The East Carolinian, March 26, 1985






�he
(Hutalmian
Serving the East Carolina campus community
since 1925
Vol.59 No.49
Tuesday, March 26, 1985
Greenville, N.C.
10 Pages
Circulation 12,000
Sprinter Killed In Accident
An Early Graduation
BRYAN HUMBERT - ECU Photo Lab
The 1985 Occupational Therapy class held its commencement ceremonies Saturday �� , A .
graduated this year and will now begin six-month internship program� Saturda- i'�een students
United Press International
And toff Reports
An ECU sprinter died early
Sunday and five other members
of the track team were injured
after an athlete fell asleep at the
wheel of a van returning the team
from a meet.
Erskine Evans, 21, a junior
from Greenville, died at 10:30
a.m. of head injuries received in
the 2 a.m. accident on U.S. 264
near Wilson.
According to ECU's Sports In-
formation office, Kevin
Daughtry of Baltimore, Md was
driving the van. He is currently
hospitalized at Wilson Memorial
Hospital with an upper arm in-
jury.
Four other track team
members remain hospitalized.
Julian Anderson of Louisa Va
and Walter Southerland of
Henderson are both in Wilson
Memorial Hospital. Anderson
sustained chest bruises and a
pulmonary contusion and is in
fair condition; Southerland suf-
Evans
fered a spine fracture and is also
in fair condition.
Team members hospitalized at
Pitt Memorial Hospital are Jon
Lee of Vienna, Va with a frac-
tured shoulder, lacerations and
bruises, and Chris Brooks of
Raleigh with a sprained back.
Nine people were riding in the
van at the time of the accident.
The remaining three � David
Parker of Roanoke, Va Ruben
Pierce of Fayetteville and Phillip
Estes of Charlottesville, Va
were treated and released at
Wilson Memorial Hospital.
"The driver fell asleep, ran off
the road on the left and overturn-
ed three times said highwav
patrol spokesman Mac Dollar.
"A passenger with no seat belt
was the one killed
A second van carrying team
Coach Bill Carson, a trainer and
several other athletes was travel-
ing just ahead of the other vehicle
but was not involved in the acci-
dent, said Bob Gennarelli, direc-
tor of Sports Information.
Gennarelli added that, accor-
ding to the police report, the van
"was traveling at a normal rate
of speed" at the time of the acci-
dent.
The team was returning from
the Georgia Relays in Athens,
Ga a qualifying round for
NCAA races.
Funeral arrangements for
Evans are being handled by
Phillips Funeral Home in Green-
ville, but they are incomplete at
this time.
�� w, viimicsvuie, va tnis time.
S?�R�m?nJrates �PP�sition T� Drinking Age Increase
�. LlTu ways for North Carolina to get The bill said North rvmih. o-n- .u.
AMtetaat Htm Mil or
The SGA passed a resolution
Monday which would chastise the
federal government for pressur-
ing states to adopt bills raising
the minimum drinking age to 21.
Billions of dollars in highway
revenue would be lost if N.C.
lawmakers decided not to raise
the minimum drinking age.
However, a special clause in the
bill the SGA supports would
allow North Carolina to wait un-
til Dec. 31, I98e before raising
the drinking age and to lower the
age to 19 if the desired results are
not achieved
Speaker of the Legislature Kirk
Shelley said the North Carolina
Student Legislature passed the
resolution and other universities
across the state are also deciding
their support on the resolution.
Richard Wynne proposed to
the legislature that another clause
be added to the resolution, which
would also let N.C. lawmakers
know that the ECU � SGA does
not in any case support the rais-
ing of the drinking age to 21.
"It's blackmail Wynne said.
"We shouldn't let them (the
federal government) step on us
like that. 1 think there are other
ways for North Carolina t
revenue for its highways
Day legislator Dennis Kilcoyne
said North Carolina has more
maintained roads than any other
state. "There really is no other
alternative but to comply with the
federal government
Shelley added that if the bill
was passed, North Carolina
would lose $57 billion. "We want
the N.C. Legislature to know that
ECU supports the bill allowing us
to wait until the last moment
Wynne said after the meeting that
he plans to introduce legislation
next week which will show ECU's
disapproval of the bill.
The bill said North Carolina
could lose substantial funds if the
drinking age has not been raised
to 21 by Oct. 1, 1986. It further
states that five percent of
highway funds will be lost, and
by 1988, an additional 10 percent
will be withheld from those states
that still have not adopted the
minimum drinking age.
The second bill offered to the
SGA for consideration said the
drinking age would be a gradual
increase from 20 to 21 years of
age by July 1, 1985.
The third bill simply slates that
the drinking age would be raised
to 21 by Sept. 1985.
Shelley said the resolution
passed last night will "definitely
have an impact" on the General
Assembly's voting concerning the
bill.
In other SGA business, the
ECU Rehabilitation Association
received a transfer of funds for
transportation costs.
A voice vote was taken and the
legislators voted unanimously to
transfer the funds.
The School of Art received a
transfer of funds of $3,400 to
match grants by the federal
government. The Minority Stu-
dent Organization also received a
transfer of funds for $344 for
contracted services.
AFROTC received $100
transportation to a parade.
The
for
Shelley also told the legislators
about the conference by the N.C.
Student Legislators recently held
in Raleigh. "We did very well.
ECU ranked in the top three
schools in N.C. as having the best
student legislature. I think that
reflects on all of you he said.
At the meeting Shelley was presi-
dent pro tempore as well as v oted
best speaker among other N.C.
legislators. Also, Gordon Walker
was elected Lt. Gov. of the
NCSL.
Outstanding Seniors
Selected For Awards
ECU New Bureau
ECU officials announced
recently the selection of seven
outstanding high school seniors
to receive the first University
Scholars awards providing full
scholarships for up to four years
of undergraduate study.
The University Scholars is a
major, privately-funded scholar-
ship program designed to attract
academically-gifted students with
demonstrated leadership poten-
tial to ECU.
It was established last fall
through a series of privately-
funded endowments which will
provide $3,000 a year scholar-
ships for tuition and expenses.
The scholarships are renewable.
Eventually the program will
provide for 20 or more University
Scholars awards.
The following students were
chosen during a series of screen-
ings by regional committees and
interviews on campus earlier this
month:
�William Clayton Deanhardt
of Greenville.
�Andrew Scott Miskavage of
West Newbury, Mass.
�Thomas Yates Pittman Jr of
Wilson.
�Alan Eugene Jones of Ruther-
fordton.
�April Janell Weatherington of
Washington.
�Leslie Sue Council of Raleigh.
�Eric Rodney Johnson of
Raleigh.
All of the seven selected have
exceptional academic records and
were selected on the basis of
scholastic achievement and
leadership potential, according to
Charles Seeley, director of admis-
sions.
Deanhardt is a senior at J.H.
Rose High School and will enter
the General College. Miskavage
is a senior at Pentucket Regional
Senior High and will enter the
School of Music.
Pittman is a senior at James B.
Hunt Jr. High School and plans
to study sports medicine. He is a
high school athlete, Seeley said.
Jones is a senior at
Rutherfordton-Spindale Central
High School and will study ap-
plied physics.
Weatherington, a senior at
North Pitt High School will ma-
jor in biology. Council, a senior
at Athens Drive High School will
be a pre-med students. Johnson,
a senior at Millbrook Senior High
School will major in art.
Health and Weil-Being
JON JORDAN � ECU PtMte Lab
On The Inside
Announcements2 �Participants in ECU's Costa
Editorials4 Rican exchange program look
Style6 back on their studies. See
Classifieds7 Style, page 6.
Sports8
�Jay Stone continues his study �An article concerning USA
of events in Central America for Africa which appeared on
in his "From the Left" col- the Entertainment page Thurs-
umn. See Editorials, page 4. day was inaccurate. For
details, see Style, page 6.
�For details about Erskine
Evans, the ECU sprinter who �Keep up with what all the
was killed, as well as a report campus organizations are do-
on the rest of the track team ing. See Announcements, page
and season, see Sports, page 8. 2.
Nutritionist Susie Bredderman was one of the speakers at a symposium by Alpha Epsilon Delta, the ECU premedicai honor society. Other
on health and well-being held Saturday. The symposium was sponsored topics included stress management, exercise and cancer.
Large Percentage Of Rapes Unreported
WASHINGTON (UPI) � A
Justice Department study
estimated Sunday that nearly half
the rapes from 1973 to 1982
weren't reported, and an official
suggested that victims didn't
come forward because they
feared reprisal, public identifica-
tion or entanglement in the
justice system.
The Bureau of Justice Statistics
report said that 40 percent of the
estimated 479,000 women raped
in the period did not report the
crime and that 49 percent of the
1.03 million attempted rapes dur-
ing the period were unreported.
In addition, there were an
estimated 123,000 male rape vic-
tims during the period, the
bureau found. ,
The information comes from
data collected annually by the
bureau, which questions 123,000
people 12 years and older in
60,000 households every year
about their crime experience in
the past year. The responses were
used to estimate the number of
rapes nationwide.
The bureau estimated that
more than 70 percent of rape vic-
tims are unmarried women, 63
percent are younger than 25 and
53 percent are from low-income
families.
Eighty-one percent of the vic-
tims are white, but black women
are significantly more likely to be
raped compared to their propor-
tion found in the general popula-
tion, the report found.
Assistant Attorney General
Lois Haight Herrington, who
heads the department's Office of
Justice Programs, said rape vic-
tims are hesitant to come forward
for a variety of reasons.
"Sexual assault victims would
be more likely to report the crime
if they did not fear becoming en-
tangled in the morass of an insen-
sitive criminal justice system
Herrington said.
She said rape victims also may
hesitate to come forward "know-
ing their addresses and phone
numbers may be made public.
They fear intimidation, threats
and even reprisal from the defen-
dant and his friends That, too,
may be changed under proposed
model state legislation.
- - - � �
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? �-�-
��ii





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
MARCH 26, 1985
'r
Batter Upl
Registration for the IRS horn run darby will
oa hald April II Tha competition will take
place on the Lady Pirate Softball Field ada
cant to the Baseball field. Look tor the action
April II For more Info call 757-6387 or come
by room 204 Memorial Gym. Bring your own
pitcher
Golf Classic
Registration for the I9BS golf classic begins
April l Don't be a tool come down to room
704 Memorial Gym and swing Into the golf
classic Registration ends April 2 For more
info come by room 204 Memorial Gym or
call 757 8387
Aerobic Fitness
Instructors
Tryouts tor the 1985-84 school year aerobic
fitness Instruction begins April 13 The class
is required for anyone interested in teaching
tor the in Rec Aerobic Fitness Program. On
April 13 from 11 12 30 In room 108 Memorial
Gym The tryouts will be held For more In
to come by room 204 Memorial Gym or call
757 4317
Advanced Toning
not recommended tor the beginner One full
hour of floor work Tues. and Thurs
6 30 7 30 The class belgns April 2 and will
end April IB. This class Is on a 3 week trial
basis so there Is no charge Come to room 108
Memorial Gym
Support The Ronald
McDonald House
The East Carolina Association of Nursing
students will be collecting donations to raise
money to build the Ronald McDonald house
in Greenvlle for parents to stay who have
terminally III children In the hospital Dona
tions will be collected Thurs March 2� in the
Nursing Building lobby from I a.m. to 4 p.m
and Fri March 29 In front of the Student
Store from 9 am 1 p.m. Raffle tickets will
also be sold for a I9B5 isuzu pick up truck.
Please come and give generously for this
worthy cause Thank you!
Summer Camp Jobs
Another location to learn of Summer Camp
Jobs as Counselors. Lifeguards, and Nurses
is the Career Planning and Placement Of
flee. Come in the Bloxton House and loo in
the Summer Jobs Notebook and look on , �
Summer Camp Board for more Information
Camps from throughout the U S. have an
nouncements there Seafarer, Yellowstone,
Girl Scout Camps, YMCA Camps, Camps In
Maine, Massachusetts. Pennsylvania.
Florida, and more An example of the
estimated 100 and more camps In the 14
boxes is Camp Takao In Naples.
Maine Apply Now!
Summer Jobs
Marine Corps Air Station of Cherry Point,
NC, has a tew summer iobs as Recrealton
Assistants and Aids, biology Technicians.
counselors, Management Assistants, Drafts
ment, Acounting Technician You must re
quest forms from OPM, 461 2121 and have
them postmarked no later than March 29
Career Planning and Placement has 4
packets left
Zeta Phi Beta
The sisters of East Carolina's Lambda Mu
Chapter of Zeta Phi Beta Sorority, will be
sponsoring a minority leadership seminar
along with the Delta Rho Zeta Chapter of
Zeta Phi Beta and the Carrie E Broad foot
Memorial Nurse's Club The date of this
event Is Sun , March 31 from 15. All In
terested persons are Invited to attend. The
seminar Is being held in the Willis Building
on the corner of First and Reade St.
Prime Time
If s Prime Time to loin us for our weekly get
together and find out what a good life's all
about! Come on by. won't you? Prime Time
gets going Thurs night at 8 In the
auditorium. Jenkins Art Building
ECU Newman Catholic
Community
Invites you come by and meet your
neighbors this Wed There will be short wor
ship sevlce, followed by our group meeting
(this week, we'll be preparing for our group
elections), and dinner after that It all takes
place on Wed. at 5 p.m. at the ECU Newman
Center. East 10th st
Paragon-Life
After Death
Just what Is it all about, anyway? You still
have an opportunity to find out loin us for
our multimedia presentation Paragon
tonight at 7 and 9 p.m. In Wright Auditorium
Who knows? You lust might be surprised
what you find oufi
Inter-Varsity
Christian Fellowship
Looking for a little more from life? Join us
for friendship, fun, and faith�and maybe
even a little bit more We're Infer varsity
Christian Fellowship�and we hope to see
you Wed at 7 p.m in the auditorium,
Jenkins Art Building!
Voting
voting tor House Council, Area Residence
Council, and SRA positions will be held on
Wed , March 27 in all dorm lobbies Support
residence life and vote!
SRA
SRA Semi Formal proofs are In! Order pic
tures In 224 MSC Tues Fn this week only
TuesThurs, Fri, 2 5 p.m Wed 2 4 p m
Hurry I
Student Residence Ass.
will have a meeting on Wed , March 27 at 4
p.m in room 212 MSC Please plan on aften
ding
Pirate Walk
The semester is coming to an end and you
want to start shading tor those finals if you
need an escort to the library, there is a ser
vice you can call and get someone to walk to
and from anywhere on campus Ifs called
Pirate Walk and we'll be glad to escort you
Call this number, 757 4416! Thank you
�?
$
&
PIRATE SPECIAL $1.99
LUNCHEON SPECIAL $2.75
SUNDAY BUFFET $3.95
All you can eat I
NEW MENU EVERY WEEK
DINNER SPECIALS
SEAFOOD
with Chinese
Vegetables $6.95
SAN SHIEN
with Cauliflower
$6.95
( Specials come v'Ii. hot and sour soup, chicken corn soup, or
house special soup, steamed or fried rice, hot tea and fried
banana.)
100 E. 10th St
757-1818
Mon. -Thurs. 11:30-9:30
FRI. 11:30-10:30
SAT. 5:00-10:30
SUN. 12:00-9:30
Announcements
Isaac is Coming
The KYE Bible Study will meet Tues at 4 30
p.m at room 243, Mendenhall Join us In our
continuing saga In the study of Genesis Con
tact Kevin at 758 9190 or Chris at 758 8426 for
more Info Everyone Is Welcomel
Sigma Nu Little Sisters
There will be an alrband contest at Beaus on
April 4. To register call 758 2444. Prizes will
be awarded I
The Need for
Self Assertion
The ECU chapter of NAACP will sponsor a
lecture by Dr Sydney Barnwell, Asst Dean
at the ECU School of Medicine for Minority
Affairs His topic will be The Need for Self
Assertion The lecture Is schedled to be held
on Wed , March 27, at 7 p m in Mendenhall
Room 221 All Interested persons are en
couraged to attend 11
Phi Beta Lambda
will hold a meeting Wed , March 27 at 3 In
Rawl 342 Everyone Is welcome.
Army ROTC
You can earn up to 13200 during your last two
years of college through the Army ROTC two
year program Army ROTC Basic Camp
starts you toward an exciting Army career
For more Information stop by the Coffee
House at Mendenhall Student Center Wed.
March 27 between 4 and 6 or come by the
ROTC Office in Erwin Hall Room 324.
(telephone 757 6947 6974)
All Spring Semester
Graduates
Caps and gowns should be picked up in the
Student Supply Store, Wrigh! Building, April
2 4. These keepsake gowns are yours to keep
providing the graduation fee has been paid
For those receiving the Masters Degree the
fee pays tor your cap and gown, but there is
an extra tee of $11 95 for your hood An
nouncements are avilable in the Student Sup
ply Store, Wright Building
Yearbook Protrits
This Fri is trw last day ?o have our portrait
taken for the 1985 Buccaneer Sittings are
from 9 12 a m and 1 5 p.m dally Walk ins
are welcome! So get over to the yearbook ot
fice (across from Joyner Library) before
Fri. Remember it's all free! I
Attorney General
The Blue Ribbon selections committee will
be taking applications for the position of At
torney General for the 1985-84 school year
Applications can only be filed between
March 25th and April 1 To file, go by Dean
Speier's office In 210 Whichard Building If
there are any questions call 752 5895
GC Humanities Course
Students seeking a unique way to satisfy the
General College Humanities course will be
Interested In ASMR 2000: Introduclfon to
Medieval and Renaissance Studies, to be of
fered Fall Semester 1985 on Mon evenings
from 4 jo to V 30 This Is an Interdisciplinary
introduction to the World of Europe from
about 500 to about 1400 The perspectives will
be historical, literary, artistic, musical, and
philosophical The instructor Is Douglas
McMillan of the Department of English who
will be lolned by guest lecturers from
various departments and schools across the
campus ASMR 2000 carries three semester
hours of general education humanities
credit
Award To Staff
Residence hall Students and staff are urged
to make nominations for the Reggie Swinson
Service Award for the most outstanding
Head Resident, Programming Assistant, or
Resident Advisor for this year Nomination
?orms are In the offices of the Residence
Directors and Residence life. Deadline for
making the nominations Is April 3.
Resume Workshops
The Career Planning and Placement Service
in the Bloxton House Is offering one hour ses
sions to help you prepare your own resume
Many employers request a resume showing
your education and experience Come to
either session to receive handouts and an
overview They will be held in the Career
Planning room of the Bloxton House at 3
p m on April 1 and 9
Squire Club Meeting
There will be a meeting tor all interested
voung men who want to be a part of Phi Beta
Sigma Fraternity, Inc Squire Club The
meeting will take place on March 28 at
Mendenhall in the Coffee room at 10 p m
Tug-O-War
The last co-rec event of the semester is
here Get to room 204 Memorial Gym to
sign up tor the excitement All the prizes for
this year are sponsored by The Wash Pub
Get the gang together and slip and slide Into
tne iRS Championship Registration ends to-
day
General College Students
who have advisers from the indicated areas
of the School of Allied Health and Social
Work have been scheduled the following ap
polntments for registration advisement tor
summer school sessions and fall semester.
1985 Environmental Health, Tues March 26
7 p.m. room 103 Belk Bldg Medical Record
Administration, Tues . March 24 7 p m
Brewster B 205, Medial Technology. Tues
March 24 4 30 9 30 p m Brewster B 201 Oc
cupatlonal Therapy, Tues . March 24 7 p m
Brewster B 304. Physical Therapy.
Thurs .March 28. 7 p m Brewster B 305
Social Work and Correctional Services
Tues , march 24 7 p m Brewster B 305
Speech Language and Auditory Pathology
Tues .March 24 7 p.m Brewster B 204
These students should call The Depart
ment of Medical Technology (757 4941. Ext
213) prior to March 24 to schedule an ap
polntment
Handicapped Student
Services at ECU
Wed, March 27, 12 l p m (The panel discus
slon wll start at 12 30 p m i m Mendenhall
221 Bring your own lunch or go through ?he
lunch line at Mendenhall Plan to come a ill
tie earlier If you're going through the line, it
can get long around 12
Larry Linville
Cancels
Due to the recent signing of a movie con
tract, the Larry Linville (Frank Burns lee
ture has been cancelled for April 14, but will
be rescheduled for the Fall
Ambassador Scholarship
The past presidenf s club of the ECU Alumni
Association is offering a scholarship to an
Ambassador in order to express their deep
appreciation for the vast amount of
volunteer service that the ECU Am
bassadors contribute to the progress and
welfare of ECU The recipient must be an
ECU student who is a member .r, good Stan
ding of the ECU Ambassadors and must be
of such classification as to oe a senior n the
fall semester of '985 Any Ambassador who is
interested should pick up an application
after March 15 in the Tator and Slaughter
Alumni Center Application? shcnjid be om
pieted and turned in oy Apr II �
Ledonia Wright Scholarship
We are now accepting applications tor me
Ledonia Wr.ght Scholarship Applications
can be obtained from an memoei of The
Organization of Black Faculty And Staff
For add'i'onai nformat'Of Lontact Dr
Joyce Partis at 757 6571 or Mrs Jecqu
Hawkms at 757 2499
ISA
international Student Assoc Sat Martr �
MarvdenhaM room 221 4 p m Meeting
win be able to �� yow money &k p �rr
ing election at ISA Officers held firs' st
after Easter break Please come so real m
know whaf s napoening
Beta Kappa Alpha
Be m Raw) 101 for me meeting Thurs j 28
Mr Don McGlogon will speak on �v�,
Risk Management Hava your insurant
questions reedy The spring benQue' m :
discussed All present memDers eno an, on,
interested in iotning is urged to attend E.r
tions are coming up Which office art ,�. 9c
ing to run tor?? Meeting at 3 see you ??'�
ECU Frisbee
Natural LlfjM uittmax v MM wee�e-v-
1 rates practice at 3 bottom of'he m 'n�rt
will be a meeting at 9 Tues In MSC Tne
ing weather is hr� and anyone MajraMM r
playing some friz is always we coma
Horizontal bisons
Interviewing Workshops
The Career Planning and Placemen s c�
in the Bloxton House s offering �ies� one
nour sessions to aid you n developing better
.nterviewing skills tor use n your job ���"�
A RHn and discussion of how to Interview v
and oft campus will be shared These iei
sions whi be held n me CaYMr P �-
room at 3 p m on April 3 and 11 Senior ����
especially encouraged ta attend 'he' o�
these sessions
A Suite Season
The .ady Pirates softpaii team has retue;
from a big tournament m Fior.oa a�c -�ov�
? ace VA Commonwealth today a 2 ed NC
wesieyan Wed at 2 30 Please suppor- �owt
- tertlty s fast ptfdi tearr
Ceramics Guild & SGA
Norm Schulman a visiting artist s 6� "4 �
workshop m Clay march the 25ti end :�-
He win demonstrate throwing techn.ques
and give lectures on color in ciar �"��
wnrxshop wl: be given n the jen�.n� B. 1
'Tom f 103�9 5 eacn day
ECANS
At' mjrs.ng students interested .n oecor� rvg
a member of the East Carolina Ass at Nu't
ng Suden�s are invited to atend a ee' -v
this Thurs 3 28. at 5 P m m ror '0 :� � �
Nursing Building Rem.noer to all me-D�"�
to please attend See you there'
Fresh
B HRO DJOI
� n St E4M
Th I I
men
th which �
700 01
collegia!
Facult) Si
Projecting
B BRh H M
The EC I j
Panhellen
sponsoring a
Student Supj
day. April 16. Tt
held to raise moi
stitutionaJ Dcveloi
order to proir
campus
The rocl al
fraternit and soror
soliciting j
PHI
1 AXE OUT
ORDERS
$2,000!
��:�: t�
Feast like a king
at Pizza Inn's
Noon and Night
Buffets
All You Can Eat!
FREE GROCERIES
OR WIN ONE OF 13 TRIPS
ANYWHERE � EASTERN
airlines FLIES in the con-
tinental U.S Canada, Mexico,
The Bahamas or Caribbean
PIUS $500 CASH!
GRAND PRIZE - CARIBBEAN CRUISE!
EASTERN AIRLINES serves more than 140 cITIps m -x ��, i
BEER
Meister
Brau
TAB DIET COKE OR
Coca
Cola
BUY 1 LB. OR MORE
MEXICAN SALSA OR
Nacho Cheese
LIMIT 3 PLEASE
MON TUES. A WED. NITF
BUFFETS �S3.19
6:00 till 1:30 PM
Weekday Noon
Buffet
11:30 till 2 00
$3.09
W&VL-y
Thincrust Pizza
eza � Spaghetti
tyie Soup � Salad Bar
zza out its Pizza Inn
HWY 24 1Y-PASS
LA HASTINGS FORD 75�-62
Pizza inn'i
SUNNY DELIGHT
Citrus
Punch
v
rnny Del!
64-oz
Jug
RED RIPE
Florida
Stawberries
Get One 16-Oz. Bag
Deli Nacho Chips
I
i
SOUR CREAM & ONIONS
BBQ. REGULAR. OR
UNSALTED
Lays Potato
Chips
Qt
138
10
Pe
FRESHLY MADE
WITH WHIPPED CREAM
Strawberry
Pie
349
l
ASSORTED VARIETY
FROZEN
Jeno's
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AOVERTISED ITEM POUCY
Eacn 0 tnese advertised items
is required to be readily
available for sale in eacn Kroger
Sav on exceot as specifically
noted m tnis ad if we do run
out of an item we win offer you
your cnoice of a comparable
item wnen available reflecting
trie same savings or a raincnech
wnicn win entitle you to pur
cnase the advertised item at
tne advertised price witnm so
flays Only one vendor coupo
Xwni oe accepted per item

GO KROGERING FOR A HUGE SELECTION
of Easter Candy
s CMbcbIoIm ts
is BuKitteft
9efflj Beoica

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Freshman A thlete 's Future Uncertain
Bn haroi djoyner
1 hc ECl psychology depart
mem adopted a resolution las!
month which would prohibii
hman athletes scoring below
l! on the Scholastic ptitude
l0s; trom Participating in am
collegiate spori during their firsi
� I I he proposal will
before the ECl
i acult Senate at theii meeting
today
lames 1 . Smith, Faculty
Senate chairman, said Monda
that outside information was be-
ing considered bv Faculty Senate
members and therefore he could
not make am comments concern-
ing itie proposal.
Assistant Professoi ol
Psychology and Director of the
I - I Festing Center John
( hilders proposed the resolution
to the Faculty Senate which con-
Projecting A More Positive Image
eluded 'They (freshmen with
below 7(K) SAT scores) ma
devote their time to academics
during this year, gimg them a
foundation and increased pro-
bability of academic success
Childers said he would not
comment on the proposal
because o' the controversy sur
rounding the issue.
Controversy has arisen recently
with the publicity surrounding
B BRETT MORRIS
s�iff Wrllrt
I he ECU Inter-Fraternity and
Panhellenic Councils will be
sponsoring a rockathon at the
�dent Supply Store on Tues-
day, April 16 The event is being
held to raise money for the In-
stitutional Development Fund in
order to promote scholarship on
camp
The rockathon will consist o
fraternity and sorority members
soliciting d o n at i o n s from
members of the campus com-
munity based on the amount of
time they spend rocking in rock-
ing chairs.
According to FC President
lodd Patton, "fraternities and
sororities are sponsoring the
event in order to project a more
positive image for Greek
organizations on campus
The rockathon will be held
during Greek Week, which is an
annual event held by fraternities
and sororities consisting of
various social and athletic ac-
tivities. The rockathon, Patton
said, is part of an overall decision
by IFC and Panhellenic to limit
the number of alcohol-related
events during Greek Week.
In the past, Greek Week has
consisted of eight days of con-
tinuous activity. IFC and
Panhellenic officials recently
decided too much emphasis had
been placed on social activities
during Greek Week.
This year's Greek Week will
consist of only five days of social
activities, with the other three
PHI KAPPA TAU
HAPPY HOUR
Tonight From 7-10
$1 Admission
$2.50 Pitchers
65C Draft
$1.50 Highballs
OLDETOWNEINN
the trial ol State basketball
playei Chris Washburn, who was
found to have an SA I score ot
470 points out ol a possible 1600.
Following publication ol
Washburn's score, efforts have
been made to set a minimum
score toi students in ttie UN
svstem as well. In addition, steps
have been taken tor the institu-
tion of freshman ineligibility
1ules.
lize Week
days limited to non alcohol-
related events.
According to I aura Sweet, ad-
viso: to the Panhellenic Council,
the rockathon and related ac-
tivities will help boost relation-
ships between all Greek organiza-
tions. The rockathon will also
"improve relations at large bet-
ween Greeks and other campus
organizations
Greek Week will begin Satur-
day, April 13, and end Saturday,
April 20. April 15-17 have been
reserved for non alcohol events.
GRAND OPENING
Friday, March 29th
For The Man Who Wants To Dress To Impress
2W Of Entire Purchase
Stop In And Check Us Out
We Have Got It All
The Plaza Phone 355-5222
�����. �'
Portraits 1985
binder classmen
March
18-29
(Also late seniors & makeups)
SCHEDUL E
All Dates, 9- 12am 8. 1-5pm

Why Waste Memories?
Friday Is The Last Day!
Walk-Ins Are Welcome!

THE YEARBOOK OF EAST CAROLINA UNIVERSITY
2nd floor � publications building
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&Ut Eaat (Earnlfnian
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Tom Norton, General Manager
Greg Rideout, wjm, �.��
Jennifer Jendrasiak. mm ��� Tom Luvender, hm ��
Scott Cooper, f�v� ���� Anthony Martin, bus, Manattr
Tina Maroschak. so e John Peterson, m, Wa�
Bill Mitchell, oowm ���f, Bill Dawson. varfu�,a� �ona
Doris Rankins, w,�o rick Mccormac. a,� g�
Daniel Maurer. &������ &�� DeChanile Johnson, ah Tec�
March 26. 1985
Opinion
Page 4
Dirty Tricks
SGA Elections Had A Few
The recent SGA Executive Elec-
tions revealed many good points.
From the three qualified can-
didates, we have picked a president
who exhibits a unique determina-
tion to roll up his sleeves and get
the job done. We picked a rising
sophomore to be secretary,
perhaps leading her to consider
bigger things in the years ahead.
Students who voted numbered
close to 2,000, not a good year, but
certainly not a bad year.
Yet, the good things cannot
completely cover the bad. Unfor-
tunately, the dirty tricks and
negative, scum-and-smear tactics
of other elections have trickled
down to ECU. Sure, you might say
everyone does it. Ignore the little
things, you say. Well, certainly
East Carolinian staff members saw
petty violations here and there.
But, we are not discussing a poster
on glass here or a pamphlet on
wood there. No, what we're talk-
ing about is not illegal. It is allow-
ed. But, it's unethical and it stinks.
A flier circulated election-day
Wednesday had all the elements of
(although in crude form) of a Con-
gressional Club smear. The eight-
by-ten ditto directed its fire at can-
didate Mike McPartland. By im-
plication, the anonymous authors
of the flier said that McPartland
would dish out jobs to fraternity
members. It falsely concluded that
the SGA president controlled jobs
a jGA Refrigerator Rentals, The
East Carolinian and the Student
Transit System.
Some may say that this is politics
� but it's not, damn it. If people
get the attitude in college that it's
perfectly okay to lie about your
opponent, those same people are
going to make the world an ugly
place. McPartland, Brown and
Shelley should have been attacked
on their records. Each had served
the students for at least three
years; there was ample room to
question each.
To the people who made the flier
(and we have an idea who you are,
though we can't prove it), we cor-
dially invite you to go to some
other school and get the hell off
our campus. Tough, hardball
politics is one-thing, slander and li-
bel is another.
We don't know if your "hit
piece" helped or hurt. We just
wish the candidates had the time to
sort fact from fiction. Maybe the
students exposed to your false ac-
cusations now will repudiate this
type of tactic later. In other words,
maybe come the next congressional
or presidential election the people
hit in college with this will be sick
of your sickness.
Milton once said in Areopagitica
that when truth and falsehood
grapple, the winner will be truth.
In fact, our society is based on the
"correction" principle of free
speech. Yet, in this case, the truth
came too late. And that's why the
perpetrators perpetrated.
We feel the elections are valid
since what we're talking about
doesn't, as we said, break any
rules. Yet, it shouldn't have been
allowed to happen. As a grocer
under different circumstances at a
legislative committee hearing said,
"If Abraham Lincoln was alive to-
day, he would turn over in his
grave
Ask Me, Please
By ED NICKLAS
Lately, there have been pressing ques-
tions pondered by the students of this
great and powerful campus. Like, what
are the Ruskies up to and is Ronnie really
going to make someone's day.
But for those who really delve into the
more important subjects of our epoch,
here are some answers.
First, everyone wants to know who is
going to win the NCAA basketball tour-
nament. Is there anyone left to defeat
Georgetown? Not likely. East Carolina,
Lehigh and Florida International had the
best chance of beating the Hoyas. But
Lehigh played a poor First half and East
Carolina and Florida I. were robbed of a
post-season bid.
Will Gorbachev s (what the media says
notwithstanding, its Gorbaycheev) wife
sing in a video with Cindy Lauper?
Rumor circulating amongst the Western
media has it that she will turn down a con-
tract to be the next Ivory Girl so she can
perform with Miss Lauper in "From New
York With Love CNN will carry a
broadcast a day before the debut, "The
Making of Mrs. Gorbachev
Does Jesse Helms plan to buy the
Miami Dolphins? Well, sources say the
senator is concerned with the liberal play
calling of Dan Marino, who passed way
too much last season. Helms says if he
takes over, he will make the coaches run
the ball up the middle on each play. Fur-
ther, there will be no more going for a
first down on a fourth and one, and at-
tempting long field goals is out.
Is there any chance that Pee Dee will
return to EC IP. Not a chance. Pee has
unequivically expressed his desire to re-
main in Spain where he is cheering
picadors. Pee says he abhores the
slaughtering of mammals. But, like he
reasons, it's no different than what he saw
last football season.
What will be the next shake up in the
athletic department at ECU? Sources
have it that Chancellor Howell will fire
Ken Karr and make him the wrestling
coach. Hal Baird will be retrieved from
Auburn to be athletic director, and Assis-
tant to the Chancellor Chuck Blake will
take over the men's basketball team,
which will be co-ed next year. Charlie
Harrison is headed to Indiana as an assis-
tant, and will be responsible for holding
down Bobby Knight's chair during games.
That's all for now folks.
(The writer is a professional hobo who
hopped off a tobacco freight so he could
try out for the ECU basketball team. He
made it.)
(He also graduated from here and is a
former East Carolinian staff member.)
YOUTH FOR REAGAN
U.S. Involvement Uncool
In his book Inevitable Revolutions,
historian Walter LaFeber traces U.S.
involvement in Central America over
the last 150 years. LaFeber's analysis
primarily focuses on the escalating in-
volvement of American corporations
and, concomitantly, the American
military in the region.
According to LaFeber, no matter
what guise U.S. policy toward Central
America advanced under, it was always
shaped by, at least in part, corporate
economic interest. The combined
policies of the U.S. government and
U.Sbased multinational corporations
ultimately led to a form of dependency
in which the economic growth of Cen-
tral American countries was stunted
because they were forced to rely on one
or two main export crops or minerals
that were shipped off to industrial na-
tions.
From The Left
Jay Stone
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These few export crops, such as
bananas or coffee, made a healthy
domestic economy impossible because
their price depended on an international
marketplace which the industrial
powers, not Central America, controll-
ed. These export crops also used up
land that should have been used to grow
food stuffs for local diets. Thus
malnutrition, even starvation, grew
with the profits of the small number of
producers of export crops.
Dependency, according to LaFeber,
has also skewed Central American
politics. The key export crops have been
controlled by foreign investors or local
elites who depend on foreigners for
capital, markets and, often, personal
protection. These foreign influences ex-
cercised a power that distorted
economic and political development
without taking direct control of the
country.
One example of this is the overthrow
of the democratically elected govern-
ment of Jacobo Arbenz in Guatemala
in 1954. The United Fruit Company
had bribed dictators who ran the coun-
try prior to 1944 until it owned almost
half of the country's land. It paid
miniscule taxes, was virtually exempt
from import duties and had bluntly re-
jected all requests from previous
governments that new arrangements be
negotiated. At the other extreme, by
1952 about half of the agricultural
population owned under four percent
of the land and per capita income in the
rural areas amounted to $89.15 a year.
Malnutrition was not only rampant but
worsening, as banana and coffee plan-
tations spread over areas that once grew
staple diet crops.
It seemed entirely logical, then, that
the Arbenz government began to in-
itiate a program of land reform which
proved highly successful in the early
stages in terms of increasing
agricultural productivity. It ran into
trouble, however, when Arbenz an-
nounced that his government announc-
ed it was expropriating 234,000 acres of
land that the United Fruit Company
owned but was not cultivating.
Arbenz offered to pay the company
what it claimed the land was worth �
$1 million. United Fruit became
agitated and disgruntled, claiming the
land was worth 16 times that amount-
Arbenz also drew up blueprints for
new roads and railways that threatened
to break the monopoly that United
Fruit had over the nation's transporta-
tion through its international railways
in Central America.
Almost immediately united rruit
launched a massive lobbying campaign
for U.S. intervention, exploiting the
close ties that it had with the
Eisenhower administration and accus-
ing Arbenz of moving toward com-
munism. On June 18, 1954 its efforts
paid off as a CIA-directed counter-
revolution and coup overthrew the
Arbenz government and installed the
military dictatorship that persists to this
very day in its place.
The dictatorship evolved into a
notorious regime noted for shootings,
beheadings and torturing political op-
ponents. Amnesty International ranked
it as one of the worst human rights
abusers in the world, and the Carter ad-
ministration refused to send it further
military aid in 1977. By 1981, however,
though the Guatemalan government
had not changed its policies, the U.S.
government had. The Reagan ad-
ministration resumed sending military
aid to Guatemala as part of its Central
America policy.
Throughout all of Central America,
U.S. corporations such as United
Brands (formerly United Fruit), Stan-
dard Fruit, Del Monte and Phelps
Dodge copper have played and continue
to play roles that are less dramatic, but
no less similar. They have come to de-
pend on Latin American dictators and
native oligarchs to protect their in-
terests. Thus, they clearly support
maintaining a status-quo of extreme
class polarization, poverty and brutality
that characterizes Central American na-
tions.
The U.S. government supports this
policy in the name of anti-communism
and of protecting its security interests.
Too often, however, its security in-
terests are identified with the economic
interests of corporations, and an attack
upon corporate monopoly over land or
markets is taken as a sign of com-
munism.
When El Salvador President Jose
Napoleon Duarte announced the ter-
mination of peace talks with the guerilla
leaders of the FMLN-FDR he tacitly
admitted that the peace talks were a
facade to begin with. They were mereh
designed to win more financial support
from the U.S. Congress. As a new ship-
ment of aircraft reached the countrv
bolstering the Salvadoran air force so
that it includes 50 helicopters (up 100
percent from a year ago), nine A-37 jets
(up 50 percent) and two new AC-47s, he
can rest secure in the knowledge that he
acheived his objective.
Yet, with reports that the same CIA
that spent $2 million to insure his own
election, (thus quelling much congres-
sional opposition to the Reagan ad-
ministration's military aid requests) is
planning to lend support to the
ARENA party in upcoming legislative
elections, Duarte has other things to
concern himself with. The Reagan ad-
ministration apparently wants to make
sure that the ARENA party, which was
founded by Roberto D'Aubuisson, wi
retain a sufficient piece of the political
pie to keep them from destabilizing the
government.
Yet, such a tactic smacks of pro-
found moral poverty since the right-
wing ARENA party will invariably
block even minimal land reform and
other measures that the Reagan ad-
ministration has claimed it supports
Moreover, as U.S. involvement in the
civil war enters its seventh year, the
bipartisan Arms Control And Foreign
Policy Caucus has issued a report ac-
cusing the Reagan administration of
providing "overly optimistic reports
on the progress of the counter insurgen-
cy war.
In light of these facts, the Reagan
policy in Central America is revealed to
be military victory in which the victory
is a victory for the oppressors. This is
especially clear when according to
Amnesty International, 85 percent of
death squad killings in El Salvador are
directly linked to the military. To ex-
pect Americans to support such a policy
with their tax money, much less to fight
and die on behalf of it, is morally
repugnant.
Things I Thought Of
By GREG RIDEOLT
Oh my, boys and girls and others, it can't be happening. I was at the
mall on Friday night sitting on a wooden bench in front of Belks with a
melting ice cream cone in my hand, when suddenly three aging hippies ac-
costed me. "Yo, man. You're Greg Rideout. Wow, we are mad, yes, mad
at you. You stopped writing that article with the thoughts resembling our
acid trips
Well, quickly I decided that if I were not to be interminably tormented
by these decrepid flower children I better write. You got it. The righteous,
triumphant return of Things I Thought Of
Why do sales people always bug you when you go in stores? Just one
foot in the door at a clothes or shoe store and the decorated drop-outs are
on you in seconds, pretending they want to help you. Hell. I try to give
them the slip. I step in the Kinney's Shoes, and as he or she walks mv wav,
I take a loafer, bop him over the head and run to the Chik-Fil-A for cover
He'll never ask me for help again, darn it.
Ah, automation. A new mechanical circumciser has been put in to use at
the ECU Medical School. Dr. I. Cut Weenee said the new machine has
made the ageless procedure more efficient and less costly. A trial run on 50
males produced no mishaps as the infants were hurtled threw the device on
a speedy conveyor belt. The modern medical machine grabs, slices dices
purees and throws away. Weenee, an anatomy professor, said next week'
girls will be tested.
Also on the medical trail. Two Swedish breast researchers have concluded
that the size of a woman's mammaries is directly proportional to her abili
ty to jump rope. The larger the chest, the less inclined a girl is to be junior
high rope jumping champion. The report points out that that Dolly Parton
failed to get past the first round of her competition aftering sufferinc two
black eyes.
Were you ever to tell Mrs. Partridge from Keith Partidge? Heck I
C?uldl�' ,Thb�th uad thls&mc haircut- Geez, they even dressed'and sang
alike. Well, did you know that today they both work as handymen at the
Lucky Strike Bowling Lanes in Irving, Tex fixing pinsetting machines
That's showbiz. �"
Yes, Jesse, Dan Rather is un-American. Sources close to CBS have in
formed us that Dapper Dan wears no drawers. Underneath that nesbreak
ing desk, Dan casually reclines in the buff. Dan claims he's mn TT,T
with nature this way. That's why Dan has that Quirk? I tL ?nc
you-don't-know grin on his face QUIrky' -something-
Guest
B DAI h v
poet Fred j
ren I
published
Jeni.
who received I
and graduate degn
from Du
teaches film nd wr
Greensboro.
Golf
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PLAZA
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THfc EAST CAROLINIAN
MARCH 26, 1985
Jncool
ace talks were a
C) ere merely
anciaJ support
s a new ship
ed the countrv,
- air force so
icopters (up 100
ig ). nine A-37 jets
ew AC-47s, he
ou ledge that he
the same CIA
nsure his own
a much congres-
:he Reagan ad-
aid requests) is
:ort to the
n rig legislative
ei things to
I c Reagan ad-
amants to make
hich was
Vubuisson, will
' the political
- :abilizing the
ic smacks of pro-
Tt since the right-
N - invariably
al land reform and
thai the Reagan ad-
- med it supports.
s involvement in the
its eenth year, the
rol And Foreign
ued a report ac-
Reagan administration of
ptimistic reports"
the counter lnsurgen-
c facts, the Reagan
America is revealed to
in which the victory
or the oppressors. This is
when according to
'national, 85 percent of
mgs in El Salvador are
ed to the military. To ex-
ans to support such a policy
nev, much less to fight
naif of it, is morally
ght Of
happening. I was at the
m front of Belks with a
ienly ihree aging hippies ac-
BVow, we are mad, yes. mad
he thoughts resembling our
e interminably tormented
You got it. The righteous,
u go in stores? Just one
the decorated drop-outs are
ou. Hell, I try to give
as he or she walks my way,
e C hik-Fil-A for cover.
ser has been put in to use at
i he new machine has
s costly. A trial run on 50
hurtled threw the device on
achine grabs, slices, dices,
professor, said next week
researchers have concluded
:tly proportional to her abili-
Jnclined a girl is to be junior
out that that Dolly Parton
Ition aftering suffering two
nh Partidge? Heck, I
they even dressed and sang
work as handymen at the
ig pinsetting machines.
kes close to CBS have in-
IUnderneath that newsbreak-
Ji claims he's more at one
quirky, 1-know-something-
B DA1FSWANSON
stiff Hrllec
Novelist, short storv writer and
poet Fred Chappell gave a
reading o a soon-to-be-
puhlished poem Thursday in
Jenkins Auditorium. Jenkins,
who received both undergraduate
and graduate degrees in English
from Duke University, now
caches film and writing at UNC-
vireensboro.
Since Chappell's first story was
published in the Duke literary
magazine, Archive, he has
published four novels and several
books of short stories and poems.
He has also received numerous
awards for his work, including
Yale University's Bollingen prize
for poetry and an award for ex-
cellence in literature presented by
former N.C. Gov. James B.
Hunt.
Although his appearance was
On Writing W
billed as a poetry reading. Chap-
pell read only one poem, a com-
mentary titled, My Hand Placed
on a Rubens Drawing, which was
recently published in the Fall
1984 issue of Tar River Poetry.
Chappell followed the poem
with a story called The Posse,
which is to be published as a
chapter within a novel titled I Am
One of You Forever. This inci-
dent is placed in rural North
Golf Club Denies Racial Charges
H l.ABHTH CITY UPn � "Uhn i .�r, -i�� � - O
Carolina, as are most of Chap-
pell's stories and novels.
Chappell also has plans for
another novel about a man who
steals shadows professionally.
The novel should be in print next
year. In an interview Friday,
Chappell commented that young,
aspiring writers should "keep a
journal or diary to avoid writer's
block and just keep plugging
away
El 1ABETH CITY (UP1) -
I Officials of an Elizabeth City
) club say their decision to
she Northeastern High
School goll club from practicing
on their course was not made
ause a black student joined
the squad.
Claude Nixon, a senior who
was captain of the school's
basketball and cross country
teams, said he joined the former-
l) all-white golf team to learn to
i) the game.
"When I started playing golf, I
had no idea it would end up like
this he said.
Harold Barnes, president of
the Pasquotank County chapter
of the NAACP, said Pine Lake
Country Club's decision two
weeks ago to bar the school from
the course it had used for five
years was "absolutely, without a
doubt" racially motivated.
"We think it has a oroad-based
impact, not only on him (Nixon),
but on all persons of color in our
country Barnes said. "For that
reason, we are concerned about
it
Robert Brooks, president of
the country club that has no
black members, said a too-
crowded course was the reason
Pine Lake asked the team to
leave. He said members had com-
plained the team was "saturating
the course
He said it was a coincidence
that the decision was made the
day Nixon joined the team.
Northeastern and other schools
can still play matches on the
course.
EC! alumnus Bill I indsey was presented an outstanding alumni
award last week by (.erald Arnold, president of the Alumni
Association. 1 indsey was at ECU to speak on his work in
rehabiliting the slums of Ft. I.auderdale. Fla.
GreenviJle
Flower Shop
758-2774
Corner Evans &. UTii St
PLAZA
SHELL
COMPLETE
AtTOMOTlVE
SERVICE
610 GieenviUr 8ld
IH-MV 24 HK.S
24 hour Towmg Service
I -Haul KeniaJs
A run tit
Nixon said he "can't say that
the decision was racially
motivated because there is no
evidence that it wasbut added
that he is grateful his teammates
supported him. All the other
team members are country club
members and may continue to
play and practice on the Pine
Lake course individually, Brooks
said.
For the past two weeks the
team has practiced at a three-par
municipal golf course and at a
driving range on the campus of
the Elizabeth City State Universi-
ty.
a
SRA
Semi-Forma I Proofs are in. Order
pictures in 224 Mendenhall
Monday-Friday this week only.
Tues. 2-5
Wed. 2-4
Thur. 2-5
Fri. 2-5
For further information call
757-6611 ext. 223 or 758-9542
i!
I!
I.
ATTORNEY GENERAL
Applications will be taken for the office of
Attorney General between the dates of:
March 26th to April 1 st
File applications in 210 Wichard. Call 752-5895
ECU Discount
�POtLO
$15 Off Single Vision Lenses
$20 Off Bi-Focal Lenses
20 Off Ray Ban Sunglasses
For Students and Faculty
on all prescription eyeglasses
315 Parkview Commons
Across From Doctors Park
Open 9 5.30
Mon. Fri.
pucians
PERSONAL DENTIST
Do you need a caring,
professional dentist?
�Cleaning done by the doctor
�Pain-free restorative dentistry
Dr. Robert CargUI
University Professional Center
60S E. 10th St. Greenville, NC
75S-4W7
This Summer
MING TO SUMMER SCHOOL ANV NEEV A PLACE TO LIVE, CALL US
A FEW R1NGG0LV TOWERS UNITS ARE AVAILABLE TO SUBLET TOR THE SUMMER.
; us
t�
RINGGOLD TOWERS
At The Campus �East Carolina University
tCl
student condos at ECU campus
wle and rental units
on-site management
night security personnel
fully furnished and accessorized
carpeted & air conditioned
kitchen appliances furnished
laundry facilities
resident parking stickers
WARD PROPERTY BROKERS
105 COMMERCE STREET
drawer see
GREENVILLE. N C 27835
919 756-8-410
PacYAeecVc GsurcW
�preterits
For ttw ciKtVJren Sf t facultfsafc
Pc5T. Tusfr bring fur Exnter
This advertising space
was bought by the
SCALES
AGENCY
So that the advertising
representative. Tommy
Pharo, will be able to
take Kris Olsen,
credit manager, out for
dinner, dancing, and
romancing.
Good Luck
Tommy!
0
INTEGON
Scales Agency
203 Comrrerce Street
P.O. Box 3396
Greenville, NC 27636-3395
W A ScaIm, Jr. Telephone 756-3738 wj 1f1hM m
Re�. 756-2310 Res 756-9683
Uta and Mas insurance for FawHtaa and ftirHnami
e
ah�nH�Mn�w
"� v ia�aaaw�aaajajaaja�jip waff





I HE I AM l AKi i INJAN
Style
MAki H2( - Pa�( �
Classi
Students Gain Valuable Insight While A broad
Participants Look Back
B JAMF.SKHI)
sun i irt
The Costa Rican foreign studies program at ECU gave two
history majors, Melanie O'Connell and Bruce Payne, more than an
academic education. It gave them a view of the world through so-
eone else's eyes
Melanie And Bruce went to Costa Rica at different times, but the
procedures were the same the applied, met the requirements, at-
tended briefing sessions, and spent man) weeks before the trip in
state- oi anticipation and uncertainty.
It uas Melanie's first trip out of the States and her mind was fill-
ed with questions 1 ike most of the 14 students in her group, she
wondered W hat were the people like0 Would she be able to adiust
to the culture1 What would it be like in a different climate and
university? And most importantly, was it going to be safe?
W hen she was preparing for her trip, the dust from the invasion
Granada had not yet settled and news reports from Nicaragua
and El Sabadoi told of a worsening dilemma
"M parents and I were realK afraid she remembered. "But
ter reassurances from the coordinators, we decided that I should
S
Melanie's tears were put to rest soon after arriving in Heredia,
( osta Rica "Everybody was very friendly she explained. "They
e more tolerant of foreigners than we are in the States. And the
l that 1 stayed with treated me like a member of the family
Within a couple of weeks, she was calling the parents "mom"
and referring to their eight children as brothers" and
"sisters
Her Costa Rican parents, Emilia and Hernan Arias, owned a
banana plantation and lived in a si-bedroom cement house with
six of the children
"It is reall a beautiful house Melanie said. "The houses are
very similar to the houses in the southwestern part of the U.S. and
the people dress the same as we do.
'Thev were very familv oriented she replied when asked about
toms and lifestyles "V henever possible, my whole family
go to church and take part in some sort of
I
Rican I eggs, bread, beans, rice, fish,
vegetables, fruit, and fruit juices
'They rarely eat red meat, but when the do, it is usually bistcc
(a chopped beef similar to our country-style beef) The lack of red
n their diet is not due to religious beliefs, but mostly to cost
� ferent cat mil- habits.
However, religion does plav a major role in their lives. Melanie's
� most Costa Ricans, was Catholic and went to church
ough she is Baptist and could have stayed home,
) anyway, "i did this out of respect she stated.
les, their masses were verv customary and interesting,
especially holdiay celebrations
celebrations is Semana Santa (Holy Week)
which begins on Palm Sunday and continues through Easter Sun-
� Each day of the week is marked by parades and celebrations in
He md the surrounding communities
day, every scene preceding and including the hang-
she explained. "And on Sunday, the resurrection
ived on floats and taken throughout the communi-
' ration is beautiful
Vnothei . custom is the dating process. The dating
ire ruesday, Thursday and Saturday. The dates are
i and the girls have to be in bv 10 p.m. The guys usually
intil 10:30 p.m. "And they are verv offended if the girl of-
fered to pay for anything Melanie added.
Melanie had the unfortunate experience of learning an American
stom while she was in Heredia. "I was apprehended and ques-
: for taking pictures of the U.S. Embassy. 1 asked a Heredian
he would move towards the door a little bit so 1
him in the picture. After taking the pictures she ex-
plained, "a I S. Marine came outside and told me to come inside.
It was a pretty confusing time. But somehow thev forgot to take mv
film
Most oi Melanie's trip was spent studying at the L'niversidad Na-
cional during the week and going on program-related field trips on
the weekend But when she did have free time, she usually spent it
with her family. "Thev were very proud of their country and would
take me sight-seeing, like to the beach or San Juan
Melanie's family also took her to their plantation and allowed
her to work at most of the jobs. "I wanted to experience
everything she said. "So, my father had me do each phase of the
process, from hauling bananas to the factory to washing, sorting,
stamping, and finally packaging them for shipment.
Melanie was very psyched about aborbing experiences and get-
ting the most out of her stay in Costa Rica.
Things went differently for Bruce Payne when he participated in
the program. I ike Melanie, he also was apprehensive about going.
'Things were a little heated in parts of Central America explain-
ed Bruce "And 1 was a staunch Reaganite so I thought things
could possibly get a little hairv "
He also spent four years in the Air Force, but his stay in Costa
Rica was his first trip out of his own culture.
After arriving in Heredia, like many of the students, Bruce ex-
perienced culture shock Most students got over it quickly, but it
took him much longer to adjust. "I stayed with a middle class fami-
ly who reallv treated me good, but I had a tough time adjusting
he said.
Bruce had difficulty with the language and some of the customs.
And it took about a month for the shock to set in and take hold.
When it did, it was almost too much for Bruce to handle. "1
couldn't take it anymore he said. "I had to get off by myself and
deal with it.
"One custom that really irritated me was the way men approach-
ed women on the street he remarked. Throughout Spanish
America, it is traditional for young men to approach the women by
making flirtacious advances and giving various "cat calls
"At first I thought it was crude and ignorant Bruce stated.
"But after understanding it as a way of having fun and (realizing)
that the women (Costa Ricans) weren't bothered by it, I really got
into it. Hey he exclaimed, "I was in their country and these were
their customs. What right did I have to make them change to my
way of thinking?
"That was when 1 started to really enjoy myself. It was like a door
opening 1 began to think of the world as a whole with each country
having something to offer
Both Bruce and Melanie agreed that the trip offered valuable in-
sight and taught them a lot about themselves.
"I began thinking of our (U.S.) involvement down there Bruce
said emphatically. "Are we down there for our interests or theirs?"
He added, "The people down there are neutral. They could give a
damn about capitalism and communism. They just want something
to eat, a roof over their heads and to be left alone
Bruce was so affected by his experience that when the opportuni-
ty came up last summer to work there, he seized it. During that trip,
he didn't stay with a middle-class family. And there wasn't any
running water where he stayed. "But I loved it he exclaimed.
"The first time was a time of indoctrination and opinions. The se-
cond times was an adventure
See STUDENTS. Page 7.
Coordinators Plan Ahead
B JAMES RFII)
Miff rtlei
If you are an adventurous stu-
dent with a desire to study in a
foreign country, ECU has a few
ways to get you thereand at
basically the same price as study
ing here.
Programs that are available are
the International Student Ex
change Program (ISEP), the
Costa Rican program and the
Ferrara, Italy program Besides
Italy and (Osta Ria. par-
ticipating countries include
Ireland, Scotland, England,
Africa, China, Australia, and
Canada. All of the programs are
supervised by Dr. Ennis 1
Chestang, assistant dean of the
College of Arts and Sciences.
The fall of '85 will n
ECU's first year of membership
with ISEP. The program
designed to allow students
register here and attend classet
another country.
Dr Robert' Hursey, IS! P
( oordinator, believes the pi
gram will be instrumental
shaping a student's cultu
awareness in relation to one
and other people. "One of the
main purposes get the
dent into another culture and
them enculturate to see the world
through another set ot eye
Hursey said
To be eligible, a student n
be taking a full cla
have completed
of college-level work he time
of placement, must hav
cumulative GPA or bettei
must be serious about -
reaching academic goals
With over 60 universities
tieipaling in ISFP. exchanges can
be made for students in any
academic field and at almost any
level, including graduate
coursework and research oppor
tunities. Also, the student can ap-
ply for the same grants
scholarships that are available
here. Although the registra'
fee does not include transp
tion costs, there are gran
funds available to qu
students.
Another foreign studies
While in (osta Rica, Melanie worked in the Arias' banana plantation, tunity is the Costa Rican pro
gram F h i .
in 19 and I l
200 students
gam valuable �
themse
In this pj .
able '
I n
lei '
Melanie O'Connell


gible

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requ


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help then: .
"
Field i
Baloma. and
The Working World
rtq
L. Nimoy Anticipates 'Star Trek IV
By JAY & ELLIOTT KRAVET7
lalcraaUouJ Photo Vtwi
As long as the cast is able,
"Star Trek" films will continue
to be made with Star Trek IV
scheduled to begin production in
late fall or early winter, accor-
ding to Leonard Nimoy who
played Mr. Spock on the "Star
Trek" series and Films and
directed Star Trek III: The
Search For Spock.
"We have hired a couple of
writers and they have a terrific
idea for a script, but right now
the writers are on strike, so they
are not supposed to be writing or
talking about their scripts
Nimoy told us during an nour-
and-a-half interview about "Star
Trek" and the Spock character.
"I have high hopes that the
Writer's Guild strike will be over
soon and they will go back to
writing Nimoy continued.
"The plan right now is for us to
begin Filming in late fall or early
winter for release next year, in
1986, which is the twentieth an-
niversary of the 'Star Trek'
television series. 1 will be direc-
ting Star Trek IV
Nimoy feels Star Trek IV will
have to begin where part three
left off. The crew of the Enter-
prise will be in trouble because he
stole the Enterprise to find Spock
on the planet Genesis. The Kl-
ingon's are upset because he kill-
ed the crew of their battle cruiser
and stole the cruiser after the
Enterprise was destroyed.
Once again he will play Mr.
Spock in the Film, but the
character will have to recuperate
from his death and rebirth. "You
will remember that Spock said at
the end of 'Star Trek III 'Jim,
your name is Jim as he passes
Kirk Nimoy recalled. "I think
it would be funny if in the first
scene of Star Trek IV he walks up
to McCoy and says, Jim, your
name is Jim and he walks up to
Sulu and says, Jim, your name is
Jim
Boston-born, Nimoy began his
career as a child actor. At the age
of 18, after completing a course
at Boston College on a drama
scholarship, he headed west for
more training at the Pasadena
Playhouse. Soon, brought to the
attention of the film studios,
Nimoy appeared in a quick suc-
cession of movies in the early
1950s, including Queen For a
Day, Francis Goes To West
Point, The Overland Trail, and
the title role in Kid Monk Baroni.
After marrying actress Sandi
Zober in 1954, Nimoy and his
wife spent 18 months in Georgia,
where he wrote, narrated and
emceed GI shows as part of his
duties with the Army Special Ser-
vices Detachment at Fort
McPhearson. He also worked
with the Atlanta Theatre Guild
where he directed and played the
role of Stanley Kowalski in A
Streetcar amed Desire.
By the early 1960s, Nimoy had
graduated from bit parts to guest-
staring roles on most of the ma-
jor television series. While guest-
staring on a series, "Star Trek"
creator Gene Roddenberry ap-
proached Nimoy and offered him
the role of Spock.
"My favorite episodes of 'Star
Trek' would have to deal with a
speciFic event that happened to
the Spock character or something
that happened in a particular
episode that made me identify
with that episode Nimoy ex-
plained.
"The two-part 'Menagerie
which was made with parts of our
original pilot, was very good he
continued. "I thought 'The City
on the Edge of Forever' was a
great show. The story took place
in 1930 and it had a love scene
between Bill Shatner and Joan
Collins.
"There was a show called 'The
Devil in the Dark' which 1
thought was a wonderful story
about the fear of the unknown.
There was a story called 'The
Enemy Within' which was our
version of the 'Dr. Jekyll and Mr.
Hyde' story which was the
episode where the Vulcan nerve
pinch was created.
"In the story two Kirks are
beamed aboard the Enterprise, a
good Kirk and a bad Kirk. The
script called for me to sneak up
behind the evil Kirk when he is
holding a weapon and hit him on
the head with a gun. I told ,u-
director that was 'Gunsmoke
not 'Star Trek
"1 explained to the director my
idea for the Vulcan nerve pinch.
He had no idea what I was talk-
ing about, but Bill (Shatner) liked
the idea so we used it. From then
on Spock didn't have to fight.
Bill would do all the fighting and
all I had to do w as pinch a neck
The Vulcan greeting was also
developed by Nimoy in an
episode called "Amok Time
"For me a very special episode
was 'Amok Time where Spock
was in heat and where the Vulcan
greeting was born Nimoy ex-
plained. "Since we were going
back to Vulcan for the first time
for Spock to marry, I felt we
needed a special greeting so I told
the director, 'Military people
salute, people shake hands, so we
have to Find something special
for Vulcans to do.
"I was raised in an Orthodox
Jewish family and as a kid I went
to the temple Nimoy recalled
" -V
e durii .
there is a
I ihens, a priest tj I
and the bles; . ��
and the new testamei
"Thev do a chant
thev do this in the I
vice, a non-Cohen was
posed to loot.
gregation away ' he
tinued. "I peeked while
chanting and what 1 saw w
fascinating. All the
their big tallis' were stand
there praying with their
raised like (Nim
demonstrates with h
in the air and his
separated in the .
V shape.)
"1 showed the sign to the
lor and he liked it even though he
had no idea whe
explained Nimoy
In an interview with N
vears ago while he was i
the plav "Six Rms R: N
actor explained thai he was I
of questions about tl
character and that he wo
never plav the ro g n beca
he wanted to move oi
things
Correction
In an article on 'I SA Foi frica' on 1 hursday. March 21,
The Fast Carolinian did not properly establish that th
ments bv Mr. Charles Sune and Mr I rank Rabey were tl
own personal opinions and not those of Record Bai
Also, it may not be clear that Mr Sune and Mi Rabey
firmly support the effort to aid famine victims in V
Also, there was one quote taken out of context Mi Sune
explained that Columbia was a not a big record distributor
like CBS. An explanation was left out.
Also, Mr. Sune did not say Record Bar had committed
50,000 in relief aid to Africa. He said that through the sale
"Do They Know It's Christmas the store had raised the
money for Ethiopian famine relief.
The East Carolinian regrets the errors and encourages
everyone to buy a copy of the record, available only at Record
Bar, for the worthwhile cause it stands for.
vv s n
SUMMED
t
� j
85 B i
1 f E M i .
WANTED
3 O-
$113
752 .
COUNSE
r
r- e
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b
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s
a
P
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FEVA
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ROOv
rest

for
a
rr
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neA
ROC
Pr
WAN
Corr f
752 9
WAN
Ashe.
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DELIVER
Musi JW
tie c e
!
PARTTIVE
WANTED
The p a
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Tuesda
Men
Ea
Ticket.
Oj





road
n Ahead�
program as initiated
id has allowed about
lents to earn credits and
uable knowledge about
lev and others.
program, students are
elect from a limited
courses and attend the
d National in Heredui
� spring semester. All
egardless of classifica-
i g ble to applv and will
ed as long as they are
r admission to ECU.
e offered courses are
English, Spanish is not
But if the student is
v a wider
available
c courses are
hie to a student's
aid Dr John Bort, a
nator, "he or she
th one of us and
-e load consisting
:sve reading.
. students from
jckgrounds hae par-
ludmg several from
sociology, history.
provides
:id research exchange
lor faculty
program allows
?11 in two courses,
:ev Abroad Fine
and Sciences
a! Sciences. Both
nning from May 12 to
taught in English
?e conducted by
ludati, Department
�.
immer, we hope to
n the beginn-
Laudati. "This will
't used to the way of
)s lo Venice, Florence,
nd Rome are schedul-
other programs, the
lparable to attending a
fssion at ECU anc
ireenvilie area
i'eG not too late
about next summer's
IV
licular point in the ser-
g the high holidays
I blessing done by the
I priest tribe, the elite,
jessing was in the old
testament both.
lo a chant and when
s in the Orthodox ser-
i-Cohen was not sup-
� so the whole con-
)ks away he con-
peeked while they were
bd what I saw was
I AH the old men with
jtallis' were standing
jing with their hands
ce this (Nimoy
les with his arms raised
and his four Fingers
the middle to form a
pd the sign to the direc-
ted it even though he
where it came from
limoy.
jrview with Nimoy ten
jjhile he was on tour in
fix Rms Riv Vu the
fried that he was tired
is about the Spock
md that he would
he role again because
to move on to other
rsday, March 21,
sh that the com-
'abey were their
:ord Bar.
and Mr. Rabey
ms in Africa,
mtext. Mr. Sune
:ord distributor
had committed
rough the sale of
had raised the
land encourages
le only at Record
l
y
s
f
e
y
t
y
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
MARCH26, 1985
Classifieds
Return Visit
WANTED
SUMMER JOBS: Wanted: hard
working students willing to relocate
full time work- Great resume, $315
per week, 2.5 GPA needed. Send
name, number etc. to Summer Work
'85, Box 4052, Greenville, NX 27834.
2 FEMALE ROOMMATES
WANTED: Starting in May
3 bedroom apartment at Eastbrook
$113 per month & vs, utilities. Call
7522648.
COUNSELORS: For western N.C
coed 8 week summer camp. Room,
meals, laundry, salary, travel
allowance, and possible college
credit. Experience not necessary,
but must enjoy working with
children. Only non-smoking college
students need apply. For application
and brochure write: Camp
Pinewood, 19006 Bob O Link Dr ,
Miami, Florida 33015.
FEMALE STUDENT WANTED: To
rent room with private bath. $120
month & va utilities. Non-smoker
and responsible please. Call 752 1568
before 2.
ROOMMATE WANTED: Seeking
responsible, non-smoking roommate
to share B unit at Ringgold Towers
for both summer sessions. Com
pletely furnished, air conditioned,
accessories included, $170 per
month. Call 752-0998, ask for Dan.
CHRISTIAN ROOMMATE: Needed
for the summer. May Aug
Riverbluff Apts. $96 a month 8, Vi
utilities. Call 757-1192. Also, Dorm
size refrigerator for sale- almost
new $60.
ROOMMATE WANTED: Behind
Belk dorm, Uth St. Rent $135.
Private room. Call 758 7470 after
4:30 ask for Jane.
WANTED: Roommate to share half
utilities, rent, Ringgold Towers.
Completely furnished air condition
ing. May-May rent. Call Matt
752 9317.
WANTED: 2 girls need ride to
Asheville, NC on Friday, April 5.
Willing to leave any time Friday.
Call Laura at 752-9416.
DELIVERY PERSONS NEEDED:
Must own car and be willing to hus
tie. Flexible hours. Call "The Jokes
On Us" 757-1973.
PARTTIME SEAMSTRESS
WANTED: Apply at The Style Shop,
The Plaza.
TUTOR(S) NEEDED ASAP FOR
FRESHMAN LEVEL COURSES:
Call 757-6729 or come by Brewster
Bid. A-II4
SUMMER POSITIONS: Do your
career goals include working with
people? What are you doing to learn
effective people skills? Earn and
Learn: valuable life experiences,
leadership abilities and personal
growth. Camp Kanata (Co-ed resi
dent camp), Rt. 3, Box 192, Wake
Forest, N.C. 27587. (919)-556-2661.
STUDENTS: Lose those extra
pounds before summer! Swimsuit
season is upon us, so feel better
about yourself this year! Simple
easy-to-follow plan that shows you
how to lose weight nutritionally and
keep it off! Only $6.95 P.P.J. In-
dustries, P.O. Box 59 Carrboro, N.C.
27510. Satisfaction Guaranteed or
your money back!
SUMMER JOBS AVAILABLE:
Episcopal Summer Camp looking
for college students to fill counselor
positions. Dates: July 19 to Aug. 14.
For information write: Edward M.
Hodges, Jr Episcopal Camp
Manager, 101 E. 10th St Washington,
NC 27889
SALE
PERSONAL
TAKE MY PICTURE: Yearbook
portraits are now being taken. This
is your last chance to be included in
the 1985 Buccaneer. March 29th is
the LAST DAY. It's all free and
walk-ins are OK. Pictures are taken
at the yearbook office. Call 757-6501
for more info.
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA: Lambda
Che Alpha little sisters will be hav
ing a Happy Hour at Olde Towne Inn
tonight! 7-10 p.m. special & Happy
Hour Prices!
BLONDIE: Wow, what a girl. I'll be
thinking of you. Keep it light, but not
too light. Love Dagwood.
MELISA C: Wondering and
waiting. The night's touches, alive
with feeling. A wish turned to yearn-
ing. A question of time, forgetting
nothing. -THAFA
"DISNEYWORLD, DAYTONA -
TIM GREENE Linda, Please con
tact me! Tim Greene, Box 1608, Car
son Newman College, Jefferson Ci-
ty, TN 37760.
TATER: You chafe me badly! Look
out for flying shit, because its get
ting ready to hit the fan. Sku D DuM
GUITAR FOR SALE: Fender
Mustang. Two pickups, tremolo,
blue with mirrored pickguard, case
and strap included. Call 752-0998, ask
for Robert.
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apt I05C N.
Summit St. $190mo. Call 758-5299.
FOR SALE: 1984 Pontiac Fiero
Sport package. Too small for grow-
ing family. $1000 and assume loan.
Call 758-0780 after 6 p.m. for details.
TYPING: Experienced professional
woman will provide all typing ser-
vices. (IBM correcting typewriter)
Call Debbie at 756-6333 for a well
typed paper.
HOUSE FOR RENT: 3 bedrooms.
Near university. 402 E. 4th St. Living
room, dining room, den, natural gas
heating. Mature party only! $420 per
month. 758-5299.
APARTMENT FOR RENT: Sum
mer or longer. Close to campus.
Swimming pool and tennis court.
758 3676.
FOR RENT: 2 br. trailer and 4 br.
house. Available now. Both partly
furnished. $130-$260 per month plus
deposit. Near campus and
downtown-752-2615 days.
MOVING SALE: Couch and mat
chlng chair, dark green, excellent
condition, $50, round kitchen table
with 3 matching chairs, $20. Call
Lisa 758-7990.
FOR SALE: General Electric por-
table air conditioner. Very good con-
dition. Call 752-1989.
FOR SALE: '75 280 Z New paint-
brown. Automatic, AMFM stereo
cassette, AC, good tires and in great
condition, recently rewired. Call
after 5 p.m. at 758-8638.
MS. ANNA'S ADDITIONS: Featur-
ing, professionally handmade; head-
ties, waisties, neckties, bowties. A
one and only price of $5! Come by
rm. 122 Fletcher Dorm and try them
all!
WORD PROCESSING: Contact
BECKY LATHAM 752 5998 (8 a.m.
5 p.m.) 17 years experience in typing
theses, scientific reports,
manuscripts, business and form let-
ters.
COMPUTERIZED TYPING SER-
VICE: Word processing. The
DataWorks specializes in student
document services including
reports, term papers, dissertations,
theses, resumes and more. All work
is computer-checked against 50,000
word electronic dictionary. Rates
are as low as $1.75 per page, in
eluding paper. (Call for specific
rates.) Call Mark at 757-3440 after
5:30 p.m.
Students
Continued From Page 6.
Now he wants to go back again. And he's not alone. Most of the
students in his group have returned. Some have gone back to visit
borne of them went to continue their education. And others have
gone back to teach.
I want to go back too Melanie said. "That's my goal "
Unlike their academic experience, Bruce's and Melanie's cultural
education can never be graded. It can only be felt and remembered
as stepping stones towards how they think and act today
LOST AND
FOUND
FOUND: Pale yellow dog, long hair
with blace canvas collar. Call
758 6802
LOST: Set of keys of brass teddy
bear key chain with red Charlotte
Country Club tag. If found, please
call Maribeth at 758-2381 or 757 1999
LOST: 3'2 month old golden
retriever puppy named Molson
Wearing small link chain collar
Light golden color with white on tip
of tail, chest, and on each paw
REWARD! Call Joel at 758 1712.
Announcing:
the
uno enzyme3'
Contact
Lens
ottoMcrwc
�Y�CAA�C�KT�R
P�
Dr. Peter W. Hollis
Dr. John R. Scibal
We are happy to
introduce a new daily and
extended wear soft
contact which provides
� better visual acuity
� easier handling
� excellent comfort
� longer lens life
� needs "no enzyme"
cleaner
This lens is especially
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comfort or protein build-up
problems.
Call NAN CHAUNCEY for
more Information:
756-6709.
The Tlpton Annex
228 Greenville Blvd.
STEP
OUT OF
LINE
Going Home For The Summer
But Need A Place For The Fall?
Tar River Estates has a summer special for
ECU students - Rent an apt. by May 1 st &
keep your apt. RENT FREE for June & July!
For details call or come by Tar River Estates
Info Center 1400 Willow St. No. 1. 752-4225
Tired of waiting in line for the phone or shower"? Leave the dorm doldrums
behind�there is an alternative Your own place at Tar River Estates
Select a one-bedroom garden apartment or two-or three-bedroom townhouse
Enjoy fully equipped kitchen, washerdryer connections in some apartments
spacious clubhouse, swimming pool, and picnic area by the river
Conveniently located near East Carolina University Come by today or call
752-4225
1400 Willow St.
Office Hours
M-F 9.00-5:30
Sat & Sun 1:00-5:00
Managed by U S Shelter Corporation
ESTATE-
� .i �
, , .?
MARILYN
Qll��f IIMfe, IIU
ir@(y(My)Ofi!eyir
March 30 & 31
THOMPSON
Soprano
Tuesday, April 2, 1985 8:00 P.M.
Hendrix Theatre �
Mendenhall Student Center
East Carolina University
Admission � $1.00
Tickets on sale at the Central Ticket
Office � 757-6611, ext. 266
Roster sheets
tournament
available at
'nformation
and
information
Mendenhall
desk. Or Call
75M2II
Prizes:
Kegs
Trophies
T-shirts
Turn in your roster by w 28
Only the fir.ct 16 teams will be accepted.
�OBM
JS '





THE EAST CAROl INI AN
Sports
MARCH 26. 1985 Page 8
Homer Barrage Dumps Bucs
By TONY BROWN
Staff Wrtlar
North Carolina blasted the
baseball Pirates 19-5 Thursday at
Harrington Field in what, at
times, seemed like batting prac-
tice for the Tar Heel squad.
Dominating the game from the
start, UNC opened with a pair of
two-run homers by Scott
Johnson and Walt Weiss for a 4-0
lead before the large crowd of
cold spectators and the WZMB-
radio audience could get settled
in good.
ECU responded in the bottom
of the first with a two-run homer
by Winfred Johnson to cut the
lead in half, but it was the only
real offensive display of the day
for the Pirates.
The Tar Heels continued to
pound ECU starting pitcher Dan-
ny Culpepper in the second, with
a two-run double by Matt
Surhoff increasing the margin to
6-2. Devy Bell hit the third UNC
two-run homer of the day, then
(Scott) Johnson blasted the se-
cond of his three homeruns for
the day, to put it out of reach for
the Pirates. Chubby Butler came
on in relief in the second to get
the final out of the inning.
Three consecutive walks by the
UNC starter, followed by a wild
pitch brought in one run for
ECU, then a sacrifice fly by Greg
Hardison scored one more run.
Chris Bradberry advanced Mark
Shank to third on a ground out,
then Shank came home on a wild
pitch for the final Pirate run.
Doug Torborg came on in relief
to end the inning and allowed no
further runs for ECU.
(Scott) Johnson singled in a
run in the fourth inning for the
Tar Heels, then another one
tallied on a sacrifice fly to make it
11-5 through the fourth.
The relievers for both squads
managed to quiet the bats up to
the eighth, but a run still scored
for UNC in the fifth on a walk
which eventually turned into a
run, off another wild pitch. The
combination of bad weather and
the 12-5 score led to a mass fan
exit at this point.
ECU threatened in the fifth,
sixth and seventh innings as a
result of walks, errors and a
Chris Bradberry single, but
double-plays ended all three of
these scoring opportunities.
The Pirates finally held the Tar
Heels scoreless again in the sixth,
although (Scott) Johnson got a
double to continue his hitting
streak. Defensively, Mark
Cockrell provided one of the few
ECU highlights of the day when
he snagged a hard liner at third
for an out.
UNC made wholesale changes
in their lineup in the seventh,
with almost every player moving
to different positions. After fail-
ing to score in this inning, they
added five more in the eighth.
After another run came in on
three straight singles and a walk
loaded the bases, Tom Webb
then became the third Pirate pit-
cher. A sacrifice fly moved the
score to 14-5, then an error by
Winfred Johnson let in two
more. A single by Alvin Taylor
made it 17-5.
Webb started the ninth with
one of the few strikeouts by
Pirate pitchers, but then Surtoff
slammed the fifth UNC homer,
followed by Scott Johnson's
third homer of the day, which
made the final score 19-5.
A number of errors, wild pit-
ches, walks and mental mistakes
cost the Pirates dearly, but ECU
really suffered a crippling blow
when they failed to narrow a 9-5
lead after holding the Tar Heels
scoreless in the third. Two con-
secutive batters were called out
on third strikes at this pivotal
point in the game. The loss drop-
ped the ECU season mark to
13-5.
All the Pirate baseball games
scheduled for the weekend were
postponed or cancelled due to in-
clement weather. ECU returns to
action tomorrow at Harrington
Field, hosting Ohio University in
a doubleheader beginning at 1
p.m.
First year head coach Gary Overton hits infield before a game earlier
this season at Harrington Field.
Baker Stresses Fundamentals During Spring
By RICK McCORMAC practice head coach Art Baker games a vear aao. rSrwH h�rV anH hmh h� .�. ,u , L, T �9
By RICK McCORMAC
&
SCOTT COOPER
Sfwtj Milon
After six days of spring prac-
tice, first year head coach Art
Baker and the Pirate football
team have been working hard in
preparation for the most
challenging ECU schedule ever.
"We've completed five days of
Art Baker
practice head coach Art Baker
said. "In the first 10 days we will
work mostly on fundamentals,
putting in our offensive and
defensive systems. We've done
pretty well, but we still have a
long way to go
The Pirates will return 39 let-
termen from last year's squad.
However, ECU lost 30 players
from 1984's 2-9 team. Baker feels
that the defensive line and wide
receiver positions will be the big-
gest question mark, with few ex-
perienced returnees.
"Right now, the defensive line
and wide receiver positions are
the weak points Baker said.
"We just don't have people who
have established themselves at
these positions
A strong point for the Pirates
in '85 will be the offeasive line.
Returning players from last
year's squad include Tim Dumas
(tackle), who suffered through a
disappointing 1984 season due to
a leg injury. Rich Autry will
return at guard, where he started
in four games for the Pirates last
year. Also returning is David
Kramer, who started in five
By BILL MITCHELL
Sutt Writer
McNeil) with a time of 6.29
seconds.
Flags flew at half mast yester- The death of Evans was felt by
day outside Scales Field House, the whole campus, but those who
mourning the loss of sophomore were closest to Evans felt the pain
Erskine Evans, a member of the to a greater degree.
ECU track team.
Evans died early Sunday morn- "It's just not fair that he had
ing when the university van he to die Eddie Bradley, fellow
was riding in, hit the median and member of the track team said. "I
flipped over three times. He was will really miss him, he was a
twenty-one years old. friend
17 never had a bad word for
ErskineHe was dependable, you
could always count on him � not
just as a runner, but as a friend
�Bill Carson
Evans, a Greenville native, was
an all-conference performer and
team MVP at Rose High School,
before accepting a scholarship to
attend ECU.
While at ECU, he ran the 100
and 200-meter dashes as well as
being a member of 4 X 100-meter
relay team. Last year, Evans,
along with teammates Chris
Brooks, Nathan McCorkle and
Henry Williams captured first
place in the 4 x 100-meter relay,
while leading ECU to a fourth
place team finish in the IC4A
Championships held in
Philadelphia. Evans also placed
third in the 100-meter dash in the
competition.
Evans was on his way to
another banner season, having
achieved a personal best in the
55-meter dash in the Florida In-
vitational Track Meet earlier in
the year. He finished in second
place (behind teammate Lee
"It could have been
prevented Phil Estes said. "It's
unfair that we have to drive such
long distances he added. Estes
reflected the fact that even
though the track team was over-
come with grief, they were angry
as well.
Nathan McCorkle, Erskine's
best friend, was visibly upset.
"The loss of my best friend af-
fects me and everyone that knew
Erskine McCorkle stated. "He
never hated anyone and was a
friend to everybody. He was
always smiling. Everyone he met,
he liked. I don't see why it hap-
pened to him
Head coach Bill Carson also
spoke about the loss of Evans.
"I never had a bad word for
Erskine Carson said. "He was
dependable, you could always
count on him � not just as a run-
ner, but as a friend.
"We'll really miss his leader-
games a year ago.
On defense, the linebacker and
defensive back positions should
prove to be in capable hands.
Steve Jacobs, Robert
Washington, Bruce Simpson,
John Britt and Bubba Waters all
saw action at the inside lineback-
ing position, and should provide
much depth for the Pirates. Also
in good hands is the outside
linebacker or defensive end posi-
tions. Four players who started at
one point in the season, will
return for the Bucs. Vinson
Smith, Essray Taliaferro, Ron
Gilliard and John Williamson all
return.
In the secondary, Calvin
Adams, Keith Ford, Kevin
Walker, Vernard Wynn and Gary
London all were starters at one
time or another last season, and
will provide leadership in the
defensive back field.
One of the more unsettled posi-
tions of a year ago was the
quarterback slot. This year Art
Baker feels that ECU could use
some work in the passing game,
but is optimistic on the whole.
"Ron (Jones) and Darrell
(Speed) are back and both do a
good job running the option, but
they need work on the passing
game Baker stated. "The big-
gest problem is the lack of ex-
perienced receivers, but they
looked really good on Friday
One dimension that will be
missing from a year ago is the
game-breaking threat of Henry
Williams. Although Coach Baker
feels that Williams' effort will be
sorely missed, he believes that
ECU will rely less on any 'one'
individual.
"We don't have a player that
has established himself as the
likes of a Henry Williams or a
Greg Allen (Florida State)
Baker replied. "So nobody (op-
posing teams) will be pointing to
one single Rlayer. If. gets us more
in a 'team concept
Baker mentioned two different
philosophies for a new coach in a
new program.
"Some coaches get rid of all
the old players and bring in new
ones to take their places Baker
said. "The other option is to take
the players on hand, knowing
you have to play your schedule
newcomers in.
The transition from former
coach Ed Emory to Baker wasn't
too difficult because of the fact
that Baker was an assistant at
ECU in '83. He is also familiar
with the older players and sees no
problems dealing with them.
"The player's attitudes have
been very good Baker said.
"I'm pleased with the senior
leadership and have no plans to
ditch any of them
Baker's initial season at ECU
has been made more difficult due
to the resignations of two
assistants. Tom Throckmorton,
defensive coordinator and
Waverly Brooks, defensive end
coach and recruiting coordinator
both resigned last week. Baker
feels no anomosity towards the
two.
"I think anytime you lose
coaches after the start of spring
practice, it shouldn't help you
Baker said. "You have to realize,
it's (coaching) a profession.
Coach Throckmorton had a bet-
ter offer at VPI and coach
Brooks had a tremendous oppor-
Evans' Death Tragic;
Will Be Missed Greatly
Erskine Evans (left), 21, was killed over the weekend when the van that he and other team members were
riding in overturned. Eight other team members were injured as the team returned from a meet in Athens
Ga. Abo shown are coach Bill Carson (center) and teammate Nathan McCorkle (right).
ship Carson added. "He was a
quiet leader and an awfully good
runner. He was a quiet person,
but had a great sense of humor.
Carson also said that he could
see the pain on the other athletes'
faces.
"It hit everyone hard, the foot-
ball players and the entire athletic
staff as well as the kids on the
team Carson said. "The emo-
tional loss hasn't really sunk in
yet, it will take some time
Jewel Hardy, Evans'
girlfriend, stressed the fact that
the accident didn't have to hap-
pen. "They take care of the
football and basketball teams,
but they need to protect all the
athletes Hardy said. "Maybe
by all of us talking about it, this
sort of thing can be prevented
from happening again
When asked about what steps
with them, and blend the tunity in private business
Although it would have beer
easier for me to have them, I
can't blame either for leaving
The 1985 Pirate slate is as
tough as ever as ECU hosts Sc
Carolina, Temple, Tulsa and
Miami of Florida, while traveling
to powers like Penn State, LSI
and Auburn. Baker feels that the
toughness of the schedule will be
a prime motivator for the Pirate
gridders.
"From an experience stand-
point, we can't match up will
Penn. St LSU and Auburn,
much less talent wise Baker
remarked. "By the same token,
the players realize that they v
have to be at their best. I know
that it's going to make me work
harder, because I don't want to
get embarrassed
After just six days of spring
practice in his first year at the
Pirate helm, coach Baker is uu-
sure of how his squad will per-
form. :
"It's a whole new picture,?
Baker said. "A brand nei.
chemistry, hopefully it'll be �
good one
Softballers
Win Two
In Tourney
By SCOTT COOPER
( a-sporxs Editor
The Lady Pirate softball teajr.
went 2-3 in the Florida Stale
Tournament in Tallahassee. FU
over the weekend.
The 15-team tournament sav.
the host team. Florida StaL
finish first, followed by Bradl
and South Florida. Both Bradle
and South Fla were paired k.
the same bracket as ECU.
In the Lady Pirates' open?
against Michigan State on Fn
day, ECU surxived a 1-0 ictor
Pam Young got the win for trie
Bucs, improving her season mark
to 7-0.
Young was also successful with
the bat, as she accounted for t!Te
sole Pirate run. In the sixth inn
ing, Young doubled and pincfc
runner Eva Hughes later scores:
on a fielder's choice.
ECU's second encounter was "a
dismal loss at the hands o
Bradley university. Sue Pierce
had the only Pirate hit as Stacev
Boyette picked up the loss
Despite the five-run loss to
Bradley, all of Boyette's losses
have been one-run affairs
The Lady Pirates came uP
short in a 4-3 decision to
Southern Mississippi. Robin
Graves was charged with the loss
Southern Miss, came out hot as
hey scored all four of their runs
�-t.f8Pt "�. ECU then
the sixth. SuS ZSZi
lead by Graves' 2-4 nlrfo
including a double aSR
Sue Pierce was M with � H'
Wendy Ozment ajS
Linda Barrett eJh ircnmn
with RBrTm thfw co�trut�d
Friday C dcf�" dn
were to be taken to prevent the
athletes from having to drive long
distances, associate athletic direc-
tor Bob Helmick said that the
university policy will be
evaluated. However, he didn't
think anything wo 'd change,
due to a lack of fun s.
Coach Carson further added
that the team will decide later this
week, on what to do concerning
the remainder of the season.
:
IRS
ByJEANNETI
Staff �r�
The IRS aerobic
ram has a few thn
for April's agenda
ram, designed
ly feeling slim an
jfer a three-wee j
vanced toning
The class will beg;
extend thru the 18
designed to enhai
strength and endun
not recommended f(
There is no charge f-
Mu
WASH I NO T
When he isn't outn
of the toughest de
football to snare ;
Washington R-
Muhammad . I
jestic trombone
Brahrm sympl
And while some
skin bachelors n .
the Georgetown si
Muhammad can be
basement recording
suburban Reston.
taping an alburr
composstions
His band
which happer
name, and ne
He p 1 a s evei
flugelhorn. ti
sax, bass and lea
keyboard an
an eight-trav�
him to record ea
the same tape
Muhammad, a
Youn
continued from
lost another I
third place finisl I
Florida. Boyette
ECU manage,
hits. Ozment an
both went 1-2
The B
the tournament
as Young inreae
record to 8-0 w
Georgia State
ECU picked up
first inning. :
FAMI
?
4
RI
' 'Spach
M
� PrnirMauaai Manafct�
� 2 Bwkmi I�nN�
� Kitrrtrw Featurr t"W�J
� Fuflv Cwprtrd
� rnvair ljkuadr r �. m
� Urfr Pool
�OUrTV kiiT.
� PnvMr Bak �c
� Comvrm.cn' 11 N� , - �
� ECU Bu.Sr�,Ht
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d before a game earlier
jring
busines-
have beer.
hem, I
-iving
e is a
ts Souih
a and
rle traveling
i State, LSI'
feels that the
edule will be
e Pirate
stanu-
b up v
and
Auburn.
5 Baker
"B the same token,
. alize :hat they will
e at their best. I know
zoing to make me work
ise 1 don't want to
sj
ear a: the
Baker is uii-
ivill per-

.ure
'A brand nef.
ll be a
ftballers
n Two
Tourney
sc on roopt.R
ftball teata
: Male
I d .
ameni sav.
I rida Stale
� e I ; Bradley
I i. Both Bradley
ere paired in
ECl
1 ad Pirates' opener
ite on Fri-
I -0 victors
�� wm for the
n mark

�v-
. essful vMtli
�he a ted for tlTe
nth inn-
ed and pinch
ater cordji
a H
ind encounter was"a
he hands of
'ersity. Sue Pierce
Pirate hit as Stacev
ed up the loss.
five-run loss to
all of Boyette's losses
en one-run affairs.
! adv Pirates came up
a 4-3 decision to
Mississippi. Robin
�as charged with the loss.
ern Miss, came out hot as
fred all four of their runs
J rst inning. ECU then
led with one run in the
lc picked up two more jn
The Lady Pirates were
raves' 2-4 performance,
� a double and one RBI
�rceuas M with a triple'
Ozment and freshman
iarrett each contributed
I1 s �the Wrate defeat on
iturday, the Udy Bucs
ULNG�P�t�aiiie
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
MARCH 26, 1985
IRS Seeks Instructors; Tug Of War Slated
By JEANNETTE ROTH
Staff Wrftar
The IRS aerobic fitness pro-
gram has a few things lined up
for April's agenda. This pro-
gram, designed to keep your
body feeling slim and fit, will of-
fer a three-week trial basis ad-
vanced toning class.
The class will begin April 2 and
extend thru the 18. The class is
designed to enhance muscle
strength and endurance, but is
not recommended for beginners.
There is no charge for the class so
you can drop-in as you like. We
need your opinion about making
this class a regular part of the
program.
If you want to teach your own
aerobics class, here is your
chance. IM-REC services will
hold an aerobic fitness instruc-
tors tryout April 13 from
11:00-12:30 in Memorial Gym
room 108. Attendance is a re-
quirement for teaching classes in
the 1985-86 school year. We need
good instructors to keep ECU fit!
Mark your calender for the
first and second summer session
aerobic classes. Just because
summer will soon be upon us, it
doesn't mean you should let your
body go to pot. Keep in shape
with the first session begining
May 14. Registration for first
summer session aerobics will be
held May 13-15. The second ses-
sion classes begin June 24 with
registration June 19-21.
The final and dirtiest co-rec
event of the year is coming upon
us. Co-rec tug-of-war registration
ends today. Get your mixed
bunch together for a bunch of
fun. The event will take place
March 28. All prizes awarded are
sponsored by the Wash Pub so
expect a clean presentation! Br-
ing your fraternity brothers and
sorority sisters down to challenge
other ECU organizations. To
register come by room 204 in
Memorial Gymnasium or call
757-6587.
ForeHeads up folks, flying
golf balls are attacking. How
about the IRS letting you attack
the Ayden Country Club Golf
Course. Swing into this year's
golf classic. Registration begins
April Fools day with the contest
commencing on April 3. Don't be
a fool by not entering this year's
competition. It's just par for the
course for the IRS. Come by
room 204 in Memorial Gym or
call 757-6387.
Only two weeks left in the 1985
IRS softball season, Sneaker Sam
has already changed his mind as
to who tops the polls. In the
men's league, Gambling Bombers
are first up, followed by the Ball
Busters, IDGAF and Kappa
Sigma-A batting cleanup. The
fifth spot goes to Spitfire, winner
of the pre-season tournament.
Ladies, it looks as though
Eliminators may take it all again
as they lead the women's divi-
sion. Slay Mammas are batting
second, followed by White
Basemakers, Delta Zeta and The
Kappa Sweethearts. The other
teams will desperately be trying
to knock these teams out of the
park!
Muhammad Gridder Musician
WASHINGTON (UPI) �
When he isn't outrunning some
of the toughest defensive backs in
football to snare passes for the
Washington Redskins, Calvin
Muhammad likes to play the ma-
estic trombone passages of a
Brahms symphony.
And while some fellow Red-
skin bachelors might be cruising
the Georgetown singles bars,
Muhammad can be found in the
basement recording studio of his
suburban Reston, Va home,
taping an album of his own jazz
compositions.
His band is called "Saleem
which happens to be his middle
name, and he's the whole band.
He plays every part �
flugelhorn, trombone, saprano
sax, bass and lead guitars, drums,
keyboard and synthesizer � on
an eight-track system that enables
rum to record each instrument on
the same tape.
Muhammad, a quiet, very
private man of 26, hopes to finish
the yet untitled album before
September, when he returns to
his public profession as one of
the fastest wide receivers in the
NFL.
Millions of fans watching on
TV saw Muhammad, acquired in
a trade with Los Angeles, in Oc-
tober, catch an 80-yard
touchdown pass against the
Dallas Cowboys in his second
game as a Redskin. It was
quarterback Joe Theismann's
longest bomb of his career, the
longest reception in
Muhammad's career and the
longest play of the 'Skin's
season.
But few of Muhammad's
neighbors even knew of his
musical interests until a few
weekends ago, when he appeared
in tuxedo as a trombonist with
the Northern Virginia Sym-
phony, a community orchestra.
He had discovered the orchestra
Young Wins Again
continued from page eight
lost another tough game to the
third place finishers from South
Florida. Boyette got the loss as
ECU managed to get just two
hits. Ozment and Jeannie Murray
both went 1-2 in the ECU loss.
The Bucs did manage to end
the tournament on a good note,
as Young increased her perfect
record to 8-0 with a victory over
Georgia State.
ECU picked up one run in the
first inning, followed by two in
the second and four in the fifth.
A late Georgia State rally came
up short as the Lady Bucs won
7-4.
The Pirates finished with six
hits as Pierce was the star of the
day for ECU as she went 2-3 with
a homerun, triple and three
RBI's.
The Lady Pirates are currently
13-7-1 overall and will be at home
this afternoon at 2 pm to play a
doubleheader against Virginia
Commonwealth University.
FAMILY RESTAURANTS
Monday Thru Thursday
5-9
SHRIMP DINNER
served with
F. Fries, Slaw
Hushpuppies
$3.25
105 Airport Rd.
Greenville, NC 27834
(919) 7580327
A NALf OF A MEAL
& TTKf Pledges
Present
DRAFT NITE
Tues. March 26, 1985 Adm. $1.50 18 yrs. $1.00
10 DRAFT
ALL NITE
& Kappa Sigma Pledges
Present
DRAFT NITE
Wed. March 27, 1985 Adm. $1.50 18 yrs. $1.00
10C DRAFT
ALL NITE
RIVER BLUFF
' 'Spacious Affordable Luxury Apartments"
Call For Special Rates
2 Bedroom Townhouse Apartment
1 Bedroom Garden Apartment
Rates For New Move-Ins Only
Six or Twelve Month Leases
Security Deposits Negotiable
Rates Good Thru March 31, 1985
� Professional Management and Maintenance
� 2 Bedroom Townhouse & I Bedroom Garden Apartments
� Kitchen Feature Dishwashers & Disposals
� Fullv Carpeted
� Pnvate Laundry Facilities
� Large Pool
� able T.V. Included
� Pnvate Balconies
� Convenient To Shopping Centers & Restaurants
� ECU Bus Serv.ce
Directions: 10th Street Extension To River Bluff Road Next To
Rivergate Shopping Center.
PHONE 758-4015
rehearsing Brahm's Symphony
number two at the Reston Com-
munity Center. He had asked
conductor Larry Wheeler if he
could join.
"He was quite good � we are
very happy to have him with us
Wheeler said. Wheeler plans to
include Muhammad in a Baroque
brass quartet for the orchestra's
next concert in late April.
Born as Calvin Vincent Raley
in Jacksonville, Fla the son of a
dairy-machine operator, Muham-
mad took piano lessons at age
six. He fell in love with drums in
the seventh grade, played trom-
bone in his high school band and
"went from one instrument to
another" with ease.
He quit the band to play foot-
ball and became an all-America
track star, clocking 9.3 seconds in
the 100-yard dash. "But my
music never left me he said at
Redskin Park where he works out
three time a week.
Muhammad won a football
scholarship to Texas Southern
University, where he majored in
Music. After a stint in the Cana-
dian Football League, he joined
the Raiders in 1982. While Raider
"bad boys" cultivated a reputa-
tion for eating glass for breakfast
and breaking opponents' bones
on Sunday afternoons, Muham-
mad spent his spare time playing
trombone with the Berkeley Sym-
phony Orchestra.
He took his Muslim name in
college. Muhammad means
praiseworthy and Saleem means
one who maintains a peaceful
state, not easily upset.
"The only time I'm frustrated
is when I make a mistake, when
it's my fault Muhammad said.
"I'm not intimidated by my op-
ponents. Sometimes it seems that
way, but it's just a show. I growl
on the field because if you seem
weak to them, they'll knock your
jock off.
The
The East Carolinian
Staff
VS
WZMB Staff
Softball Game
Allied Health Field
Nine
1:00 Sunday Afternoo
Check out the action as the E.C. staff will try to
improve on their last outing when they drubbed the
Z-team 45-3.
i
T-Shirt Sale
Buy one for $6.00
Get Another
FREE!
MARCH 28 �
29 � 30
(Thurs�Fri�Sat)
Private Club For Members And Invited Guests
servmoj hreakfasi daibj
choose from: eggs any style
ham, sausage, or bacon
grits, hash browns
frvnch toast or pancakes
Mendenhall Snack Bar
east, Carolina- dtvvur services
WE'LL RAY YOU TO GET INTO
SHAPE THIS SUMMER.
If you have at least
two years of college
left, you can spend six
weeks at our Army
ROTC Basic Camp this
summer and earn
approximately $600.
And if you qualify,
you can enter the
ROTC 2-Year Program
this fall and receive up
to $1,000 a year.
But the big payoff
happens on graduation
day. That's when you
receive an officer's
commission.
So get your body in
shape (not to mention
your bank account).
Enroll in Army
ROTC. For more
information, come to a
Basic Camp
Information Session at
the Coffee House at
Mendenhall Student
Center between 4-6 on
Wed. March 27 or
contact MSG Boyles at
324 Erwin or call
757-69676974.
ARMY ROTC
BE ALL YOU CAN BL
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Wl�
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Title
The East Carolinian, March 26, 1985
Description
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
Date
March 26, 1985
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.400
Subject(s)
Spatial
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
http://rightsstatements.org/vocab/InC-EDU/1.0/

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