The East Carolinian, February 5, 1985

STife iEaat (Kartflfman
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Tuesday February 5. 1985
Greenville, N.C
12 Panes
( in illation 12.000
WZMB Begins Fourth Year
HTiat 9s For Supper?
Once again our domed photographer has found a ne� eating hole
on campus. He tells us the place is so good, he's not revealing its
location. However, he does recommend the hog jowls and possum
ste�. um. vum.
WZMB. ECU's campus radio
station, is celebrating its third an-
niversary with prize giveaways
and a special benefit concert, ac-
cording to Promotions Director
Mary Lou (Montana) Dingman.
Open house was held at the sta-
tion Friday, Feb. 1 to begin the
celebration of the third anniver-
sary. "1 was really pleased with
the large turnout we had from
both students and faculty said
Dingman, who is a senior major-
ing in Theatre Speech with a con-
centration in Broadcasting.
Visitors to the station received a
WZMB bumper sticker, which
entitled them to have their names
selected for a prize drawing,
held Saturdav.
Through the cooperation of
the Attic and Anheuser-Busch,
the Pressure Boys will appear
Thursday, Feb. 7. "We chose the
band because it represents the
radio station the best. They play
alternative music and it's good
music to dance to. The band is
really popular around here. They
are up-and-coming and students
really respond well to them.
"We're asking that each per-
son who comes to the concert
donate at least $1.91. Part of the
money will go to pay them, while
any remaining profits will go
directly to WZMB she said.
The Attic's facilities have been
donated so the radio station can
present this benefit concert. "We
want everyone to come Thursday
to help us celebrate our birthday
and possibly win some birthday
Jim Hickmon, news director
and a sophomore majoring in
TheatreSpeech with a minor in
broadcasting, said the news
department at WZMB has ex-
panded somewhat during this last
year. "One of our main goals is
to try and upgrade our sports
coverage. We have the equipment
to broadcast anywhere there is a
telephone, but our travel funds
are limited.
"Campus news is another area
we hope to expand. We've gotten
some response so far, but it'll be
something we intend to work on
this year. So far, we've initiated
the 91-second interviews with
various campus happenings and
we also hope to begin our
Editorial Series soon Hickmon
WZMB's news department is
part of the University News Net-
work, he said, which includes 16
other campus radio stations
throughout North Carolina,
South Carolina and Virginia.
WZMB also has contact with the
BBC and plans include upgrading
their UPI wire machine, he said
"The news department's quali-
ty has improved so much and 1
feel that because of this, we can
offer the campus a wider variety
of news. We've become a
recognized radio station in the
state he said.
General Manager Susan Dun-
can said part of the campus
radio's success is due to the
upgrading of training pro-
cedures. "By doing so she said,
"we are able to train more
students in production and
broadcasting areas
One goal Duncan, a senior ma-
joring in Business, would like to
see accomplished at WZMB is
obtaining more student listeners
"Students are the core of all of
our efforts and 1 personally
would like to see all ECU
students listen to ZMB some time
during the day.
"Through the hard work ol
our Programming and Music
Director Spike Harward. we're
playing more music everyone is
familiar with. 1 think this com-
plements our progressive format
by mixing old music with new
music she said.
Media Board Chairman Mike
McPartland is pleased with the
success ot the radio station. "I
believe the radio's program gets
better every year he said. "The
concert they will be presenting
will make more students aware of
WZMB and I'm sure they will get
a large response McPartland
said he feels the format appeals
to a wide variety of students.
C "ncerns of the students are met,
he said. b targeting their format
to ECU students.
"ECU's radio station has real-
ly become highly organized
said Dingman. "With the help of
all the dedicated staff and the ad-
vice we receive from our faculty
advisor, Pama Mitchell, we are
able to produce a quality
"I've seen the station grow and
mature in the last few years. But
we realize there is still a lot of
work to be done Duncan said
"Luckily when 1 graduate in Ma
I'll be leaving a competent staff
to ensure further growth of a
rganization and a great
stati' �
Other members of the Ex-
ecutive Staff include Kelly
Umstead. Sports Director, Paul
Glenn, Business Manager and
Ha' Weils, DJ Representative.
The station is located on FM 91.3
and offers various shows to ECU
Campus Police Charge Two Students With Assault
Mintgtnf Mil
An ECU football player and a
person participating in the Pirate
winter conditioning program
were arrested Monday and charg
ed With a.ssauit inflicting serious
bodilv :nrv - connection with
the beating ot the programming
Belk Dorm
Joe Gri age, 19, of 204-A Belk
dorm and Robert Cedric Green,
2 ' J07 D Belk dorm were ar-
rested by campus Public Safetv
foi assaulting Michael Pitts Fri-
day evening around 10:45 p.m
according to Campus Public
Safetv records.
Gnnage and Green were first
arrested Friday evening and
charged with simple assault and
released on unsecured bonds.
But. after Campus Public Safetv
officers learned of the extent of
Puts' injuries, the charges were
upgraded to assault inflicting
serious bodilv injury Hie offense
is a misdemeanor under North
Carolina law and punishable h
up to two years in prison and a
$50 fine
Pitts, the former director ot
Pirate Walk, suffered repeated
blows to the torso and head, and
surgery was nccesarv to
reconstruct part of his
cheekbone, according to Francis
Eddings, assistant director of
security, Pitts was discharged
from Pitt Counts Memorial
Hospital Monday.
rThe incident occurred when
Pitts was walking down a
stairwell in Belk dorm. Pitts, ac-
cording to police records, had ap-
proached Green and Grinage
after seeing a light fixture thrown
from the catwalk at Belk dorm.
Pitts asked Green and Grinage
for identification. Police records
state that the two became
belligerent, and Pitts left to call
campus Public Safetv.
While walking down the
stairwell, Pitts was attacked and
beaten. He got to the lobby of
Belk dorm and called Public
Safety. When the police arrived.
Eddings said, he described his
two assailants. Green ano
Gnnage were arrested later Fri-
day evening.
According to the tootbali of-
fice, Grinage is on scholarship
and no action has been taken
concerning his status on the foot-
ball team.
The Honor Board will also try
this case, with a hearing set for
Thursdav evening. Green and
urged by the cam-
id u '� stem with "en-
dangering, injuring or threaten-
ing to injure the person or pro-
perty of another" and "vandaliz-
ing, destroying maliciously.
damaging r misusing public or
: erties. If found
guilty bv the Honoi Board, the
two can be suspended from
The court date is set tor F-eb
13 in Pitt County
Legislature Approves New Right-Wing Group's Constitution
The ECl Wolverines, a cam-
pus right-w;ng group, had its
constitution passed bv consent at
Monday's SGA meeting, follow-
ing the legisla ire -election of
the constitution .as- eek.
According to the constitution,
the purpose of the group is "to
provide an opportunity for right-
wing students to espouse their
values and educate others in the
ECU community of the hope and
promise that conservatism br-
The constitution was rejected
last week bv a 13-5 vote following
debate over an item which read
"they (members) may be required
to vandalize pictures ot San-
danistas and to own at least one
weapon is highly encouraged A
revised constitution was
presented to the legislature today
and the item read "thev will be
asked to carry with them the most
valuable weapon one can carry: a
sound mind
Legislator Dennis Kilcoyne, a
member oi the Wolverines, spoke
on behalf of the group prior to
the vote, saying they were
"misunderstood He added that
"it is not the responsibility of the
legislature to impose morality on
other organizations As a point
of information he added that he
felt there should be no concern
over the section of the constitu-
tion mentioning weapons as, in
the past, he said, "all violence,
riots, bombings and killings have
been perpetrated by the campus
Gordon Walker, the
Wolverines' president, also spoke
to the legislature, saying the
group is "a group with a cause
which would very much like to
exist within the realm of the
university He added that thev
"don't want SGA mcy, thev
just want a place to meet on cam-
In other SGA business, the
amount of an appropriation for
the School of Music performance
groups was increased following
legislative debate The original
request by the group was for
$3,941 to cover travei expenses
foi performing groups. This
amount was cut to SI82 by the
Appropriations Committee.
Following debate, the amount
was increased to $2,000.
A request bv the Political
Science Society for Si,000 to
fund guest speakers was denied.
Watch For More Blue Lights
Police Increase Weekend Patrol
(This is the second in a serifs oj
three articles dealing with current
DHI laws and their ramifica-
tions. Part I dealt with drinking
habits. Part II deals with actual
detection of drunk drivers and
Part III deals with arrests and
convictions of drunk drivers.)
Whether students are
downtown drinking or just driv-
ing through Greenville on a
weekend night, one presence will
most likely be obvious � that of
a police officer. With the
crackdown on drunk driving
following the 1983 passage of the
Safe Roads Act. blue lights are all
the more visible, especially on
Francis Eddings, assistant
director of public safety at ECU,
said there are between five and
eight DWI arrests each month on
the ECU campus. These drivers
are detected, he said, not because
of roadblocks or special task
forces, but just because they are
observed driving erratically.
If an officer believes the man-
ner in which an individual is driv-
ing indicates drunkenness, the
driver is stopped and given a
sobriety test. If the officer feels it
is warranted, the driver is then
taken to the Greenville Police
Station tor a breathalyzer test.
Following tnis, the case is no
longer under campus jurisdiction
and will be tried in district court.
Eddings said.
Eddings said he does not feel
the number of DWI arrests at
ECU has increased since 1983,
nor does he feel the campus
police have made a special effort
to apprehend drunk drivers,
"we've just got people working
all the time he said.
The efforts of the Greenville
police force to catch drunk
drivers may be more obvious to
the average student. Roadblocks
are a method commonly used to
identify those driving under the
influence, said Officer B.M.
Hamill of the Greenville Police
Department. Roadblocks are
"effective" in dealing with
DWTs, he said, adding that
"probably a fourth" of those
coming through roadblocks have
been drinking.
Roadblocks are not set up for a
particular night, Hamill said,
although the night chosen is bas-
ed on a night with a history of
many DWI arrests. However.
Hamill said, roadblocks serve
"more of a deterrent function"
and "good aggressive patrolling"
is the best way of finding intox-
icated drivers.
Greenville police officers look
for drivers who are weaving, go-
ing too slow or too fast, or even
driving in too controlled a man-
ner, Hamill said. Approximately
60 DWI arrests are made each
month in the Greenville area.
Those drivers stopped are given a
sobriety test and then taken for a
breathalyzer if necessary.
The North Carolina State
Police also conduct periodic
roadblocks, according to Sgt.
Glenn Swanson. Swanson said
these roadblocks are conducted
according to specific guidelines
which state the number of cars to
be let through, for example. The
location is chosen by a local
police officer, based on areas
where the most arrests have been
Roadblocks, Swanson said,
"are not the primary method of
catching drunk drivers but are a
very important deterrent
He said patrolling is the major
source of DWI arrests for the
state police as well. Many of-
ficers, he said, "develop a sixth
sense" for detecting the drunk
driver, noticing details not notic-
ed by the "normal everyday
State police officers give a test
which notes involuntary move-
ment of the eye. If the motorist
shows signs of intoxication, he is
then arrested and given alcohol
or blood tests. Swanson noted
that the penalty for refusing to
take an alcohol or blood tests is
an automatic 12-month revoca-
tion of the drivers' license.
Swanson also noted a new law,
which allows for sequential
breathalyzer testing. The law re-
quires that two breathalyzer tests
be performed and that these tests
not differ by more than two one-
hundredths of a point. If this
happens, Swanson said, then the
test would probably not be valid
in court.
DWI arrests in the area encom-
passing Pitt and Martin Counties
average approximately 95 per
month, Swanson said. Most ar-
rests are made on weekend
nights, he said.
Although the number of DWI
arrests decreased immediately
following passage of the Safe
Roads Act, it is "going up now
Swanson said. He attributes this
to the fact that "some processes
have broken down and people are
not seeing results" of drunk driv-
ing arrests.
"It's going to take the commit-
ted effort of everyone to make
this thing work he said.
"Changing attitudes involves ac-
cepting the fact that drinking
needs to be separated from driv-
ing and that's a long-term

You Look Marvelous
The newest fashion craze has finally reached ECL It is definitely
the "cats" to be seen wearing this attire at any dinner party or tea.
So remember, it is very important to look good.
�!��� �

H BRl ARN. S, 1985
Math and Computer
Science Jobs
Deadlines tor many o �he metri ana CSO
�jot In Coop tor tummer and Ian are soon
Oft o bail 1061 tor iom�one who ha� com
Dieted COBOL hai Jan 55 OaaOline! it you
nave not registered with Co op come now to
Rawl 313 to register 11 it you have registered
make appointment to see vour coordinator
as soon as possible1
Women's Indoor Soccer
to be held March 15 17 tor an organized in
dependent teams Contact Gingei Vann at
'57 �7J3 O' Vanessa Migdon at 757 �064 it you
are interested 15 entry tee
ECU Playhouse
Ushers Needed tor the oia D viners 'O'un
Feb 6 thru 9th ushe-s ae' '0 see 'he play
tree' it nteres'eci sign up a' the Messnk
Arts Theatre Center
Attention Girls of ECU
Any gin interested n posmg tor 'he '9
Girls 0� ECU Calender please
D at 757 35)6
.ontac' tohn
Rose Sale
Tea- .ou''heai' to a rose' ZB7 uttie
listen win be seHmg roses 'or
valentines sDay o" f6 6 ' In tront of the
S'udent Store Roses are u each and will be
delivered 'ree on vaienne Day
Student Star Search
The S'uden' union Minority Arts Committee
win be accepting applications for t s presen
tatlon of student s'ar search Applications
are available a' the information desk ana the
Student union office Mendenhali The date
of the Student S'ar Search presentation is
�eb K p m Henar �
Interviewing Workshops
The Career Planning and P acement Ser li e
In the 8io�ton Mouse is otter ng these one
hour sessions to a0 you In developing heter
interviewing skms tor use in your lot se�r h
A film and discussion of how Jo rrtafsj t� on
anc off campus will oe shared T hese se�
sions will be heiu In 'he Career Planning
Boom at 3 p m or�b 7.11 �"1 W Seniors
art especially encouraged to itMiM) one of
'hese sessions'
Resume Workshops
The Career Planning ana P'a ement Service
- ne Bionton Mouse s offering one hour ses
S'Onj to help you prepare yOur own resume
Few graduates get 'Obs without some
preparation Many employers reoues' a
'esume showing your edua'on ana e�
perieoce Sessions to help will be heia n 'he
Career Planning room of 'he Biov'on Mouse
a 3 p m on Feb 5 13 and W
ECU Surfing Club
The tlrst meeting of the Sprng semester Will
be Wed Feb 6 at I in the Menoenheii Cot
'eehouse (in the basementi Team "shirts
win be on sale ana a video of !asf tan will be
shown Guvs and ga's ana an newcomers ere
All Nursing Students Graduating
Spring Semester
n order to receive your Nursing P r cv
Apni 22 orders mus be placed In the Stu
dent Supply Store Wright no
later than Feb Orders shou'd De placed
at the Jewelry Counter Orders mus' be
paid in tun when the order is piareo
Weight Lifting Meet
The iRS In coorporatior w th jobdes gym Is
sponsoring 'he annual weigh .tting mee'
Registration beg n5 Feb II 53 The mee'w
be held Feb U Come by room 7W Memonai
Eeym 'c sign up
Co-Rec Bowling
i's doubles time' Ge� your gais and guys
'ogether to make some alley action!
Regster In room 20 Memorial Gym from
Feb 4 5 The lanes will nght up on Fee II
Swim Meet
The annual IRS swim meet will be held m
eany Feb Reg ster Feb 2 7 Get your squad
together ana pod rour efforts' Sign up In 204
Memorial Gym
Chi Omega Sorority
Does your car need to be washed is your
dorm room or apartment needing to be
cleaned, or do you have so much dirty laun
dry that you can't see the carpet? Weil, the
Chi Omega pledges are having a slave auc
'ion so come out and purchase one of us to' I
hours to do your dirty work It's Wed at 4 at
�he Chi Mouse
The pledge class of Ch. Omega is also nav
.ng a bake sale today at the Student Store
from 9 til 1 So drop by with your spare
:fange and pick up some great munchies
Counseling Center
Making a Malor Decision Group This pro
gram is designed to aid students in choslng
an academic malor in a small group format
Each participant will also receive individual
aid trom the group leader If desired Group
participants will increase self knowledge of
their interests values and abilities, learn
how these relate to maiors and career areas
at ECU and narrow their options through a
systematic career dedsionprocess The Ma
!0r Decision Group will meet Feb
6.1.11 l� 34 pm MS Wright Annek
Although advance regisfra'lon is not re
quired we would appreciate advance
notification of interest to insure that we have
adequate materials on hand Please contact
the Counseling Center in 307 Wright Annek
(757 6661' tor further information or to let us
know vou plan to attend
Home Economics
AH invited to seminar in home economics
Wed f p m Feb 6. room 735 home
economics Dr Eugenia Zallen Depart
ment of Food Nutrition and Institution
Management Economic Factors in Food
Consumption Changes Of The Elderly For
ntWmatlon can Dr Kefhryn kolasa School
?t Mome Economics 757 6917
Marketing and Business
if vou are a marketing major and want a
challenge why not become a member on the
Student union Public Relations and Publlcl
ty Committee' This committee packages
publicity and coordinates total promotion for
the Student union For more information,
contact The Student union (room 23a) at
757611 e�t 2)0 Deadline to apply tor
cha rperson n Thurs Feb 7
ECU Poetry Forum
The ECU Poetry Forum will meet Feb 7 m
324 Mendenhali The forum is open to anyone
interested in writing or discussing poetry
Those planning to read and discuss their
poems are askec to bnng eight or to c opiesof
each poem tor other members of the
Presbyterian Fellowship
Presbyter an students and interested per
sons areinvited tn an hour of fellowship
ton Bh1 al " 30 at ne Methodist Student
C ante
Phi Beta Lambda
There win be a general meeting on Wed .6 at
3 .n Rawi 342 All interested business and
business ed maiors are encouraged to at
'end Nominations ana elections will be heia
ECU Frisbee Club
The irafes plav ultimate a' the bottom of col
iege hni drive at 3 X Tues ana Thurs
Everyone s welcome to come ana play
Watch for the Natural cght uitima�
Ultimate Bash Men 234,24 Congradula
Horn ira'es 15 Gale Force 3 killer Seals go
orf or'
Inter-Varsity Christian
Something new is happening at ECU' People
are finding a way to enioy tun. faith friend
ship, and a lot more1 Wnat t0 know what it
is? Then bnng a friend and ioin us inter
Varsity Chnstian Fellowship- This Wed at 7
p m in 'he Jenkins Art Building (in the
ECU Catholic Newman
wt es you to ioin us this week come bv ana
iee' .our neighbors1 There win be a wor
sh p service followed by our group meeting
and dmner I yes. folks the dinners are
back1 Join us this Wed at 5 p m at the ECU
Newman Ce'e' Eas'lOthst iiust past the
nrtuak building), and get involved
Sincere Thanks
The officers of the ECU B'Oiogy Club and
Alpha Eps'lon Dei'a wish to express their
gratitude to all the members volunteers,
and mos' of all those who unselfishly gave
�hei' blood and willed meir organs at the
bioodmociie and organ drive last week It
could not have oen a success without
everyone who supported and helped fulfill
the need for blood in the Tidewater area and
the need for organs across the world The
students at ECU need to be commended on
their support for this worthy cause
Study Abroad In Italy
For the cost of only one semesters expenses
at ECU. students who have the equivalent of
9 s h of Italian can be placed in Italy tor as
many as 11 months For details, contact Dr
R Hursev Austin 222 (phone 757 6411)
Lipsinc Contest
Phi Beta Sigma is sponsoring a llpsmc con
test called 'Singin the Mifs' A grand prize of
Sao will be awarded to the winner 0 the con
test We are registering Individuals this
week (Feb 411 A �10 registration fee is re
quired per person per act The event will be
held 25 FEb S5 m JenkinsAudltorlum at 7
p m Contact any member of Phi Beta Sigma
Frat for a registration form and further in
formation, or call W J Rogers (752 36�6)
Sign up now and win US
The No. 12 Chopped Sirlo
Pirate Walk
Ladies. If you don't have a boyfriend to
escort you at night, then we have the man tor
you Call pirate walk 757 6616
Omega Pii Phi Frat
Presents It's first Male Anything Vou Can
Do Contest 1st prize S3S, 2nd S15 At the
Unlimited Touch, Thurs , Feb 7 There will
also be a 9 11 happy hour and all proceeds
will go to our National Talent Hunt Program
There Is no IFC meeting this Tues , Feb 5
The next meeting will be Tues , Feb 12 at 5
p m In Mendenhali
Phi Kappa Tau Little
Sister Rush
Will be held Tues , Feb 5 and Wed . Feb 6 at
the Phi Tau house Parties begin at 9 p m
both nights All ladles wishing to emulate
with the best are Invited!
Phi Kappa Phi Lil
Sister Rush
Will hold little sister rush on Wed , Feb 6 at
the Attic and Thurs . Feb 7 at the Pi Kapp
house Parties will begin at 9 p m both
nights Come party with the brothers and lit
tie sisters of Pi Kappa Phi
No. 12 $1.99
Tues. and Thurs.
For Lunch
and Dinner
Potato Fixin's
LSS Society
Will be meeting Tues . Feb 5 at 7 p m In
Mendenhali room 221 Yearbook pictures
will be taken so come early All old and new
members and anyone Interested is encourag
ed to attend
Kappa Sigma Little
Sister Rush
Feb Ua.12 Parties begin at 9 p m Eberyone
is Invited to come out and party
Carnation Sale
Sigma Nu little sisters win be selling carna
tions tor valentines in tront of the Student
Store Tues through Fri The cost Is SI $0 in
eluding a card and tlorai paper With the
purchase of a carnation you will receive two
tree tickets o a pre Valentine's Day happy
hour at the Elbe sponsored bv Sigma nu.
Feb 13
We will have our regularly scheduled
meeting on Mon Feb 11. at 5 X in the Cot
feehouse in Mendenhali Agenda plans in
elude reports on the progress of special
committees Feo proiect Survey Proiect,
and Membership if you missed us in the Stu
dent Supply Store, you may still loin at this
meeting for the reports tor Jan will be sent
to National Chapter on Fee 12
Ski Snowshoe Spring
Mandatory meeting on Tues Feb 5 for all
persons ski ng Snowshoe Spring break Fmji
payments are due Space available tor I
more people Contact Ms Jo Seunoers
757 6000
Phi Epsilon Kappa
Meeting Thurs . Feb 7 at 6 p m at Mlnges
Coliseum rm 144 All P E maiors and mten
ding maiors are welcome We are a profes
slonal fraternity with many Interests
Financial Management
Positions avilable for graduate MPA of MBA
students for summer, l��5. and one add!
tlonal semester with Federal Highway Ad
ministration in Washington, O C Requires
some accounting knowledge and pays bet
ween S14.3O0 and SI7.W0 on an annual basis
Contact Cooperative Education's office, 313
Rawl Building
Inductriel Technology students interested in
Northern Telecom for the summer should
contact Co op office m3l3 Rawl to update ap
plication materials as soon as possible
Enviromental Health
Positions available for environmental health
student for the summer. I9�5. with a malor
utility in Charlotte Contact Cooperative
Education, 313 Rawl Building
Disney World
Disney World win be interviewing students
Feb 1 at 10 on the N C State University
campus for placement during Summer and
Fall IW5 Student must attend a compulsory
one hour presentation and have an individual
interview Please nave interested students
'sophomore and above! contact the Co op of
flee as soon as possible
Intramural Sport Clubs
The Karate Sport Club is currently having
classes tor anyone yenow belt ana above
The schedule s Advanced classes Mon at
7 30 p m Jim McAieneen Thurs at 7 30
p m Chuck Johnson Wed a' 7 X p m Ann
VanLlth If you are interested m becoming
involved drop by any session m the dance
room of Memorial gym
Interested In Studing
Through (SEP sdents at ECU who nave
successfully completed at least one year of
college and who are sufficiently proficient in
necessary anguages are afforded study
abroad opprotunties at internationally
recognized foreign universities Except for
travel expenses, the cost of an ISEP soon
sored exchange is the same as the cost of at
tending ECU For additional information
contact Dr R J Hursey. Jr ISEP Coor
dinator. Austin 222 phone 757 64)1 (office)
754)013 (home)
Be a debater or compete in speaking even's
that include oral interpretation of prose and
pertry public speaking and dramatic inter
pre'ation Plans tor formation of a traveling
squad An organizational meeting for the
ECU Forensics Oub will be held Wed Feb
6 at 5 p m n Mendenhali student Center
Room 241 A" interested students welcome'
For more "formation call 757 6325
University Book Exchange
The Department of English invites applies
tions for the university Book Excnange
Scholarship, a tSOO award based on
academic achievement, citizenship and
leadership, and potential To apply, must
(1) be a currently enrolled senior or lumor
English malor (2) have an overall GPA of 3 5
or above (3) submit a one page double
spaced, typed statement of goals as an
English malor (4) submit the names of two
professors who are willing to recommend
you (5) submit a completed application
form, available at the department office
The deadline tor appication is Frl 1 Fee
I9�5 All materiali should be addressed to the
Student Services Committee UBE Scholar
ship, and turned lil to the Department of
English Austin 124 For more nformation
contact Mrs Elizabeth Webb Chair Stu
dent Services Committee English Depart
ECU Surfing Club
The sort team and Marsh s Surf and Sea win
be sponsoring a happy hour at the Treehouse
restaurant this Frl from 3 6 included will
be a showing of the Brand nev "��� surf
ing movie The Performers as wen as video
'apes of the ECU team from last tali Guys
and gals are welcome Be there or else' '
Episcopal Worship
A studen' Episc ope of mow CoB
mon w'11 be celebrated on Tues evenng
Feb 5 'he chapel of S' Peu' s Ep'sropa
Church 406 4th �t one dock trom Ge"e"
OOrm, Th, ser. :� w I De � i X (. W - "
the EP'Scope' ChapiaMl the Re. B mso
den celebrating Supper � tonow
Interviews at Friendly
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interviewing now tor summer pos'ons a'
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structors Raiegn Perxs anc Re 'S5 443:
or 755 6152
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for up to $5.00
over the amount
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FREE Comic Captions
For a limited unit . re ei i I
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Increases ty
ECU'S 1985-S6 budget is no
in the finalization phase and once
again students should look for a
small increase in student fee
This year's increase, however,
vsrill be far less than last vea:
percent jump, with onl ! �
cent or $18 per student propose
Students living in residence halls
will also notice an add' !
student housing rate are it
There are several reasons for
the three different irureasev.
which include raises in the
dent Union and Athletic budgets
as well as the studenl housing
c r e a - e r d 1 n
Chancellor for
Elmer Meer
ticipating a pa
empknees he
about �
bud- He
nil be k
solute mimmun j
Jent fee, bu
een greater fui
The b
penenced la
such inert I
1981 -
System r
�e !�-
eai me
dent H- i
Influenza Atta
Flu. or influenza, is a g
viruses thai j.k the re-
tract Sl-
ing winter when hun
so that mucou are
left dried out a
penetrated. One po .an hae
repeated cases of the .ause
there man different flu vii
alreads in addition to nev.
being created naturally thr �
genetu n . v sure
to one strain of flu virus the
snee. .
After Twelve
22 marked the 2tl ai
Supreme Court Th,
case oi Roe v. Wade H -
women, not the government.
ght to choose abortion.
J 15 millior i g i
tions � app umately 4,00
have '
tiievcvi mat aimiiM 25 percent or
; en

has continued
pasi several � ea
84, there i a
- j: attacks on
and famil) pian .
throughout the I .S. To I
the anabortion K i
not claimed an lives.
The right-t fe mover: i
curing throughout the ci .
beginning to appear in
Writers Guest Of
The ECU Poetrv Forum �
sponsor two visiting writen
spring as part of their semes;e:
plans, said Peter Makuck. direc-
A well-known North Carolina
roe: and novelist, Fred Chappel
will be visitmg ECU March 2
and 22 He was recently awarjec:
the prestigious Boihgen Prize for
W84 and Makuck terms it as "the
Pulitzer Prize for poets; it is quite
an honor to receive it " Chap-
pell. who teaches at I c
Greensboro, will possibh be
available to read manuscripts
Mai 22 '
few moi
recen ed i
Vietnam Vs

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Episcopal Aorshp
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� v. opal

- s a' Friendly
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vn � r
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v �� n

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mtm i i

t-EBRl. ARY 5, 19�3
Increases Wait For Approval
1 CU's 1985-86 budget is now
in the finalization phase and once
again students should look for a
small increase in student fees.
This year's increase, however,
will be far less than last year's 13
percent jump, nith only 5.3 per-
cent or $18 per student proposed.
Students living in residence halls
will also notice an added $30 as
student housing rates are up 3.3
There are several reasons for
i he three different increases,
which include raises in the Stu-
dent Union and Athletic budgets
a well as the student housing in-
crease, according to Vice
Chancellor for Student Life
Elmer Meyer. "We are an-
ticipating a pay increase for state
employees he said. "Salaries
take up about 40 percent of our
budgets He also said budget
increases will be kept to an ab-
solute minimum since the 1986-87
student fees budget may require
even greater funds.
The budget increases ex-
perienced last year were the first
such increases since the fall of
1982 when the SGA Transit
System received a $2 per student
raise. The 13 percent increase last
year meant an additional $40 per
student for programs such as Stu-
dent Health and Intramural
According to Dan Wooten,
director of student housing, the
extra money would be to "cover
a possible increase in salaries in
the event the legislature will ap-
prove a state employee salary in-
crease The fee hike will also go
toward inflationary increases in
supplies for student housing
maintenance and for renovations
in Cotten dorm. Current plans
for Cotten include air condition-
ing, furniture refinishing and new
lobby furniture, carpeting, pain-
ting, rewiring of the electrical
system and installation of
flourescent lighting. "Most of
the money for these renovations
will come out of our reserve
funds Wooten said.
Rudolph Alexander, associate
dean and director of University
Unions, maintained that the Stu-
dent Union increase would go en-
tirely toward the expected salary fl
Director of Athletics Ken Karr
could not be reached for com-
ment, but Meyer said that the ex-
tra funds in Athletics will be
necessary for possible salary in-
creases and will also go toward
the effort to enhance the athletic
program at ECU.
The new budget will now go on
to Chancellor Howell for ap-
proval and then, pending ap-
proval, on to the UNC Board of
Buy, Sell
And Trade
With Classifieds
Influenza Attacks Part Of Winter
Flu, or influenza, is a group of
uses that attack the respiratory
ract Most infections occur dur-
ing winter when humidity is low
so that mucous membranes are
left dried out and easily
penetrated. One person can have
repeated cases of the flu because
there many different flu viruses
already in addition to new strains
being created naturally through
genetic mutation. After exposure
to one strain of flu virus the per-
son becomes immune to that par-
ticular strain but is still suscepti-
ble to other strains.
Prevention can take several
forms. Since the flu virus is a
respiratory "bug it is spread by
sneezing or coughing. The sneeze
or cough contains microscopic
moisture droplets of virus. The
droplets then are inhaled by un-
suspecting victims. Therefore,
simply avoiding other students
with flu-like symptoms will help.
Also, try to avoid stress because
resistance to flu is due to the in-
tegrity of the immunological
system. Eat and rest properly and
avoid fatigue.
Fever, cough, sore throat,
headache, muscle aches, and
fatigue are some of the symptoms
that let everyone know a "bug"
is going around. Having these
means "ou may already have the
flu; the only treatment is symp-
tomatic. Avoid exertion for 24-48
hours after the temperature has
returned to normal. Aspirin or
Tylenol helps for muscle aches
and headaches. Salt water gargles
are useful for sore throat. Steam
inhalation, from a vaporizer,
prevents mucous secretions from
drying out. Decongestants can be
helpful for sinus svmptoms.
Usually, complete recovery oc-
curs in uncomplicated cases.
However, complications can
result; the most common are
secondary bacterial infections.
These are suggested by per-
sistance of fever and cough for
more than five days. Consult a
doctor then because antibiotics
are needed to cure this infection.
Visit the Student Health Center
"Cold Clinic" between the lobby
and the pharmacy if you have
questions concerning your sore
throat or cold symptoms. You
may also ask to talk with a nure
concerning your symptoms to see
if they are serious enough for you
to need to wait to see a health
are provider.
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After Twelve Years, Debate Continues
Ml" Unirr
Jan. 22 marked the 12th an-
niversary of the legalization of
abortion b the United States
Supreme Court The landmark
case of Roc v. va ade in 1973 gave
women, not the government, the
right to choose abortion.
Since thiv decision, an
estimated 15 million legal abor-
- approximately 4.000 per
da have been performed. It is
believed ihai almost 25 percent of
ail pregnancies end in abortion.
Terrorism at abortion clinics
has continued to rise during the
past several years Since January
1984, there hae been 24 bomb-
ing attacks on abortion clinics
and family planning centers
throughout the U.S. To this date,
the anti-abortion bombings have
not claimed any lives.
The right-to-life movement oc-
curing throughout the country is
beginning to appear in many
areas, which each side of the con-
flict demonstrating strong emo-
tional involvement.
Rev. Terence Collins, who runs
the Catholic Newman Center on
the ECU campus, says he is pro-
life and feels life begins at con-
ception. "Taking the life of a
potential human being is the
same as taking the life of a full-
grown human being Collins
said. He stressed that "mortar'
humans should not make deci-
sions on a person's life.
"The body is not emotionally
or physicaly prepared for an out-
side abortion Collins said. He
added that he feels a miscarriage
or a stillborn infant is the body's
way of performing a natural
abortion because the fetus is not
physically capable of developing
into a human being.
Although Collins strongly sup-
ports the pro-life movement, he
does not condone the anti-
abortion bombings. He said that
"violence begets violence
C.ithy Moran is a nurse racti-
tioii.r at the ECU Stuuent iealth
Center. She counsels women on
the issues surrounding pregnancy
and supports the idea of women
having a choice concerning abor-
tion. She stressed that pro-choice
means an individual has the right
to choose whether to have an
abortion or to go through with a
pregnancy. She said individual
circumstances are extremelv im-
portant in each case.
Moran said she feels no one
should be allowed to legislate
morals or force opinions on
others in society. She said no
group or person has the right to
decide for another person.
The Student Health Center
provides pregnancy counseling
for ECU students. Information
about physicians and recom-
mended safe clinics throughout
the state is available. Moran
stressed that the service is non-
judgemental and that "we help
the individual decide what is best
! r them by offering assistance to
them in either way
One issue that has plagued the
pro-choice supporters is the deci-
sion of when life actually begins.
Many questions have been raised
about this issue and most medical
experts cannot decide on a
definite time for this transition.
They do agree that viability
begins in the third trimester, or
around the 26th week of pregnan-
Members of both sides of the
abortion issue do agree on one
important idea � the use of birth
control, and not the use of abor-
tion as birth control.
Located ot the corner of Charles and 11th St. At
the Old Creamery location.
Steak Biscuit
Buy One Sausage Biscuit
or Ham Biscuit with Drink
Writers Guest Of Poetry Forum
nltlul Srwi tin
The ECU Poetry Forum will
sponsor two visiting writers this
spring as part of their semester
plans, said Peter Makuck, direc-
A well-known North Carolina
poet and novelist, Fred Chappell,
will be visiting ECU March 21
and 22. He was recently awarded
the prestigious Bolligen Prize for
1984 and Makuck terms it as "the
Pulitzer Prize for poets; it is quite
an honor to receive it Chap-
pell, who teaches at UNC-
Greensboro, will possibly be
available to read manuscripts
during a workshop session on
March 22, Makuck said.
Poet and biographer Micheal
Mott will speak on his biography
of Thomas Merton on April 11
and 12. "Since its appearance a
few months ago, his book has
received rave reviews in most ma-
jor magazines such as Time and
"Mott's biography is a
spiritual and inspirational piece
about Merton, a Roman Catholic
monk. Before his death in 1965,
Merton was a major force in the
anti-nuclear movement and the
Vietnam War. After 22 years in
the monestarv, he left for a
meeting at a Buddhist Monestarv
in Tibet, Makuck said. There he
was to bring the east and west
areas of the world together. "He
was successful in his talks and
was able to meet with distinquish-
ed people Makuck said.
The ECU Poetry Forum will
meet on Feb. 7 in Mendenhall
Student Center in Room 324 at 8
p.m. The Forum is open to
anyone who is interested in
writing or discussing poetrv
Those planning to read and
discuss their poems are asked u
bring eight or 10 copies of each
poem for the members of the
workshop, Makuck said.
with Campus Marketing
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3tje last (Earoltman
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Tom Norton. �-�u. wj
Greg Rideout, m �.�
Jennifer Jendrasiak. ��� TomLuvender.dc,�o
Tina Maroschak, ,� John Peterson, . � �-�
Bill MITCHEL1 .cm Bll I DAWSON, m m
Doris Rankins. v Rick Mccormac. . v
Daniei Maurer. bmmthw John Rusk. �o����i r����.
hetnuaiv 5, 1985
Page 4
r's Dead On Arrival
The common knowledge in
political circles is that President
Reagan's 1986 budget is dead on
arrival. Before he even delivered it
to Capitol Hill Monday, senators
had begun work on their own ver-
sion of the budget, aiming for
more cuts in defense and trying to
protect areas the president wants
axed out.
Reagan, the right's rallier for
reduction in government and for
reining in the bloated spending of
government, continues to refuse to
cut defense spending. He believes
other programs can be cut to
achieve that elusive balanced
budget that he promised we'd have
by 1984. Even this 1986 budget is
short of his predictions of cutting
the deficit. By declaring defense a
sacred cow, Reagan can't even
come in under last year's predic-
tions, let alone his 1980 campaign
We believe Reagan's views are a
little mixed up. We understand the
rationale that defense is the
number one priority of the na-
tional government, and we agree
that this should be. But we want
Reagan to look at the Department
of Defense as a bureaucracy; the
bureaucracy which he has spoken
out against for the last 25 years.
Sin kcccfeMNCfc
Cpan rul�.
tais wauc SCHOOL
He would find that the men in
DoD view their number-one job to
be self-preservation.
This self-preservation, rooted in
the militaryindustrial complex �
that Eisenhower warned against in
the early '50s, has allowed this one
department among many in the
Reagan administration to go un-
chastised. Reagan sees only honor,
tradition and protecting the na-
tion. He is blind, it seems, to over-
runs, unwanted and costly
weapons and bloated payrolls. It is
time he woke up.
And although we wish Reagan
would attend to this problem and
not just be Cappy's buddy, we also
are concerned with the impact of
the proposed cuts on higher educa-
tion. With new limits on family in-
comes for eligibility for student
loans, we are afraid some students
who wish to attend school simply
won't be able to.
So, when Congress looks at the
budget, they need to consider two
things: getting the deficit down
and making the cuts fair to all pro-
grams concerned.
Maybe with a strong, lean,
mean, fighting machine that has
well-educated men and women at
its helm, we can go forward
towards a peaceful world.
T$0N9zui0&4e jtevfr
ieQO I �� - ��
Fourth Annual Lecture Series
Economist Sp
Campus Forum
Goetz Editorial Questioned
This letter is in response to the
editorial about the vigilante shooter.
There are a few things the author of
this editorial overlooked. First of all,
the author condemned the actions of
Bernhard Goetz, calling him, in short,
a premeditated murderer. Also, the
author went into great lengths to
describe how people in New York and
around the country supported Goetz
by sending in money, making T-shirts,
rock songs, etc.
! am not saying what Bernhard
Goetz did was right, but there is more
to this than meets the eye. The editorial
stated that deep down in our hearts we
know what Goetz did is wrong. I will
agree that what Goetz did was against
the law, but how could the author say-
people thought it was wrong when they
are supporting him by sending money
for his defense0
This editorial also stated that "this
wasn't a case of a man protecting
himself in a hostile subway train 1
suppose the three sharpened
screwdrivers the four assailants had in
their possession were used for
toothpicks. I know if someone pointed
a sharpened screwdriver at me and
demanded money, 1 would definitely
think of protecting myself. Another
thing the author of the editorial said
was that the assailants were "trying to
fleece him of five bucks Webster's
dictionary defines fleece in this case as
"to strip oi money or property by-
fraud This hardly seems the case
with Goetz. 1 Relieve the correct ter-
minology is armed robbery, not fleec-
We all know two of the youth were
shot in the back Let us use some com-
mon sense when looking at this point.
Do you think these two youths were
having a sudden attack of remorse for
the crime they were trying to commit?
If you believe that one, I have some
property located near a swamp you
might be interested in.
Another interesting statement that
the author made was "maybe it's easy
for those of us who live so far away
from the violence that inhabits our
cities to abhor the methods this man
took to combat the lawlessness he
perceived " This statement has to be
the first understatement of the year. 1
am originally from a large eastern city
and know of acts of lawlessness The
mother of a boy in my brothers ciass
in grade school was murdered in cold
blood � in front of the boy � while
trying to resist being robbed The boy
who is a child prodigy was able to give
a near perfect composite description of
the two murderers to a police artist.
Several days later the two youths were
apprehended while in possession of the
murder weapon. But because they were
juveniles, they could not be tried as
adults and were later set free. They did
not serve one day of a sentence for the
crime they committed.
Let me reinterate, in my opinion,
Bernhard Goetz was neither right nor
wrong. He is the epitome of all victims
of crime of this nature. He tried to use
the New York legal system to get
satisfaction for an earlier mugging inci-
dent, but this was all in vain. Finally.
Bernhard Goetz arrived at the point
where he had to take action. His own.
In short. Bernhard Goetz became
totallv fed up of being a victim whose
assailants hide behind the U.S. legal
system. The four youths that were at-
tempting to rob Goetz were not heroes,
saviors, or martyrs. They were
criminals. For the record, three out of
four of the youths shot had criminal
records of the same nature. Just keep
this in mind. The two youths that
murdered the mother of one of my
brother's classmates went free. Now
that is what I call literally getting away
with murder.
William M. Bagliam Jr.
Senior, Business
Abortion Rap
Good points were made in the Jan
29 Forum concerning abv-r
perhaps not the points intended b the
authors represented thereby Jamc
Eudaily's letter indicated in statement!
such as. "Man has no: vet "eer. ab c I
decide for himself when life e
God knows that man oppose a- -
tion on the basis of rehgiou- �
Regardless of the strength or such .
viction, it must be conceded that one
this nation's founding prim
ly defends us each from the imp
of religious convictions w which it
do not agree
Of course rehgior. - �
argument raised b am it "
In his lette Bill Greet i to the
popular sentime-
murder a conchas i fee
be arrived at throug'
reasoning in order . der
abortion to be murdei tru fetus a i
be an independent riabk man life,
which, bv logical extension, me
miscarriage must be legalh considered
involuntary manslaughter The v ery
unreasonableness ot this ei�non
makes plain what most
admit from common sense; gestal w is
a period of fetal development fi m
conception to viability During
period, the fetus is alive, as were the
sperm and egg which formed
Whether this state of life alone
stitutes a viable and indeper.
human life from conception is doubt
Pro-choice advocates generallv con
sider abortion an issue not to be taker
hghtlv and support restriction- again
late-term abortions when the fetus -
viable. To be pro-choice
is to acknowledge a controversy with
serious, well-intentioned individuals on
either side, and therefore to oppose
legislation which would force either
camp to subject itself to the dictates ol
the other
David I ewi-
School of Art
Dependence On High-Tech Economy Ill-Founded Policy
Last week I examined the process of
demdustrialization that is taking place in
America today. In their book, The Dem-
dustrialization of America, Bennet Har-
rison and Barry Bluestone define dein-
dustrialization as the widespread,
systematic disinvestment in the produc-
tive capacity of the United States. This
means that many large corporations are
shifting capital away from productive
activities in this country and to invest-
ment in other countries or to activities
that do not produce jobs or goods, such
as corporate mergers and speculation in
the stock market. The end result of this
process is that the American economy is
substantially weakened, jobs are lost
and communities are blighted.
From The Left
Jay Stone
For example, during the 1970s, accor-
ding to the authors, General Electric ex-
panded its worldwide payroll by 5 000,
but it did so by adding 30,000 foreign
jobs and reducing its United States
employment by 25,000. RCA followed
the same strategy, cutting its U.S.
employment by 14,000 while increasing
its foreign work force by 19,000. Ford
Motor Company plans to spend more
than 40 percent of its capital budget over
the next few years outside the United
States. General Motors has given up its
plans to build a new multi-million dollar
plant in Kansas City, Mo and, instead,
has shifted its capital spending to Spain.
Uniroyal now produces its tires in
Brazil, Turkey, Spain and Australia.
And the list goes on.
One by one, America's basic in-
dustries are abandoning America. Bet-
ween mid-1975 and early 1981, 24 tire
plants shut down in the United States,
resulting in 20,000 permanent layoffs.
Since the early 1970s, the U.S. steel in-
dustry has been diversifying out of steel
at a rapid pace, causing more than
120,000 steel workers to lose their jobs.
The same pattern is occurring in the
automobile industry. American plants
are closing at the same time foreign
facilities are being established. By 1979,
94 percent of the profits of Ford Motor
Company came from its overseas opera-
tions. Bluestone and Harrison estimate
that, in total, 30 million American jobs
were destroyed during the 1970s as a
direct result of plant, store and office
shutdowns. When added to permanent
cutbacks in capacity short of complete
closure, the number is closer to 50
The social costs resulting from this in-
creased unemployment are, indeed, stag-
gering. Sociologists have found that
with every one percent increase in the
American unemployment rate, 920 more
people commit suicide, 650 commit
homocide, 500 die from cirrhosis of the
liver, heart and kidney disease, 4,000 are
admitted to state mental hospitals and
3,300 are sent to state prisons. In addi-
tion, because most private health in-
surance is provided through employ-
ment, more than 70 percent of the
unemployed have no health insurance to
fall back on.
These human costs elude any neat tal-
ly, but it is revealing to see how they
ultimately figure into the national ac-
counts. Economists estimate that a one
percent increase in the nation's
unemployment rate, sustained over a
year, costs the American economy $68
billion in foregone gross national pro-
duct, $20 billion in foregone tax
revenues and $13.3 billion in added ex-
pense for unemployment benefits, food
stamps and other forms of public aid. In
light of these extraordinary figures, and
the personal tragedies that lie behind
them, unemployment must be seen as a
sociological disease that saps the nation
of its strength and vigor. More to the
point, the fact that the drive for private
profit supersedes the welfare of workers
and communities in the minds of many
corporate investors should make us re-
think our ideas about political economy.
Some economists today are suggesting
that we can solve our economic pro-
blems if we formulate a national in-
dustrial policy based upon promoting
high technology. High tech is the wave
of the future, they say. and America has
the scientific expertise to edge out other
countries in the competition to break in-
to high-tech markets. Government
should, therefore, assist high-tech com-
panies with venture capital and worker
training programs to speed up the
transformation of America from an in-
dustrial economy to a high-tech
There are several problems with this
idea (problems that I have only come to
see clearly myself over a period of time)
First, it fails to deal with the problem of
deindustrialization. There is no provi-
sion that will prevent a company from
taking advantage of government
assistance and then shifting its in-
vestments overseas. (Atari is an example
of a high-tech firm that recently moved
its operations out of the United States.)
Also, as we have seen, companies acting
in the interest of increasing profits do
not necessarily invest their capital in
such a way that more jobs and more
goods are produced.
There are two other major problems;
however, and these problems are so
serious that the entire notion of finding
salvation by restructuring the American
economy on the high-tech model is put
into jeopardy. The simple fact is that the
high-tech sector of the economy is not
expected to generate many jobs and it is
expected to generate even fewer well-
paying jobs. The cornerstone of the
high-tech economy, microelectronics, is
not expected to generate many new jobs
because of the rapid pace of automation
in the industry. Machines will do many
of the jobs that people might ordinarily
do. In fact, high technology, broadly
defined, is expected to generate only
about six percent of the new jobs that
the economy will create over the next
Moreover, because other countries
like Japan and France are targeting
high-tech industries for development
too, the problem of overproduction
looms on the horizon. Who will con-
sume all of the new high-tech products
and how will they pay for them if the
trend toward higher and higher levels of
unemployment after each successive
recession continues0
Besides the problem of not enough
jobs, there is the additional problem, ol
not enough good jobs. Research b
labor department economists shows that
the 20 fastest-growing jobs pay annual
wages that average fully $5,000 less than
the 20 occupations in sharpest decline
As the economy shifts from a produc-
tion base to services, information and
high technology, more jobs are being
created at the extremes of the labor force
and fewer in the middle. As Bob Kutt-
ner, a writer for The Aen Republic has
said "A factory economy, particular!)
when factories are unionized, produces
millions of relatively high-wage produc-
tion jobs. A service economy needs
engineers and executives at one extreme
� and millions of secretaries, fast-food
workers, sales clerks, waiters, computer
operators and janitors at the other. If
the middle of the labor market is
eroding, it becomes increasingly difficult
to maintain the United States as a mid-
dle class society
Clearly then, relying exclusively upon
high technology for our salvation is
misguided, as is pursuing an industrial
policy which fails to make adequate pro-
visions for protecting the public interest
Long term trends that are now in effect
are moving us toward the gradual
decline of the U.S. economy, the
rhetoric coming from the Reagan ad-
ministration to the contrary. If we are 10
reverse these trends we must move in the
direction of economic democracy � a
subject which I will take up in detail next
m Burcaa
Dr. Juanita M Kreps, the
former L S Secretary of Com-
merce and an internationally-
known economist, will be the
distinguished guest lecturer for
ECU's fourth annual Lecture-
Seminar series Feb 12-14
Dr. Kreps. a .ce-president-
ementus of Duke University, will
deliver two major lectures on the
domestic and international
economic situation during the
three-day program
In addition, she will participate
in seminars featuring panels of
ECU professors, be featuree
breakfast seminar sponsor?
the Pitt-Greenville
Commerce de I
economic polk � I
of the Reaga:
meet with
a press conference
attend a round o
the don -
the au I
Fine h
Theseconc -
14 in 'be Jet �
I)- �
Telefund Chaw
��m Bu -�
Walter P Hcf
president loan pro
manager a: North State Sa- .
and Loan Corp here,
the 1985 Tele ind ; unp i .
the Pitt County chap:e-
ECU Alumni h i "n
The campaign . .led for
Feb 4 �� . - .dent
volunteer1- will telephone
alumni in the area. seel og edg-
ed contributions for ECU's An-
nual Fund. Volunteers �
calls at a phone bank set up in the
� e
tor. wl
Agency May R
(CPS) � The gove"
ma res ri I refusing
federal income tax rei
students who ha
their financial aid .
The Departmer-
is one oi four federa p ��
thai recently asked the Inte
Revenue Service to beh; eel
Former and currcr
owe the government art" �
atelv S2 bilh rdue
student loans.
The department sup
its own efforts to recova
money by hiring "
tion agencies Bui
'are gerrfttg payi hi Jin
about 15 perceni ascs
-e:e"e I
The recovers
dramatical!) tug
help, predicts Rid
the d red ' I ' -�- �- '
vices for the depa" l (
dent financial assistance p
"Once people are
their taxes - be seized, pe - i
will sav 'You'r; going jet
so I'll come I - -�
paving agree-
executive direct c 1 the Na
Association oi v
Aid Adniinistraton
Hastings says ab it 82 e'
of those in default on Nat
Direct Student Loans
Guaranteed Student Loans
ly get federal income :av rel
"I expect we're go
their biggest custome-
vear Hastings says e 1R
program. "This is g
extrememly effective tool fo
and u will have a strong deterrent
effect as well
But Martin is not convinced
the new strategy actuall) will pre
duce a lot of money for the
federal treasury, because
defaulters are disabled oi
Although default rates have
leveled off or declined slightly in
recent years, the dollar amount
outstanding has jumped because
more loans have been made.
Arms Control
Heads Lecture
noon hour lecture on "A
Control Agreements and the
Future" will be given at
Brodv building auditorium on
Wednesday. Feb 6 The talk will
feature Christopher Paine, a
senior policv analyst for Phv-
cians for Social Responsibility
The lecture will begin at 12 10
Paine is an expert on armv con-
trol treaties. He has written e
tensivelv on the topic, including
articles in the Bulletin of the
Atomic Scientists He is CO-
author of Misguided Missiles An
Analysis of the M Missile
Paine was formerly staff assis-
tant for arms control with the
Federation of American Scien-



� ;f;jJ
T 1
V '
tmm i
t (i
on the si

I Ml I hSl H !MS
i BK �� -
Fourth Annual Lecture Series
the Jan.
n, hough
ded b the
� � James
' eer able to
� begins, but
X abor-
- be
. h con-
a: vme of
ciples legal-
hich we
the onl
feel can
an life,
� i � considered
e -cry
this extension
is should
. tation is
ng this
is were the
ned it.
ne con-
� dependent
is doubt
e eralh con-
i hoice
ties of
nded Policy
���� �'�
blem of
- esearch by
as that
pa) annual
�� ess than
m a produc-
� -mation and
bs are being
bor force
As Bob Kutt-
l he Nf� Republic has
my, particularly
nized, produces
. -age produc-
c economy needs
� rif extreme
. . : as?-food
� I ters, computer
:�� at the other. If
:he labor market is
. ties increasingly difficult
3 maintain the ' nited Slates as a mid-
a � then, relying exclusively upon
.� techi . r our salvation is
guided, a ng an industrial
make adequate pro-
ns for protecting the puhliv. interest.
1 ong term trends that are now in effect
are moving us toward the gradual
� en: decline of the IS economy, the
rheT � ming from the Reagan ad-
con ministration to the contrary. If we are to
:ucts reverse these trends we must move in the
m if the direction of economic democracy � a
levei subject which I will take up in detajl next
essive .seek
Economist Speaks At ECU
n -� �
Dr. Juanita M. kreps, the
former U.S. Secretary of Com-
merce and an internationally
known economist, will be the
distinguished guest lecturer for
ECU's fourth annual Lecture-
Seminar series Feb. 12-14
Dr. Kreps, a vice-president-
ementus of Duke University, will
deliver two ma-or lectures on the
domestic and international
economic situation during the
three-day program
In addition, she will participate
in seminars featuring panels of
ECU professors, be featured at a
breakfast seminar sponsored by
the Pitt-Greenville Chamber of
Commerce dealing with
economic policies and problems
of the Reagan administration,
meet with ECU students and hold
a press conference She also will
attend a round of coffees, lun-
cheons and dinners.
Her first lecture is to focus on
the domestic economy and is
scheduled at 7:30 p.m. Feb. 12 in
the auditorium of the Jenkins
Fine Arts Center at ECU. The
public is invited to the lectures.
The second will be 7:30 p.m. Feb.
14 in the Jenkins auditorium and
will be on the international
economic situation.
Dr Kreps served as Secretary
of Commerce in the administra-
tion of President Carter from
1977 to 1979. She continues to
conduct research in the field of
economics and national policy in
the Duke Department of
She has served on the boards of
several national corporations and
is the recipient of many awards
and honors including honorary
degrees from more than a doen
colleges and universities.
Previous distinguished guest
lecturers for the annual ECU
series have been former U.S.
Secretary of State Dean Rusk
and political analyst Frank
Telefund Chairman Selected
l v I Nr� Bureau
Walter P. House, vice
president loan production
manager at North State Savings
and Loan Corp. here, will chair
the 1985 Telefund campaign of
the Pitt County chapter of the
ECU Alumni Association.
The campaign is scheduled for
I eb 4V Alumni and student
olunteers will telephone other
alumni in the area, seeking pledg-
ed contributions for ECU's An-
nual Fund. Volunteers will make
calls at a phone bank set up in the
Taylor Slaughter Alumni
Center. Coordinating the effort
with House will be Cynthia Kit-
trell, ECU's alumni field direc-
tor, who recentlv concluded a
similar campaign with the
Tidewater Virginia Chapter of
the Alumni Association.
This year's Telefund campaign
theme is "Go for the Gold
ECU Annual Fund gifts, chan-
neled through the ECU Office of
Institutional Advancement, are
used for scholarships, faculty
enrichment and enhancement of
ECU's academic programs.
House receied a BSBA degree
from ECU in 1973. He is a past
master of Greenville Masonic
Lodge No. 284 and a member of
the Greenville Noon Rotary Club
and the Pitt County Board of
Realtors. He is also a director of
the Greenville-Pitt County Home
Builders Association.
His honors include a scholar-
ship award from the Mortgage
Bankers of the Carolinas, cita-
tion in "Outstanding Young Men
of America" and recognition as
"Associate of the Year" by the
local Home Builders Association.
Agency May Recoup Losses
(CPS) � The government soon
may resort to refusing to send
federal income tax refunds to
students who have defaulted on
their financial aid loans.
The Department of Education
is one of four federal agencies
that recentlv asked the Internal
Revenue Service to help it collect
Former and current students
owe the government approx-
imately $2.7 billion in overdue
student loans
The department supplements
its own efforts to recover the
money by hiring pmate collec-
tion agencies But the agencies
are Betting pavments in only
about 15 percent of the cases
referred to them.
The recovery rate will be
dramatically higher with IRS
help, predicts Richard Hastings,
the director of management ser-
vices for the department's stu-
dent financial assistance pro-
"Once people are aware that
their taxes will be seized, people
will say 'You're going to get me,
so I'll come forward and start
paying agrees Dallas Martin,
executive director of the National
Association of Student Financial
Aid Administrators.
Hastings says about 82 percent
of those in default on National
Direct Student Loans and
Guaranteed Student Loans usual-
ly get federal income tax refunds.
"I expect we're going to be
their biggest customer next
year Hastings says of the IRS
program. "This is going to be an
extrememly effective tool for us,
and it will have a strong deterrent
effect as well
But Martin is not convinced
the new strategy actually will pro-
duce a lot of money for the
federal treasury, because many
defaulters are disabled or
Although default rates have
leveled off or declined slightly in
recent years, the dollar amount
outstanding has jumped because
more loans have been made.
Arms Control
Heads Lecture
A noon hour lecture on "Arms
Control Agreements and the
Future" will be given at the
Brody building auditorium on
Wednesday, Feb. 6. The talk will
feature Christopher Paine, a
senior policy analyst for Physi-
cians for Social Responsibility.
The lecture will begin at 12:30.
Paine is an expert on arms con-
trol treaties. He has written ex-
tensively on the topic, including
articles in the Buuetin of the
Atomic Scientists He is co-
author of Misguided Missiles: An
Analysis of the MX Missile
Pajne was formerly staff assis-
tant for arms control with the
Federation of American Scien-
About 10 percent of the loans
are in default, and initial pay-
ment has been made in about
percent of those cases. The
average outstanding NDS1. loans
is $1,000, Hastings says.
The Office of Management
and Budget now is considering
the Education Department's re-
quest to join the IRS collection
The IRS couldn't help collect
debts until the passage of the
1984 Tax Reform Act, which em-
powered the OMB to decide
which federal agencies would
benefit most from the program.
Hastings thinks the OMB will
le' the Education Department
join the program.
1 Frighten
6 Sab
1 I Htrfttr�eo h n
12 Wetfi)'
�4 Agave plan!
'i I he � -
17 Of ini� hesviN
'6 indivicln
20 B��mirch
23 Playing cm i
2 Sauc
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T8 Symtx toi
29 Cubic rneie.
3 � Shows 'fie
33 Young horse
3S Withered
36 Solas
39 Raises
47 Teutor�K leilv
43 Aeghtirg
45 Bar'acuda
41- over
48 barter
SO Heai'1 MOfl
5 t Poems
S3 Small amount
'iree toed
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59 Dormant
6 1 Monuments
62 Scot
i Kind oi piano
2 Symbol lor
3 Macaw
4 Soaks
5 Dropay
6 Compaaa point
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10 Rety on
11 Halls
13 leases
16 Scorch
19 Build
2 1 War god
22 Pirate Hag
25 Jogs
27 The nostrils
30 Choose
32 Harvests
34 Rip
36 Surgical thread
3 7 A ear? away
38 Bridge term
40 Mend
4 1 Sedate
44 Prepares lor
47 Fuel
49 Short lachet
52 Music as
54 Before
57 Latin
58 Rupees abbr
60 Hebrew letter
With A
$1 Will Say It All On
Valentine's Day
($1.50 for non-students)
Come by The East Carolinian office
on the second floor of the Publications Building
across From Joyner Library
Vo telephone calls will be accepted
Deadline for ads is noon, Tuesday, Feb. 12
ITEM met
( �i h o' irifsf adverr s�?d terns s fqu 'ed to be 'ad r ��� �' �
S3 e i )' te!0� trie ad�4�r.s��d pr.C " tirh 44' '� � e '
l e I'C-iiv noted � "s s ad
N.Y. Strip
14-17 lb.
Pork Roast
Whole Fryer Legs
Jim e�ur -&hr k
Idaho Potatoes
Sliced Bacon
Fehrnarv-is, -
Month, t
10 ib
0,eat roCe
49 oz
Ice Cream
y2 gal.
LIMIT THREE WITH 10 00 OR MORE ORDER ��. ��� �. � � mmmmtmmmmmammmmMnmmmmmmm
� . fu
���� � �
�- � � ��' �
I � � � u

FEBRUARY ?. 1985
College Admissions Decline
Law Schools Losing Students
(CPS) � For the second year
in a row. fewer students want to
go on to law school, even though
over 90 percent of law school
graduates find jobs within six
months after they graduate, two
new studies reveal.
Applications to the nation's
173 American Bar Association
accredited law schools have drop-
ped 12 percent over the last two
years, according to a soon-to-be-
released study by the Law School
Admissions Council.
After a modest increase bet-
ween 1981 and 1982 � from
71,026 to 72,946 � law school
applications have plunged to a
low of 64.078 this school year,
the study shows.
The law schools got 10 percent
fewer applications than they did
in 1983.
Changing demographics, rising
tuition costs, a perceived glut of
lawyers in the job market and a
shift in student interest to
engineering and other high tech,
high paying majors are responsi-
ble for the decline, speculates
Brrce Zimmer, LSAC's executive
"There was an explosive
growth of lawyers in the '70s
adds ABA President William
Falsgraf. "But government cut-
backs and the economy have
slowed that growth somewhat
Consequently, "students hear
that the bloom is off the rose in
law and they switch to other
Soaring tuition costs � top law
schools now cost up to $10,000 a
year � coupled with a decrease in
the amount of financial aid
available to students also have
driven some students away from
law, he says.
"Costs are higher than ever,
and are something we need to
control as much as possible
Falsgraf warns. "We are par-
ticularly concerned that rising
tuition will tend to decrease the
number of minorities entering
law school
But despite the 12 percent drop
in applications over the last two
years, Falsgraf says most law
schools still can't take all the
students who apply, and their
enrollments remain level.
And the number of law school
grads who found jobs within six
months of graduation held steady
at 90.6 percent this year, another
new study points out.
"We've been doing studies on
the placement rate for law
graduates for the last 10 years,
and it's always been at about 90
percent says Colleen Moore of
the National Association for Law
"Even as government and
With A
$1 Will Say It All On
Valentine's Day
($1.50 for non-students)
Come by The East Carolinian office
on the second floor of the Publications Building
across From Joyner Library
.o telephone calls will be accepted
Deadline for ads is noon, Tuesday, Feb. 12
m ,
�� �Tuesday. February 12. 1985 8 00pm. Wright Auditorium ECU Campus Graenville

�IMIWII t.� - � �
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�� � .� ����� HMJHI
wr m
�m ��U��T MM �( ��'� COM'
Do you need a caring,
professional den 1st?
�Cleaning done by the doctor
�Pain-free restorative dentistry
Dr. Robert Cargill
University Professional Center
60S E. 10th St. Greenville. NC
other markets slow down,
lawyers are finding new areas to
go into, so the placement rate for
new lawyers is holding level she
Lawyers have found more
work among the growing
numbers of legal clinics and pre-
paid legal service plans by con-
glomerates like Sears and Mon-
tgomery Wards, the AGA's
Falsgrap points out.
Of the 90 percent who found
jobs, about eight of 10 students
went to work in the legal profes-
sion. Another 10 percent got jobs
in areas like public relations,
marketing and real estate, Moore
White males had the easiest
time getting work, with 92.7 per-
cent finding jobs. Eighty-eight
percent of the white females, 86
percent of the minority men and
83 percent of the minority women
graduating got jobs.
They made an average starting
salary of $25,000.
New York, Washington, D.C.
and Chicago had the most job
Of the 9.4 percent of students
who didn't get jobs, Moore says,
"some may not have passed their
bar exam yet, some may be
holding out for specific jobs, and
a number just couldn't find
Honor Board Action
Disobeying University Official;
Public Intoxication
Disobeying University Official;
Public Intoxication
Public Intoxication; Violation
Of City Ordinances
Forging University I.D.
Probation until Ma '85;
25 hours communit work;
Campus Alcohol and Drug Program
Probation until May '85;
25 hours community work;
Campus Akohol and Drug Program
Probation until Feb. '86;
$50 Fine;
Campus Alcohol and Drug Program
Probation until Feb. '86;
$100 fine;
30 hours work;
I.D. suspended for one year
Stealing; Unauthorized Fntrance Suspended until Feb. '86
Into Residence Hall
Sigma Tau Gamma
Tuesday, Feb. 5, 1985
Admission $1.50
8:30-1:00 AM
18 yrs. $1.00
D'AFI Y Wl $40.00pair-
Wednesday, Feb. 6, 1985
Admission $1.50
8:30-1:00 AM
18 vrs. $1.00
caM Carolina �-
Oast Blags Dtanoad Rteff
GeM Silver Jewerfty
T.V'i, stereo'i, cameras, video, aUcrewaTe ovem,
Mcyctet. watches, Maocalars, wa&aMBS portable
AM-FM, erttette, Beaters, good faraHare, calaa ft
crystal, typewriters, etc.
r0H & RINCM41,
Dowmtowa GmadBe
EXT! N!l I)
l.ii $60.00 pa"
I INTLI) $70.00Pair
(blllC rUJllrt
fcreen brown)
'I he �Uo' �� piNi tV not m ; . i ���� lot prof
I'rott ssmai lei drperul n �'v tv �nl '
lS i-�tTI�-IUf
Call Tor more information � 756-9404
)rs HofllS VC ViU,
are back
Sandwiches A Salads
Buy any 6" Sub.
Large Drink and Chips
and get a 6"
7 Days a Week
11 AM - 3 PM
208 E. 5th Street
IfCQ �
Bring m this ad for a free pair of leather-faced worK gloves
(S3 00 retail value) when you join our Rental Club (no
membership fee) Rental Club card entitles you to 10cc
discounts on all rentals at your U-Haui Center Find us in
the white pages
I fhripurhicmj I
I at your LI-HAUL Center
int m r ki isi
'Miami VI
ByJAY&rlllOl KRAM- 1
They spend their lives under-
cover. The investigate drug
smugglers, pushers, pin
racketeers, hired killer; and the
assorted trash that terrorizes the
residents and tourists of Dade
County, Florida Gina and Trudv
are policewomen who u .
work the streets disguised a
stitutes. Stan is a policeman �vl
usually works backup.
Gina is in love with Sonnv
Crockett (Don Johnson), an ex-
college football star, who is a
detective. He drives hopped-up
sports cars and speed boats He
lives on a 40-foot sloop in a citv
marina with his pet alligator.
Elvis. Once, while undercover as
a prostitute, Gina was
the pimp she was invc .
She didn't ask for back ip
Saundra Santiago pia- C
a beautiful young pobcewon
who sometime gets .ra-
tions that are over her he:
Saundra was born in New Yorl
but grew up in M;am: After
graduating from the Ln.v
of Miami, -fie returned to New
York to start her acting ca
She has appeared in thea-r
and television
"1 alwavs wanted to be a-
tress Saundra I ld .
recent interview "I ba
started on stage 1 moved ' N
York and was .a in a Br
play called -4 Hew From The
Bridge, starring Tonv I
That revival of the V
Miller drama, sel r.ear
Brooklyn waterfront. g a
dock worker's rejeci n
wife and suppressed love
niece, assisted Saundra in
her first Him role
"Theatre is where fling
is mainlv from Sa ex-
plained. "1 was with thai f
about six months on B-
did a movie called Beat Street
after that and soor. aftei Beat
t Street, lr-waa fiat� for M t
Brat Street was a 1984
film about breakdar
co-produced by Harrv Bc
The film, which was made in
York, was about urban
kids finding creative oul
pain- . . i
routines an
Gina's par:
: � �
IS thr
B' -

� '

Bue Interface Convene!
Actors Finally Pull
b lisa McDonald
The Repertory Theatre of
America's Alpha-Omega Plavers
gave a spirited performance
Neil Simon's California Suite last
weekend at the Student Union
Production Committee's annual
Dinner Theatre.
The plav, directed b Drexe.
H Rilev. was composed of four
plavlets whose action took place
in suite 203 of the Beverlv Hills
Hotel The set for the night's per
formance was not elaborate, but
for a small dinner theatre and the
amount of space available to
work with, it was Quite adequate
What made this play so unique
was the versatility of the actors
Three of the actors played three
roles; one actor played two
The play got a shakes start in
the Fust scene. "Visitor from
New York The scene involved a
divorced couple who both wanted
to keep their 11 -year-old
legal cu
wanted U
who. 1
ed into
cj w
not imprej
it seemed
his charal
and tone
his make-
Since the
to be sunl
his make-)
also forge
hands anl
looked twl
didn't hi
ed to ma
was not
to have
The se
from Phil

11I tii
k 1

ard Action
It arges
Probation until Mav '85;
25 hours iiimmunih work;
t ampus lcohol and Drug Program
Probation until Ma '85;
25 hours community work:
I ampus kohol and Irug Program
Probation until Feb. "Xo:
$50 tin,
t ampus Alcohol and Drug Program
Probation until Feb. Xh;
$100 fine,
V hours �rk.
1 IV suspended tor one ear
"suspended until Feb M
$60.00 pair
$70.00 Pair
- 75f� F404
are back
�KMI t Sal
3uy any 6" Sub.
z Drink and Cnips
and get a 6"
Days a Week
11 AM - 3 PM

� n
inter Fmri
Afcw firtpUTMlOHtij
your U-HAUL Center
They spend their lives under-
cover. They investigate drug
smugglers, pushers, pimps,
racketeers, hired killers and the
assorted trash that terrorizes the
residents and tourists of Dade
( ounty, Florida Gina and Trudy-
are policewomen who usually
work the streets disguised as pro-
stitutes. Stan is a policeman who
isuall) works backup.
viina is in loe with Sonny
t. rockett (Don Johnson), an ex-
college football star, who is a vice
detective. He drives hopped-up
sports cars and speed boats. He
lives on a 40-foot sloop in a city
marina with his pet alligator,
FKis. Once, while undercover as
a prostitute, Ciina was raped by
the pimp she was investigating.
She didn't ask for backup.
Saundra Santiago plays Gina.
a beautiful young policewoman
who sometimes gets into situa-
tions that are over her head.
Saundra was born in New York,
but grew up in Miami After
graduating from the University
of Miami, she returned to New
York to start her acting career.
She has appeared in theatre, film
and television.
"I always wanted to be an ac-
tress Saundra told us during a
recent interview. "I basically
started on stage. 1 moved to New
York and was cast in a Broadway
play called A View From The
Bridge, starring Tony Lo
That revival of the Arthur
Miller drama, set near the
Brooklyn waterfront, involving a
dock worker's rejection of his
wife and suppressed love for his
niece, assisted Saundra in landing
her first film role.
"Theatre is where my training
is mainly from Saundra ex-
plained. "I was with that play for
about six months on Broadway. 1
did a movie called Beat Street
after that and soon after Beat
Street, Irwas �wt tor Miami
" Vice
Beat Street as a 1984 feature
film about breakdancing that was
co-produced by Harry Belafonte.
The film, which was made in New
York, was about urban ghetto
kids finding creative outlets in
FEBRI ARY 5, 1985
painting graffiti, rapping,
developing new disco d.j.
routines and, of course,
Gina's partner in "Miami
Vice" is a beautiful, young black
policewoman named Trudy. She
is the vice unit's computer wiz-
kid. If it's in a computer
anywhere in the world she can
pull it up. She also works the
streets undercover as a prostitute
and drug addict.
Trudy is played by Olivia
Brown. Born in Frankfurt, West
Germany, Olivia always wanted
to be an actress Her career began
with the 1982 action-comedy 48
HRS, which starred Nick Nolte
as a weary cop who springs Eddie
Murphy out of prison for two
days to help him catch Murphy's
disturbed partner.
"1 played Candy in 48 HRS,
Olivia explained. "1 played Eddie
Murphy's love interest. Working
with Eddie Murphy was fun. He
was funny. I had a great time. It
was his first film and it was my
first film, so it was a new ex-
perience for both of us. It was
really like living in a dream world
that I will always remember
Olivia worked on three Emmy
nominated episodes of "Hill
Street Blues the pilot of the
1983 series "For love and
Honor a military soap opera
about the lives and loves of
young recruits, both male and
female, in a crack airborne out-
fit, and the 1984 rock'n'roll
adventure film Streets of Fire,
before landing her role in
"Miami Vice
"We work with real police f-
ficers Olivia explained.
"We've worked out in the streets
on drug busts. Saundra and I
have worked out on the streets
with real policewomen. The local
police work with us all the time.
We've even gone out on the range
to shoot. The Captain was on the
set just yesterday
Stan usually works backup.
When Gina and Trudy are work-
ing the stree't. Sufn aid his part-
ner pick-them-up so they look
good. When Crockett and Ricar-
do Tubbs (Phillip Michael
Thomas) are undercover, Stan is
usually assisting in a stake-out.
Stan is played by Michael
TaJbott. He has appeared in 15
Miami Vice" Hits The Streets
You're liable to see just about everyone helping out these davs - even Olivia Brown and Saundra santiago of "Miami Vice
feature films and 4 television
series before landing his role in
"Miami Vice
"1 was in First Blood with
Sylvester Stallone Michael
recalled. "Stallone is a real nice
man. He takes a lot of time and
helps everybody. He's great. We
were up in Vancouver, British
Columbia, for almost four mon-
"It would snow one dav when
it wasn't supposed to snow and
we would have to go back and
reshoot to match it Michael
continued. "One day we would
shoot and the grass would be
g en. The next dav it would
First Blood was about an ex-
Green Beret who is falsely ar-
rested by smalltown cops, escapes
and leads his pursuers into all
kinds of booby traps. The film
was released in 1982
"I did a picture called. Racing
With the Moon, with Sean Penn
and directed by Richard Ben-
jamin, " Michael continued. "I
died in that one. I did another
movie called I sed Cars with Kurt
Russell, and a bunch of movies
that are on cable right now
Racing Uith the Moon was a
1984 teenage romance set in a
small California town just as a
young man was about to go off to
fight in World War II I sed Cars
was a 1980 comedy about a used
car dealer rivalry that leads to
spectacular and outlandish
customer-getting schemes.
Michael is from Weaverly,
Iowa. He, too, has always
wanted to be an actor.
"I think everybody wants to be
an actor Michael said.
"Everybody has dreams of being
a celebritv or something like
Before coming to "Miami
Vice Michael did a mini-series
for CBS-TV based on James
Michener's best selling novel
Space The five part mini-series is
set to air later this year.
Michael enjoys working on
"Miami Vice" because of the
realism. "A lot of the stories are
taken from real case stories out
of the files from the Metro-Dade
Police Department Michael ex-
plained. "We've done a lot of
research. The Miami Police are
great to work with. Everybody
from the top on down
Stop Running: Help Is Finally Here
BvteInterface ConverterDot MatrixWhat does it all
ECU Photo Lab
(I PI) � To anyone who has
ever shopped for a personal com-
puter, the problem is familiar.
First you have to learn a new
language of terms: bvte, 256k, in
terface converter, dot matrix and
floppy disk shuffle. Then you
find the Apple dealer doesn't
carry IBM, IBM doesn't sell
NCR and no two dealers want the
same price for the same thing.
"Futureworks, a technologv
marketplace thinks it has solv-
ed those problems with a central
computer marketplace in the
heart of downtown Miami. Since
opening Nov. 1. 13 high-tech
dealers have leased boutiques in
the small shopping mall. They
carry about 25 brands, as well as
some office equipment.
"Running around to different
stores, it takes the average
business person 11 visits and 26
hours to look at systems said
Larry Bayer, vice president of
Futureworks. "Our whole idea is
so you can do it in one day or half
a day.
Futureworks is the idea of
Miami developer Barry Segall,
29, who says he wants to expand
Futureworks to the nation's 20
largest cities, starting with New
York in six weeks and then Atlan-
ta and Houston.
Other cities have informational
computer marts � Dallas has In-
fomart and Boston has Boscom
� but Miami's market is dif-
ferent because it is not just infor-
mational. Customers can get
computer information and also
purchase systems on the spot.
The University of Miami plans
to offer computer classes at
Futureworks starting in
February. The developer envi-
sions eventually installing a huge
one-stop computer service shop
which would be capable of
repairing any type of computer
"The concept is brilliant. The
idea is fabulous said Maria
Miranda, manager of Computers
Trade Center is an authorized
Wang dealer.
However, she said, too few
customers seem to be "the pro-
She said she sells about four
systems a week, but "that's ex-
isting clients, it has nothing to do
with Futureworks
"We're here mostly for the ex-
posure. We're going to give it six
months. If things don't pick up
we won't be here
Miranda, like several of the
other dealers who leased space in
Futureworks, cites a soft com-
puter market and disappointment
with the building. They had ex-
pected a high-tech decor, space-
age decorations, maybe robots.
Except for eight terminals that
make up a computerized shopp-
ing index in one corner.
Futureworks looks like an
average retail shopping mall.
"People come in here and say-
See MAKING, Page s.
Actors Finally Pull It All Together In 'California Suite'
B i.isa McDonald
si.ff MM
The Repertory Theatre of
America's Alpha-Omega Players
gave a spirited performance of
Neil Simon's California Suite last
weekend at the Student Union
Production Committee's annual
Dinner Theatre.
The play, directed by Drexel
H. Riley, was composed of four
playlets whose action took place
in suite 203 of the Beverly Hills
Hotel. The set for the night's per-
formance was not elaborate, but
for a small dinner theatre and the
amount of space available to
work with, it was quite adequate.
What made this play so unique
was the versatility of the actors.
Three of the actors played three
roles; one actor played two.
The play got a shakey start in
the first scene, "Visitor from
New York The scene involved a
divorced couple who both wanted
to keep their 17-year-old
daughter. While the mother had
legal custody, the daughter
wanted to live with her father,
who, since the divorce, had turn-
ed into a "California casual
Jeffrey Whitman, the father, was
not impressive in this first scene;
it seemed like he couldn't "find"
his character. Also, his acting
and tone of voice were stiff and
his make-up was poorly applied.
Since the character was supposed
to be suntanned, it looked as if
his make-up was caked on. He
also forgot to put make-up on his
hands and arms; therefore, he
looked two-toned.
Diana Kirk, as the
cosmopolitan New York mother,
didn't have the feel of her
character either. The biting
cynicism that the character need-
ed to make this scene hmorous
was not there. Kirk also seemed
to have a hard time finding
something to do with her hands.
The second scene, "Visitors
from Philadelphia was a great
improvement over the first.
Whitman was again featured, this
time as a Jewish man who found
a prostitute in his bed the morn-
ing after an alcohol-filled even-
ing. The woman had consumed a
bottle of vodka and was, thus,
passed out, and his wife, who
flew on a separate plane, was due
any minute. Whitman did much
better with this scene as he fran-
tically looked for a place to hide
the comatose prostitute from his
Jewish wife.
Kimberley Finley, as the wife,
was the epitome of the Jewish
stereotype, complete with a
polyester pantsuit and a strong
Jewish accent. The accent seemed
a little off, sounding more like
New York than Philadelphia, but
her flamboyant manner was a
delight to watch.
In the third playlet, "Visitors
from London Finley showed
her versatility by switching from
a Jewish housewife to a British
actress nominated for an Oscar.
Her character was in California
the night of the awards with her
husband, played bv Kent Whip-
This scene worked because of
the relationship between the cou-
ple � they loved each other,
needed each other, and relied on
each other, even though he was
gay. There was a tenderness bet-
ween them that the actors con-
veyed beautifully.
The fourth playlet, "Visitors
from Chicago was the hilarious
finale to the night's performance.
All four actors were in their finest
form in this scene about two
couples who went on their sum-
mer vacation together and ended
up at each other's throats. The
humor of this scene was physical
� the frantic, frenzied type. The
antics of the four made the au-
dience roar with laughter, and the
element of truth to this scene
made it all the funnier. It was a
fitting end to a relaxing evening.
Tnvia, Trivia, Tnvia
1. How many books are in the Standard Version of the Bible?
2. What are the two tallest buildings in the U.S. and how many-
stories high are they?
3. Which North Carolina newspaper won the Pulitzer Prize in Jour-
nalism in 1981?
4. What was the question to answer number seven (One Flew Over
The Cuckoo's Nest; Jack Nicholson) in the trivia section of our
Jan. 15 issue?
5. What is the profession o Robin Masters on the television series
"Magnum P.I.?"
6. According to the American Booksellers Association, what Frank
L. Baum book do some people consider dangerous?
7. What is North Carolina � ate gemstone?
8. How many Community, I imor. and Technical Colleges, both
public and private, are locau ! in North Carolina?
9. As of Jan. 5, 1984. what is the longest running broadway
10. What drug was the legei Jan Sherlock Holmes addicted to?
See Aw�w Ow tjtm I.

�" '�� ' �

II1 I Vs Rt! IN v
1 HK1 k v. HW
Bedtime Enterprises
Are you guls having a little
trouble sleeping lateK Well,
maybe you need a man to ukW
you in from Bedtime tntei
prises Beginning Monda. Ian.
11. residents from Scott Hall will
be tucking girls into bed. reading
them a story, and kissing them
goodnight � all for $2.
that's it all about1 Foi the sc
cond ear. Scot; Hall is providing
the service as one of their tun-
Jtaisers, money will go to the
Dorm House Council for such
things as socials and donations.
But most importantly. Project
C oordinator Bob Smith said, "It
promotes residence hall living
and the guvs have a great time
doing it " Last year the 40 par-
ticipants raised $160
Smith is credited as ECU's
"creator" of Bedtime Enter-
prises. He got the idea while at-
tending the University of
Maryland. The program was so
successful there that the group
even appeared on "Real
Appointments can be made
this week by calling 752-9320
from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m.


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09 I
Hepburn � A Dynamo at 75
irt � filer
frugal, punctual, eccentric,
determined, kind, biusque, ar-
tistic, surprising, dynamic and
startlingly beautiful at age 75
all describe Katharine Hepburn.
Hendnx Theatre will showcase
Hepburn's popular works
Wednesda when it screens Br
inging I p Bahx and Pat and
iike at 7 p m. and 9 p.m
veteran ot 4 films and red
:r oi foul Academy Awards.
Hepburn is a monumental and
mble talent. "A lot of
hogwash is talked about acting.
It's not all that fancy" In fact,
he is more apt to brag about her
?oking; she hasn't dined in a
staurant for years
Hepl . i said of herself when
asked to do the Edward Albee
play. 4 Delicate Balance. "I'm a
nple, nice person. 1 like to
make �as wreaths sweep
irs I don't understand ill this
compl I �" I'm rather like
sister w i I at mei and says
the most difficult thing she
:kes to is carry ng two
�ails of mill ei a f
Yet, Hepburn is both simple
: complex. She ha rented the
� i ise foi 57 years
Conversely, Barbara
Walters reports 'hat Hepburn has
been known to take time to
return fan mail with misspellings
corrected. Complex
And despite her extraordinary
aloofness with the press, both in-
terviewed Charles Higham and
Phyllis Battelle note that she took
the time to accompany them to
the street in front o her
brownstone. he even gifted Bat-
telle with homemade brownies.
Paradoxical Hepburn It was
her idea 'or C OCO Chanel to utter
"shit" in the play Coco,
although she abhors profanity.
She also dislikes dishonesty, but
is rumored to put reporters on the
phone off with little white lies.
She's a Connecticut
gentlewoman all the way up to
her fabulous cheekbones, but
Hepburn is also a trouper who
scraps for her rights. Carson
Kanin recalls that the posh Lon-
don hotel Clandge's requested
that she wear a dress in the main
lobby, rather than her customery
slacks, Hepburn simply took to
using the service elevator instead
Authoi directoi isamn also
chronicles another memorable
Hepburn coup that occurred dur-
ing a matinee run oioco at the
Mark Hellinger Theatre in New
York Construction noise across
the street proved particularly
distracting during a moving scene
ct One. 1 tical Hep-
burn simply went to the construc-
tion supervisor, donned the re-
quired hardhat, and charmed him
into stopping the riveting bet-
ween 3:05 and 3:14 each after-
noon while she played the scene.
This kind of spunk has earned
her the respect and adulation of
thousands. It translates to her
performances and shines in her
Hepburn is honest about her
weaknesses too. She confided to
Phyllis Battelle: "1 think we are
each born into a room with a lot
oi closed doors marked 'Don't
enter here or you'll get in deep
trouble Now once you open a
forbidden door and say, 'Wow.
I'm having a great time then
you can never close that door
again. You may come back out.
but the door will always be ajar
The wickeds are always in there
beckoning. 1 opened the 'Beware
of chocolate chip mocha ice-
cream' door a long time ago and
can never turn back
(Catherine Hepburn's view ol
life can be easily reduced to such
metaphor. Cut and dried � well.
"Life's what's important she
said to Charles Higham. "Walk
mg. houses, family. Birth and
pain and joy � and then death
Acting's just waiting for a
custard pie. That's all
The delayed shipment of
overcoats ($9.95 up) and
trench coats (5.95 up) is here!
Hurry for good selection
Special Sale -Women's Sweaters
Coin and Ring Man
Corner Evans and 4th St.
�'�. Recycled Estate Clothing From NYC, Boston, Philadelphia, etc.
Eastern North Carolina's
Largest Entertainment Center
Flower Shop
Corner Evans &. 111 ;i St.
Opportunity to ame
Minority Publication
Mendenhall or Student
Feb. 4-8
hair designers
Minimum Maintenance Hairstyling
Free consultation
WED. &THUR. FEB. 6ft 7
Wednesday Night
LADIES LOCKOUT till 10:00 with free wine
& draft for ladies and rock 93's Charlie Byrd
spins your favorite top 40 rock! Doors open
10:00 for men.
Thursday Night
FREE KEG PARTY! Bring your best beer mug
for free beer till 11:30. Happy Hour 11:30 till
TW's Nitelife, where music comes alive!
Leave the driving to us! Call the Liberty Ride
at 758-5570
410 CfeotvUk BJ.d
Tse-jeu 4 m
24 hour Towing Servic
I Henl Rrmmit
Come by and see the latest in Hair Fashion
and the
1 Indoor Tanning System
The Plaza Open until 9 p.m. 7 5 2-6200
ri��te CN� - A" A�C Permits
M SyPess � Oreeavitte
20 ECU Discount
For Students and Faculty
on all prescription
315 Parkview Common
Acrou From Doctors Park
Open 9-5:30
Valentine Day Cards
reative excellence is an American tradition.
Central Book & News
Greenville Square Shopping Center
Open 7 days a week
9:30 to 9:30
Making Th
( ontinued rrom Page "
"This is great There are
puterv but
didn't know it Ad her
another salesman
Another advantage
Puturework Bayei &ai .
onl one dealer in the maii .
mitted ' ind The
is to eliminate ;
among Je
compete ot I .
on t: �
DRY SERVICE vov' ow- De'SDa
laundry service Professions
service iaunaer ng r . ,ree
pick up and aever' G �e Jae
the computer answering mact
can -58 3087 DON 1
SCARED leave JacK a message
artc save50 we' ��v have
laundry cieanec
STUDENTS A thing roti fed a
Ringgold Towels'You s car f
details on rental or purcas�
355 2698 or 756 8410
FOR SALE p- s zee refr ge'a'O'
Excellent cono 'or $95 Ca after 3
752 1925
FOR SALE Sensor, aepr.a
isolator an Including ouc and
neater Pf ce "egc ade Pti
756 8160 for more "T
ATTENTION: Graaa'es 8. Se"
special d'Scount rates a" � nanc rtg
Encydoped a Britannica For ee
presentation ca 751-4 ��
RENT: 2 Pearoor- 8p1 a' ��" �
reasonaDie rate Fu � hjrnisned i
access R nggoia Towers Musi see
to apprec ate Can 752 895
SERVICE A do you' 'axes I
reasonable pnee Reduced -a'es h
students 15 lor Vaie Si ror 'ece-a
Call Dors at '57 6557 or 355-2510
after 6
RENT: Mod e homes for er' b
turn 16, unturn 140 V I
unfurn 120 Nope nochiWrer Ca
758 0745 or 756 9491
TYPING Papers cor-esponoee
reports and resumes Ca 355 : ii
and ask for vvetie
cessor 105 N Elm St �es"es lei
ters. theses term oape's ec Ac
curate oepencapie se'v ce
Betty Laws at 752 '454
Correcting Typewriter Expe-e-
eo typist win do an ?vpes ol ryp i
Call Deboie a' 56 6333
tronic typewriter Reasonat) e 'a�es
Call Jan.ce at 756 6106 aavs
F E �
Se�- -
Dec- �
C E e 1
� e: a '�
"a" I
-ion P" I
- -
�a ' i
sc 1 e�pe-s4
Ca '51
Nonsmoer unfurnlshed
townhouse Lex.ngton Square "ex-
to Athletic club 1175 per month
deposit, halt utilities Can
Gurganus at 757 6650 or 355 M74
after 5 30 R rn
1� utilities 4 bedroom house pr vae
room 'a mile from campus 3 girls
at 2301 E 3rd St Call 752 5690
to Share nice 3 bedroom house $125
rent plus deposit Vt utilities
COUNSELORS For western Nortt
Carolina co ed week summer camp
Room, meals, laundry, salary
travel allowance, and possible col
lege credit Experience not
ges 0
a a, �
a - NO'
We- -
G F a
?er sa e
good �o hi
you ve 30
� anc

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?he dream
�or inak "
paths win
tove voc
one wee el
gallon Yof
watch oU
ween 6 301




II HKI Aky �. i�85
l - no req i v
WO I S IV.Is i
19 I
shipment of
.95 up) and
5.95 up) is here!
od selection
5 up.

omen's Sweaters
Ring Man
is and 4th St.
NYC Boston, Philadelphia, etc.
ice Hairstyling
atest in Hair Fashion
d the
arming System
mil 9 p.m. 7 5 2-6200
Making Things Easy
t iiimiiiil From Pane 7.
his is great There are com
puters everywhere hut they
didn'l know it was here said
another salesman
Another advantage of
Futureworks, Bayei said, is that
only one dealer in the mall is per
nutted to cam a brand The idea
is to eliminate price competition
among dealers ��The swems
compete on the basis of qnalitv.
not price Bayer said. "Outside,
on the street, the dealers are kill-
ing themselves on price In one
area of town, within a four-block
area, six dealers all sell the same
systems � Apple and IBM
But the exclusivity rule has
caused some headaches.
In January, the exclusive IBM
dealer at Futureworks had its
IBM hscense lifted lor engaging
in grav market sales � selling
products to unauthorized dealers
in order to move more equipment
and obtain volume discounts
from the manufacturer, not
allowed by IBM
If this dealer doesn't get its
IBM dealer authorization back,
Bayer said, Futureworks will con-
tract with another authorized
IBM dealer. In the meantime,
customers looking for a PC are
out of luck, he said.
�) .AS
� � evaooNe
�� SOl&tVRJVtR' tm i
��; ' HAh
: H AH
IWQNlb W&0N&
�.v. ton YOU
���� �' s&Aioe
AM - �
am mm v.
i Poua�
V i.
DRY SERVICE: Your own personal
iaundry service Professional, fun
service laundering including free
pick up and delivery Give Jack
trie computer answering machine a
can 758 3087 DON T BE
SCARED leave Jack a message
ate save S 50 ien vOu nave your
avnary cleaned
STUDENTS: Wishing you lived at
Rmggoid Towers? You still can For
details on rental or purchase, call
355 2698 or 75 8410
FOR SALE: Full szed retr,gerator
Excellent condition $95 Call after 3
752 1925
FOR SALE: Sensory deprivation
solation tank including pump and
heater Price negotiable Phone
7 5 8160 for more mfo
ATTENTION Graduates, Seniors.
special discount rates and financing
Encyclopedia Britannica For free
presentation can 758 4155
RENT: 2 bedroom apt at very
reasonable rate Fully furnished &
access Ringgold Towers Must see
'o appreciate Call 752 8945
SERVICE: Will do your taxes for
reasonable price Reduced rates for
students $5 for state, S5 for federal
Call Dons at 757 6557 or 355 2510
after 6
RENT: Mobile homes for rent 2 br
furn 16, unfurn 140. 2 br turn 135
unfurn 120 No pets, no children Call
758 0745 or 756 9491
TYPING: Papers, correspondence,
reports and resumes Call 355 2165
and ask for Yvette
cessor 105 N Elm St Resumes, let
ters, theses, term papers, etc Ac
curate, dependable service Call
Betty Laws at 752 1454
Correcting Typewriter Experienc
ed typist will do all types of typing!
Can Debbie at 756 6333
tronic typewriter Reasonable rates
Call Janice at 756 6106 days
Nonsmoker Unfurnished
townhouse Lexington Square next
to Athletic club $175 per month plus
deposit, half utilities Call Janice
Gurganus at 757 6650 or 355 6974
after 5.30 p m
' 4 utilities 4 bedroom house private
room mile from campus 3 girls
at 2301 E 3rd St Call 752 5690
to share nice 3 bedroom house $125
rent plus deposit '�) utilities
COUNSELORS: For western North
Carolina co ed week summer camp
Room, meals, laundry, salary,
travel allowance, and possible col
lege credit Experience not
necessary, out must enjoy working
with children Only non smoking col
lege students need apply For
application brochure write Camp
Pinewood. 19006 Bob O Link Drive
Miami Florida 33015
MATE: Wanted immediately to
share 3 bedroom apt Close to cam
pus Rent $117 � j utilities Call
757 3306 after 4 Please keep trying
share 2 bedroom townhouse at
Courtney Square Pay '2 rent &
utilities and 1st month $100 deposit
Serious students or professionals on
ly Call Debra at 757 2884 or 756 9965
FEMALE: Roommate wanted for 3
bedroom townhouse at Windy Ridge
Condominiums Washer, dryer
microwave fireplace $145 plus ' 3
utilities. Call 756 9491
MEDIATEL f. Georgetown Apts 1
rents, utilities. Female semi
private room Call Kathy at 758 6386
answer phone 8 30 12 30 Mon Fri
Ligh typing required. Call 758 6200
TEACHER: Position available im
mediately to teach multi
handicapped students in a private
non profit school Must have N C A
Teaching Certificate Send resume
and transcript to Carbell Children's
Home, Inc Box 546 Jacksonville,
N C 28540 Equal Opportunity
tains Quarters Apt 21, $230 plus
deposit Can Donna at 758 5901
split expenses I block from campus
Call 758 3720
Rent $115 a month utilities included
Great location & great roommates
Call 758 6224
SWERVE: 1 hope you had the big
gest "O' when Lynn got locked in
the bathroom by the way, Wuda is
a family name Tell Wendell that I
am NOT in the kitchen with
Mergatroy! Lid "O"
G.F Who do you love? You had bet
ter say me and not Henri Love M K.
good to him, better realize the prize
you've got 'Cause Fetter's a real
hunk, and I'm gonna give it my best
shot You Know Who
"SCRUFFY" (A.K.M.): Thank you
for all the times you held me, for all
the dreams you let me dream and
for making it feel so right! And
maybeif it really is right, our two
paths will once again turn into one!
Love you always, J M D PS. I miss
PETE, GREG, LUDE: Let's party
one weekend soon We'll bring the Vj
gallon You supply "all" the mixers.
Watch out for strange visitors bet
ween 6 30 and 10 p.m.
SONGBIRD Glad your hidden
talents were discovered We "���.
"smg" your praises until the lake
freezes over it's as easy as "BC and
girls love to hug those toilets
most wonderfully fantastic fiance a
girl could have 1 love you Matt
Gaivm Cant wait 'til Aug 17th1
Love Ms' �nna & Bosley
CHRIS: Looking forward to this
weekend hopefully You make sure
not too serious but rm still waiting
Be ready to throw down like
ANIMALS Thursday night The
Sig Eps
like to congratulate all sororities af
ECU on 25 successful years! DZ's
how about that ski weekend? Get
ready to JAM at Winter Cocktail
PI KAPPA PHI: Will hold Little
Sister Rush on Wed Feb 6th at the
Attic and Thurs Feb 7th at the Pi
Kapp House Parties will begin at 9
p m. both nights Come party with
the brothers ano little sisters of Pi
Kappa Phi!
Congratulations ! Eric Totty, Gary
Anderson, John DiPietro, Mike
Camden, Bill Grady. Stacey
Johnson, Tony Jones, Jeff O'Neil,
Jeff Martlett, Vann Noblett, John
Sanders, Casey ParneM, and Dee
Woodiief You're the best1
Best Successful trip the last 3
years Deluxe accomadations at The
Kings Inn Still have a few available
spaces Call Dean 752 5588 or Kevin
752 9732 for more details
STUDENTS: Does your car need to
be washed? Is your dorm room or
apartment needing to be cleaned, or
do you have so much dirty laundry
that you can't see the carpet? Well,
the Chi Omega pledges are having a
slave auction so come out and pur
chase one of us for 2 hours to do your
dirty work It's Wed. at 4 at the Chi
Omega house
BAKE SALE: The Pledge Class of
Chi Omega is having a bake sale to
day at the Student Store from 9 til 1.
So drop by with your spare change
and pick up some great munchies.
Valentine loves chocolate, give these
beautiful long stem milk chocolate
roses Call "Simply Elegant" to ar
range delivery 752 3411 or 752 1710
LOST: Gold chain in Memorial
Gym. Reward offered 752 7806
FOUND: Class ring Southwest
Edgecombe Cougars, white gold
with yellow stone and inlay See
Mrs. Mildred Harris at Stadium
Cleaners on 10th St to claim.
4You may think the return of
Doonesbury pales in comparison
to the questions of nuclear war,
" tax reform or Supreme
Court Appointments. You
do not understand poli-
-Wdll Street Journal
Mew! The Doonesbury
Dossier. Celebrate Pulitzer
Prize-winning Doonesbury's
long-awaited return to newspapers with
Trudeau s 4th major anthology. Three years ot
Doonesbury are packed into this collection with more
than 300 daily strips and 80 full-color Sunday pages.
Four previous bestselling Doonesbury collections are still available.
'Order noiol-
Thf Doonesbury Dossiei n " I 2.95 � i
The People's Doonesbury � S 10.95 �
Doonesbury's Greatest Hits s 10.95 �
Ihc Doonesbury Chronicles � 10.95- 1
Doonesbury: Ihc Original V.ile Cartoons
S2.95 ; �
Doer �
Aerobic Celebration For
1 �� '
The Heart Association
The Aerobic Workshop will be holding an "Aerobic For Heart"
event for the American Heart Association.
We're Fighting
For l
Your Life
Sunday February 17th at the Minges Coliseum. The event is from
12:30 to 2:30 � you must be there at 12:00 to turn in your donation
sheet and register for prizes.
Call or come by the Aerobic Workshop from 2:00 to 8:00
p.m. to pick up donation sheets (this is on a donation basis
� people can sponsor you for as much or as little asthey
can afford. If you have trouble finding sponsors you can
always sponsor yourself for a few dollars.
At intermission Lots of Prizes & refreshments to be given away by
local merchantsin addition to the prizes the American Heart
Association gives for donation goals reached by individuals.
'Everyone Welcome come workout with your ECU Pirate Foot-
ball Team, they'll be there All other individuals, clubs & organiza-
tions invited to participate.
� As Always the Aerobic Workshop will help provide 4tEn
thusiasm, Motivation, Excitement, & Fun"
YOU won't want to miss it!
The Aerobic Workshop
Downtown G'ville
417 Evans St.

FEBRUARY 5, 1985
Wage "
Lady Pirates Win Tenth Straight
Pirates Beat Seahawks
svhia Bragg
toria NVatras
a shot against South Florida as teammate Vic
FCl won 76-56 for its tenth consecutive win
loSforu Uliof
The Lady Pirate Basketball
team, who lengthened its winning
streak to 10 games with victories
over UNC-Wilmington and
South Florida University, will try
to increse the string to 11 tonight
against Hampton Institute.
ECU defeated UNC-W Thurs-
day night in Mingcs Coliseum
88-75, in a game matching two of
the top teams in the ECAC
Lorainne Foster and Sylvia
Bragg each scored 24 points, to
lead ECU to its sixth conference
win in six tries.
Coming into the game, the
Lady Seahawks boasted the
highest field-goal percentage of
any team in the league at 51 per-
The Lady Pirate defense
limited UNC-W to only
44-percent shooting for the con-
test, using a variety of defenses.
"We hoped to be able to put
pressure on them in our zone
defense because we didn't really
want to play against them in a
man-to-man ECU coach Emily
Manwaring said. "But we were
up by 20 points, so we went to the
man defense because we needed
work on it.
Wilmington led only in the ear-
lv moments of the first half,
when Sonya Pickard converted a
three-point play to give the Lady
Seahawks a three to nothing ad-
vantage with 19:21 remaining in
the opening period.
The lead went back and forth
until Bragg scored on a pass from
Annette Phillips to put ECU on
top to stay (8-7) with 16:34 re-
maining in the first half.
ECU led by as many as 11
points, until a Lady Seahawk ral-
ly trimmed the Pirate advantage
to five (35-30) with 2:33 to go in
the first period.
From that point on, ECU
outscored their guests nine to
nothing to take a 45-30 lead to
the lockerroom.
"The deciding factor in the
game was the last five minutes of
the first half Manwaring said.
"She (Marilyn Christopher,
UNC-W Coach) took her starting
guards out and didn't have
anybody in there who could han-
dle the ball
The Lady Pirates opened the
second half with two baskets by
Anita Anderson. This increased
the ECU lead to 19 points.
Wilmington could get no closer
than seven points in the rest of
the game, as the Lady Pirates
held on to win by a comfortable
13-point margin.
In addition to Bragg's and
Foster's 24 points, ECU got 13
points from junior forward Lisa
Anita Anderson scored eight
points for the Lady Pirates. Thus
ending her consecutive games in
double figures at 13.
Anderson and the rest of the
inside players for the Lady
Pirates did a good job of defcns-
ing UNC-W center Gwen Austin.
Austin, who entered the con-
test as the leading scorer and re-
bounder in the ECAC South,
averaging over 20 points and 12
rebounds per game, was held
below both averages by the Lady
She finished with 16 points and
nine rebounds, but really wasn't
the dominant force Wilmington
needed in order to win the game.
With the loss UNC-W dropped
to 4-2 in ECAC South games and
9-7 on the season.
On Saturday night, the Lady
Pirates took a break from the
ECAC schedule to face non-
conference foe South Florida.
ECU scored on 18 of 30
fastbreak opportunities to defeat
the Lady Brahmans 76-56.
After South Florida scored the
first two points cf the game,
ECU reeled of six-straight points
and never trailed from that point
Lorainne Foster scored 12
points in the opening period to
lead ECU to a 30-23 halftime ad-
With 17:45 remaining in the
contest ECU clung to a seven-
point lead when Lisa Squirewell
hit two foul shots to put the
Pirates up by nine at 38-29.
From that point, the Lady
Pirates outscored South Florida
14 to nothing to coast to their
tenth-consecutive win.
Manwaring credited her team's
defensive play for ECU's ability
to pull away in the second half.
"In the second half we played
much better defense Manwar-
ing said. "We moved our feet,
talked more, and tried to keep a
hand in their face � and just not
give up any wide-open shots
The Lady Pirates limited South
Flo da tu only 37-p- -cent
sho ing (26-75) f:om the ioor,
wt hitting 47 pr,ent o their
ow atten
Foster led the balanced scoring
attack for ECU, finishing with 20
points. Anita Anderson had 14
for the Lady Bucs, while Lisa
Squirewell and Monique Pompih
each had 10 points.
Although Sylvia Bragg was
held to only two points, she effec
lively ran the Lady Pirate of-
fense, dishing out nine assists and
pulling down 11 rebounds.
Everyone on the ECU team
plaved (except for injured Jody
Rodnquez), with 10 players scor-
ing m the Lady Pirate victory
This pleased Manuring a great
"To me, the last five minutes
of a game like this are just as im-
portant as the first five she
said. "We wouldn't be where we
are right now if we didn't have
everyone making a contribution
in practice.
"By playing our bench more,
we will become a better team
Manwaring continued. "We
realize anybody can produce for
us, so we don't have to rely on
any one person
ECU has now won 10 games in
a row after starting the season off
with a dissapointing 2-8 record.
Manwaring couldn't be happier
with her team's progress since the
slow start.
��I'm real happy with where we
are at this point she said. "The
whole team is really enjoying this
winning streak, and we feel we
can beat everybody remaining on
our schedule.
The game against Hampton In-
stitute, who is ranked second in
-1 latest NCAA Division II poll,
w pit former Lady Pirate center
arlene Chaney against her old
Hampton is 19-1 on the season,
and led bv Chaney's 22 ppg scor-
ing average and Anita Cooper
who averages 19 points per con-
Game time tonight is at 7:30 in
Minges Coliseum.
Men. Women Swimmers Overwhelm Duke
sufV m�
The ECU men's and women's
swim teams came back from a
pair of losses to UNC Wednesday
to overwhelm Duke on Saturday
in Durham.
UNC soundly defeated the
Pirate men and women by scores
of 71-41 and 76-3"7 respectively,
but ECU turned the tables on the
Tar Heels' fellow ACC member
Duke for a 73-35, 63-48 thump-
During the loss to UNC, Paul
Durkin joined Scott Eagle as a
qualifier for the NCAA Zone B
regionals in both the one and
three-meter diving events for the
Pirates. He also set a new
freshman record in each of those
Lon Miller followed that ex-
cellent diving performance by set-
ting new varsity records in the
same two events for the ECU
The ECU-Duke matchup saw
the Pirates in one of their finest
recent performances as both the
men and women won 12 of 13
events. The men followed that
with eight second-place finishes
in totally dominating the Blue
Bruce Brockschmidt and Kevin
Kaut each took three events for
the men, as did Caycee Poust,
Nancy James and Scotia Miller
for the women. Brockschmidt
also broke his own recently-set
freshman record for the in-
dividual medley.
The Pirate divers continued
their excellent work on the
boards with a powerful display of
talent. They swept all four diving
events, with Scott Eagle winning
a pair for the men and Lori Miller
the same for the women.
"We just keep swimming
faster said Coach Rick Kobe.
"Stratton Smith had one of the
fastest times in the 1000 free
we've ever had. Chris Pittelli did
the same in the 200 free.
"Poust had a great meet for
the women Kobe continued,
"Miller and Eagle were outstan-
ding in the diving events. 1 hope
we have a good crowd Wednes-
day for our last home meet,
because the fans should see how
good our swimmers are
Richm- i � its Minges
Natatorium tomurrow at 3 p.m.
for the final home swim meet this
year for th : Pirate tankers.
400-medley relay: I. (Kevin
Hidalgo, Lee Hicks, Bruce
Brockschmidt, Keith Kaut)
1000 freestyle: I. Stratton
Smith, 9:52.52; 2. Pat Brennan,
200 freestyle: 1. Chris Pittelli.
1:45.74; 2. Andy Cook, 1:48.20.
50 freestyle: 1. Kaut, 22.41; 2.
Jeff Brown, 22.61; 3. Rolo Flem
200-individual medley: 1.
Brockschmidt. 1:55 2. Bren-
nan, 2:03.71.
1-meter diving: 1. Scott Eagle.
296; 3. Billy Neal, 201.
200 butterfly: I.
Brockschmidt, 1:58.60; 2. Gregor
Wray, 1:59.65.
100 freestyle: 1. Kaut, 47.95; 2.
Pittelli. 48.84.
200 backstroke: 2. Hidalgo,
2:00.19; 3. Scott Robinson,
500 freestyle: 1. Cook, 4:49.30;
2. Smith, 4:51.28.
3-meter diving: 1. Scott Eagle,
288; 3. Neal, 204.
200 breaststroke: 1. Hicks,
2:14.6; 2. Brennan, 2:17.4.
400-freestyle relay: 1. (Pittelli,
Cook, Hidalgo, Brown).
Final score: ECU 73, Duke 35.
200-medley relay: I. (Caycee
Poust, Jess Feinberg, Ellen
McPherson, Chris Holman)
1000 freestyle: 1. Scotia Miller,
11:06.25; 3. Tracy Hope,
200 freestyle: I. S. Miller,
1:59.75; 2. Jenni Pierson,
50 freestyle: 1. Nancy James,
25.62; 3. Holman, 26.31.
200-individual medley: 1.
Poust, 2:15.33.
1-meter diving: 1. Lon Miller,
100 butterfly: I. McPherson,
1:02.52; 3. Nancy Ludwig,
100 freestyle: I. James, 55.55;
2. Pierson, 55.82.
100 backstroke: I. Poust,
1:02.35, 2. Lori Livingston,
500 freestyle: 2. Hope, 5:39.81.
3-meter diving: 1. L. Miller,
100 breaststroke: 1. Joelle En-
nis, 1:11; 2. Feinberg, 1:12.
400-freestvle relay: 1. (James,
S. Miller, Pierson Holman)
Final score: ECU 63, Duke 48.
v ��
it JORDAN � i . -� ��-
The ECU women's swim team defeated Duke 63-48 over the weekend
Both teams will have their last home meet Wednesday. Ken. 6.
Track Team Wins
In Three Events
Yates Leads Patriots Over Struggling Pirates
� . . .�� i �rht mime in. Pirates had a chance to halt tl
C o-S�oru MMof
Carlos Yates' 28 points paced
George Mason to an 86-59 vic-
tory over ECU, with the loss, the
Pirates have dropped their eighth
straight on the season and their
16th consecutive road loss to an
ECAC South opponent.
The last time the two teams
met, ECU was defeated 81-69 by
the Patriots. However, William
Grady held Yates to four for 14
shooting from the field. But
Saturday night was a different
story as Yates connected on 11 of
15 shots and went six of nine
from the line to lead all scorers
with 28 points.
Rob Rose was seven of 14 from
the field for 14 points. Ricky
Wilson scored six points from the
free throw line to finish the game
with 12. The fourth Patriot in
double figures was Brian Miller
with 11.
As a team, George Mason out
rebounded the Pirates 50-21. Of
the Patriots' 50 rebounds, 20 of
them came at the offensive end of
play. Whereas ECU was only
able to grab seven offensive
boards. Rob Rose did most of the
damage, as he set a GMU single-
game record wh 18 rebounds.
ECU heai oac1 Charlie Har-
rison was not pleased with the
outcome or the way the Pirates
'I'm very embarrassed by the
way they beat us on the boards
Harrison said. "We had three
people who came out to play.
Leon (Bass) played well inside,
but it's a weakness when Rob
Rose gets 18 rebounds and they
get 20 (offensive rebounds). No
matter who we try inside, they all
seem to be a step slow
The Pirates never led in the
contest. ECtl tied the game at
2-2, But a Yates jumper put the
Patriots up 4-2, and they never
looked back.
Yates paced a GMU rally with
four points, giving the Pat's a
nine-point lead (14-5), early in
the opening period. He later
scored eight straight points, in
creasing the George Mason lead
to 20-10.
The Pirates then came back,
outscoring GMU 8-3 behind two
buckets by Keith Sledge, chopp-
ing the Patriot lead to 23-18.
After trading baskets, GMU
scored the next eight points to up
their lead to the biggest of the
half, 35-19.
In the final two minutes of the
first half, the Pirates retaliated by
scoring the final seven points of
the first half. Scott Hardy scored
three points in the ECU spurt,
trimming the GMU lead to nine
points (39-30) at the half.
George Mason powered out of
the lockerroom to score the first
eight points of the second half.
After the Pirates managed to get
a bucket, GMU answered back
for six more points to take a
21-point advantage (53-32). The
Patriot attack displayed a
balance of inside shots as well as
delicate outside shooting.
Coach Harrison felt that the
Pirates had a chance to halt the
Patriot onslaught. But when
GMU was hot early in the second
period, scoring the first eight
points, Coach Harrison felt that
ECU might have lost its momen-
tum. Also he felt that ECU was
without motivation because "our
guys walked around like, 'lets go
home .
ECU could not decrease the
GMU lead by trading baskets
with the Patriots. George Mason
was able to go on and win handi-
ly. 86-59.
For the Pirates, Leon Bass
scored a career-high 20 points on
a nine of 16 shooting perfor-
Freshman Herb Dtxon, who
has been playing well for the
Pirates was second for ECU with
12 points- ECU'S top two regular
season scorers, William Grady
and Curt Vanderhorst only nit
seven and six points repectively.
By scoring seven points, Grady
had his 15-game double figure
scoring streak snapped.
The ECU men's track team
took three first-place finishes in
the George Mason Invitational
track meet on Saturday Feb. 2.
The Pirates, in their first meet
against ECAC South opponents,
fared well. In addition to their
three first-place finishes, they
had two seconds, a third and a
Lee McNeil finished first in the
55-meter dash with a time of 6.29
seconds. This was the third con-
secutive meet where he took a
first place finish in the 55-meter
dash. Erskine Evans came in se-
cond to McNeil with a time of
In the 55-meter high hurdles,
Craig White finished first with a
time of 7.37 seconds. This was
also the third straight week that
White took first in his event.
Walter Southerland took fourth
place in the same event with a
time of 7.60.
In the 400 meters. Ken
Daughertry came in second with
a time of 48.76 seconds. Right
behind Daughertry was Phil Estes
who recorded a time of 48.83.
Julian Anderson once again
showed his winning talent by tak-
ing first place in the 500-meter
run. His winning time was
The ECU men are surpassing
even their own expectations early
in the season. If the team can
continue their winning ways.
Coach Carson should see another
brilliant season in 1985.
The Pirates' next meet is the
Bud Light Invitational in Fairfax,
Va on Feb. 17. The Pirates will
their indoor track season when
they travel to Tallahassee, Fla
to compete in the Domino's Pizza
Relays on March 15-16.
ordan Im
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The loss gives the P ites a 5-12
record overall and an 0-6 record
in conference play. GMU is now
10-8 overall and 5-3 in the ECAC
The Pirates next game is on the
road against UNC-Wilmington
on Thursday Feb. 7. The
Seahawks have two conference
wins in seven attempts. One of
the wins was a 66-64 victory over
George Mason.
Porter Succe
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his tight defensive r. i
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"A Spirited Folk Tale of Rur
for the entire fami
presented by
The East Carolina Playh
Wednesday-Saturday, Feb. 6-�
McGinnis Theatre � ECU Camp
(Corner of 5th and Easten
ECU Students: $3.00 � Genera
Call: 757-6390
See What You re
A simple and painless
examination car re
step in treating ana correcting
many common a ents
Contact lenses con g ve you a
whole new outlook ana e new
soft lenses make them eas e
use than ever'
Hours by appointment
Evening hours available Call us
10�e Student Discoun'
lenses & supples whatever
takes to do it

- - � � - - - -
� - �AM


l Bkl ARY 5, 1V8?
he ECl team lod OTS
s .
" ppg

n dt-teatfd Dukt 63-48 over tht wttktnd
i- home meel Wednesday. Feb. 6.
ck Team Wins
Three Events
m i f

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H. - rig time was
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the 'cam can
winning ways,
ee another
The Pirates' next meet is the
Light Invitational in Fairfax,
Feh 17 The Pirates will
their indoor trak season when
lallahassee, Fla
mpete in the Domino's Pia
Kelav on March 15-16
ne P itesa5-12 road against LN( -Wilmington
I ind an 0-6 record on Thursday Feb. 7. The
ce pla) (AH is now Seahawks have two conference
and 5-3 in the EC AC wins in seven attempts. One of
the wins was a 66-64 victory over
e next game is on the George Mason.
Jordan Impressive In First NBA Campaign
11 PI) In a spoil where
superlatives and salaries too
flow like cheap wine,
M chad Ionian is pouring cham-
Midway through his firsl Na
Basketball Association
campaign, Jordan already is a
iven drawing card, lionized in
ago and toasted in lions'
ke the Boston Garden His
ated, acrobatic attacks on
rim have won him respect
opponents and a unique
in the hearts o then fans.
"Without a doubt. Michael
in is the best guy, I've ever
I against " 1 arry Bud of
Celtics, said aftei a recent
t Boston meeting "I used
nk it was Moses (Malone ol
idelphia). Now there's no
�' m my, mind it's Michael
in "
V ith enemies like that, the task
- eping l head from
ng beyond proportion have
ends, rhey have
� up with enthusiasm
Jordan's commei
. ement with sin shoe
goods concern
teammate lowann Oldham sug-
gested the company change its
name from "Nike" to Mikey
Jordan's old cronies in Wilm-
ington, N.C welcome him on in-
frequent trips home with
nicknames like "Air Jordan" or
"Mi Jordan
I ite can get heady when you're
weeks shy ol your 22nd birthday
and the world is stretching out
before vour oversized feet.
"Some of nn friends just love
to give me the superstar
business Jordan said
sheepishly "But they know it's
the same person inside. I like to
think I'm just stepping up a bit.
"It can get embarrassing
sometimes, and sometimes when
I'm out, it's hard to enjoy the
company I'm with because peo-
ple want an autograph or a hand-
shake But I'm still at the height
where they need a second look to
figure out who I am. There's
plenty ol other 6-foot-6 people
around, but more and more peo-
ple are taking the second look
and asking, 'Aren't you Michael
the NBA inmht not
recognize Jordan in a restaurant,
but they'd never miss him on a
basketball floor. He is the one
with the tongue stuck out defiant-
ly, the one with all the moves, the
one who brings the crowd to its
feet every time he leaves his(feet).
"Do I surprise myself?" he
said. "Sometimes. I've tried
shots up here (in the MBA) I
never would have tried in college.
I've gotten myself into situations
here where I go up with the ball
and there's nowhere to go, only
guys from the other teams are
hanging (in the air) around me.
"I may not always make the
shot, but I'll always find a way to
get out. That's when most of the
surprises take place
More than one of those
supnses have dropped through
the basket, and that combination
of spectacular moves and late-
game heroics are major reasons
that fans found Jordan's name
easily enough on the All-Star
ballot this season. He was voted
to a starting guard spot on the
Eastern Conference squad, mak-
ing him the first rookie honored
since Detroit's lsiah Thomas in
"1 feel like I don't belong
Jordan said. "These people I've
looked up to my entire life, peo-
ple I'm just learning to play
against, and now I get the chance
to play alongside them. It feels
But it also feels right. Jordan
leads the Bulls in three categories:
scoring, assists and steals � and
is second in rebounding. His 26.6
points-per-game is sixth best in
the NBA and he is blocking more
shots from the guard position
than any other guard in the
Jhose aren't the only impor-
tant numbers he is posting When
the Bulls' gave him a million-
dollar contract to put his talents
on display in cavernous Chicago
Stadium, they never dreamed the
return on their investment would
come so fast. There are 7,000
more fans, on the average, atten
ding home games this season than
last. Jordan is worth another
4,500 at the gate when the Bulls
are on the road.
jSend J2 'or catalog
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Most improtant, he has taken a
team that was 16-26 at this jum.
ture last season and brought them
to the unfamiliar 500 level The
Bulls are solidly in third place in
the Central Division.
"He's turned us around
coach Kevin I oughery said "In
addition to his tremendous
talent, Michael is an upbeat in-
dividual, a live-wire
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Not just for Spanish majors only, but for everyone beginners m between
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Porter Succesful In NAIA
- i � � � p
and he makes it
d up and cheer
downnun I
ebooks It'
. nsin-Ste Point.
� -
p a
S mpk

� iard at
, �

istlinj ng t

V, ' - � o. n
bl. Port
1 tppen
� �-
� Ka amatas, i it Noi
. b Porter' P
- are
Athletic- alter losing the NAIA
title game last spring. And Porter
has prospered.
"Since we moved Terry to the
point a couple ol weeks ago, it's
us even more patient
Bennett .aid "He doesn't get as
. � ipportunities as hi
tav e, so he has to score
dot v et the chance
"I'm learning Porter said,
i nist wan: to do what's best tor
the team. It's not really a big ad-
nent. I just have to create
� things now
How creative is Porter'1 Well,
aftei suffering through his worst
� the year against Nor-
theastern Illinois (one-for-six
iting), Portet opened the se-
cond hall bv canning a 20-foot
� I atet he glided in tor a
ai hands finger-roll and
free throw- after being
ked to the floor on another
l lay up attempt.
"I very now and then 1 can get
a tic, ' he. said. "When 1 gel
. � on
l"wo of his most inspired per-
. ances of the year came in
iosses - both on the road against
: M A Division-1 teams
In a M-4 loss to Illinois State.
an NCAA tournment team last
vear. Porter scored 24 points. In
a 69-62 defeat to Nebraska, he
scored 29.
' When you play a Division
school Porter said. "A small
college player has to be ready to
pi ove he belongs
Porter, an 88-percent free-
throw shooter who also averages
5.4 rebounds and 3.8 assists per
"A Spirited Folk Tale of Rural America"
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game, has more than proven that
he can play with the top teams.
He not only made Olympic
coach Bob Knight's list of 64 in-
vitees, but he survived the cut to
32 despite missing two crucial
scrimmages because o chicken
"I didn't think I was going to
make the cut he said. "I figured
1 was only there as the NAIA
representative. But Bobby Knight
told me that 1 played well enough
to get a shot at the Olympic
same as a semester in a U S college S3 48C
Price includes jel round trip to Seville from
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Li6 wit a Spa1- sr lair , attend asses
tour hours a da 'our das a wee. I
"�'onths Earn'6nrS of credit equivalent to 4
semesters taugr! n J S rO"eges ove� a '
eartimespan roi Spanisn st 1 J as bfl
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1HV t S1 i. ROl NN
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If you missed competing on the
ls84 Olympic swim learn rn one
tenth of a second, here is sour
chance to represent youi country
and school
Inter the intramural swim
meet this week Registration will
finish up 'his rhursdas with the
gun going off Feb 12 Bring the
fans and banner to cheer sour
team on to the gold
What's almost as fun as winn
ing the alUampus team-bowling
championship1 Winning the co
rev title, of course 1 odas is the
last das to register for the com
petition which begins Feb 11
The IR expects the lanes to he
packed with participants To
register, come to 204 Memorial
Gym between 8am pm
The IRS-Budweiser arm wrestl
ing tournament begins this week
The six men's and women's divi
sions will meet in hand-to-hand
combat for the 1985 title Three
wromen will compete in the
135-pound and under catego -
while, four gals match up in I
b and over division Inside
sources hae picked k.em Batev
and Johnnie R Pratt av "
women's divisional champ.
Forty-six of the handiesi ECl
gents will take part in the eve
The men s finale promises to be a
handful of fun
1 lft sour spirits next week b)
entering the Intramural-Jobbies
weight lifting meet The evei
include the dead lift, squat and
bench press W eight di are
pt" � i mcr. and women with
t-shirts and trophies go ng to the
esent winners and overall DCS1
each weigl I ass 1'he
meet will be held a�
Feb 18
In sporl club a
Rugbs club will mee
�m I N( v in a long awaited
battle The match will be pla �
at Wilmington so �� i ip an
support the toughest sp
The ice hockes club will ti
to Fayetteville t( met"
�V- Horn Dragons in a
ing match
nyone interested rung
the ECU - cd to at-
tend a meeting tonight at 8 p.m
in Mendenhali Student I
room 24v
Advanced and inten
karate classes will be taught each
Mondas Wednesday and
dav at 7:30 in room I -
Memorial Gym Anyone v?.
belt rank and up is invited t
the rs, Jim McAieenan,
Ch . hnson and Ann -
Lith Monday and Thursday
classes are for the adsanced,
while Ms van Lith will teach the
intermediate group on Wednes-
For m �� :I formation call
757-6387, or .ome to room 204
Memorial Gm Participate
rather than spectate through in
Memorial Pool
M n 1
M 1
M 1
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7 a.n
i 30-6 30 p m
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Fndav 9a.m5:30p.m
Sat Sup.
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M-Th 10a.m 12 n
M-Th 2 p.m -6p m.
M-Th J pm 4 4 p m
14 4s 10 based on asailabilits I
Friday 3 p m 5 30 p.m
Sat ,Sun 1 p.m5p.m.
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MTh 9 a.m. -9 pm
Fndav 9a.m5:30p n
Sat . Sun 1 P � P �
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The East Carolinian, February 5, 1985
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.
February 05, 1985
Original Format
Local Identifier
Location of Original
University Archives
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