The East Carolinian, April 23, 1985






(Bhe
Carnltnian
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Tuesday, April 23, 1985
Greenville, N.C.
14 Pages
Circulation 12,000
Media Board
New Chairman Selected
By HAROLD JOYNER
MtaUai Srws tailor
The ECU Media Board voted
IFC President Mark Simon the
group's new chairman for the re-
mainder of the year, promising
that each media would be treated
equally and fairly under his direc-
tion.
The Board also selected Jeff
Canady as new Expressions
General Manager and dis-
qualified McPartland from runn-
ing as a Day Representative on
the Board, because he was af-
filiated with a Greek organiza-
tion.
"I strongly object to the deci-
sion made by the Media Board
McPartland said. "I think it was
an invalid motion to discriminate
against me because 1 am a
Greek McPartland is a member
of the Phi Kappa Tau fraternity,
and does not live in the house or
hold any office within the
organization.
According to an interpretation
of the Board's constitution, a
Day Representative cannot be a
Greek or live in the dorm. The
constitution does not describe the
qualifications in any detail, and is
left up to the board's interpreta-
tion.
Rudolph Alexander, associate
dean and director of University-
Unions, said after the meeting
that the Board's decision "did
not have anything to do with an
individual. The Board has to in-
terpret the rules and stand behind
them Alexander said.
Simon, who was also elected
chairman of the board, said he
felt the action was "a
discriminatory act. I respect the
board's position, but I disagree
on their decision. Mike has serv-
ed the students well and I feel this
was not taken in consideration in
the Board's decision. The inter-
pretation of the qualifications for
Day Representative needs to be
clarified so the board will have a
definite case when something like
this happens again
Members of the Greek system
have held the Day Representative
position in the past.
In addition to his duties,
Simon said that he would like to
concentrate on the minority
publications, as well as continu-
ing McPartland's past policies
"to ensure that student's are
given first rate publications. I
hope I can keep the students in-
formed and keep them on top of
things
Canady also added after the
meeting that he hopes to keep the
same format and build upon
what former General Manager
Ruben Ingram started. "I
definitely want to try and in-
crease minority participation and
interest. I also want to give the
minority students more represen-
tation
Plans are being made to pro-
duce the minority publication this
summer, Canady said.
Infirmary To Get X-Ray Unit
ECU Ncms Bureau
If all goes as planned by next
fall, ECU students should no
longer have to go off campus to
have X-rays made.
Specifications are now being
uritten for the purchase of an
X-ray machine for the campus in-
firmary, according to Kay Van
Nortwick, manager of ECU's
Student Health Services. "We're
trying to offer a more complete
service to the student she said.
"We're one of the few major
universities in North Carolina
that has not had an X-ray
machine available to students
said Elmer Meyer, vice chancellor
for Student Life. "It should be of
great help to students and staff in
doing medical evaluations
Students in need of X-rays are
currently being referred to or-
thopedists or emergency rooms,
depending on the time of day,
Van Nortwick said. In addition
to the inconvenience of having to
go off campus, prices charged by
those outside agencies are often
too high for students to afford.
"A lot of students that need
them don't get X-rays because of
the cost Van Nortwick said.
"We will charge them only what
it costs us
Van Nortwick estimated that a
simple X-ray of the leg would
cost the student less than $10 with
the infirmary's new machine.
That same X-ray could cost up to
Si00 at an emergency room since
the student would be charged for
medical scrivccs in addition to the
cost of the X-tay.
The X-ray machine could cost
between $30,000 and $50,000,
Van Nortwick said. In addition
to the cost of the machine itself, a
room in the infirmary will have to
be prepared with lead lining and
extra electrical and water lines.
An X-ray technician will have to
be hired to take the X-rays and a
radiologist will be contracted to
come in and read the X-ray
plates.
Although varsity athletes are
treated for injuries at the infir-
mary, they are seen less frequent-
ly than the rest of the student
population, McCallum said.
Along with everyday accidents
that do occur, quite a few
students are injured while par-
ticipating in intramural athletics.
"It doesn't take much said
Van Nortwick. "Students walk
across the street and twist their
ankles
The machine will be u�ed to
take x-rays of the extremities,
skull and spine to determine if
bones have been fractured, and
of the chest to diagnose the
presence of preumoni? and other
chest infections, Van Nortwick
said. Students needing
gastrointestinal and other com-
plicated x-rays will continue to be
sent off campus.
Barefoot On the Mall
Barefoot on the Mall drew a large crowd this year. Above, all in attendance enjoyed the bands nhich
j. provided entertainment. Bottom left, a couple enjoys the warm, sunnv day. Bottom, right, dunking
booths were a good source of revenge for many students.
Three Honorary, 2813 Bachelor's Degrees To Be Conferred
ECl Ne�s Bureau
ECU will confer degrees on up
to a total of 2,813 graduate and
undergraduate candidates on the
76th commencement May 4.
Fifty-two MDs are scheduled
to be hooded and one PhD in
pharmacology conferred at the
School of Medicine convocation
on May 3 prior to the outdoor
commencement exercises in
Ficklen Stadium.
The tentative list of degree can-
didates announced by the
Registrar includes 753 graduate
degrees and 2,060 bachelor's
degrees. The bachelor's degrees
include 406 BA degrees and 939
BS degrees.
There are 306 BS in Business
Administration degree can-
didates, 126 BS in Nursing
degrees, 129 Bachelor of Fine
Arts degrees, 36 BS in Business
Education degrees, 52 BS in
Music degrees and 12 BS in
medical technology degrees, ac-
cording to Registrar Gil Moore.
Moore estimated the total
number actually conferred would
be "in the neighborhood of
2,500
The third honorary degree in
ECU's history is to be awarded to
the commencement speaker, the
Honorable Elizabeth Dole, U.S.
secretary of transportation. Dole
is a native North Carolinian.
"She is among North
Carolina's and our nation's most
distinguished leaders and public
servants Chancellor John
Howell said in announcing Dole's
selection for the honorary doctor
of letters degree. It was to be
awarded "in recognition of her
outstanding leadership and
achievement Howell said.
After an interval of several
years, the !985 commencement is
once again scheduled to be held
on the playing field of Ficklen
Stadium.
During intervening years, while
the stadium was being renovated
and the playing field resurfaced,
commencement audiences, in-
cluding the graduates, have been
seated in the stadium's south side
stands.
On May 4, however, the pro-
gram calls for all seating of the
graduates on the playing field
itself, facing the commencement
platform. The program includes
a band concert beginning af 9
a.m. with the traditio
academic procession to begin at
9:40 a.m.
This year, for the first time, the
commencement program includes
notice of graduates of the univer-
sity's Army ROTC program .
The Army ROTC program was
added at ECU three vears aco.
Preparation Lessens Anxiety
By JENNIFER JENDRASIAK
Newt Editor
"If you're worried about
finals, preparation does help
said lone Ryan of the ECU
Counseling Center.
Ryan said many students ex-
perience test anxiety at this time
of year and should realize that it
is a normal occurence. Ryan and
the other members of the
Counseling Center staff have
been conducting workshops and
giving assistance to those suffer-
ing from test anxiety.
"Cramming creates more anx-
iety Ryan said. She said
students should budget their time
and study in 40 or 50 minute in-
tervals with frequent rest breaks
interspersed.
Also, she said, students should
attempt to maintain alertness by
eating properly, exercising and
getting enough rest.
On the day of the test, Ryan
suggests that students relax and
try to arrive at the exam approx-
imately five minutes early. Dur-
ing this time she said, students
should avoid last minute discus-
sions and negative, anxious
students.
Upon receipt of the test, direc-
tions should be read twice and the
student should use the time allot-
ted for the test. "You don't get
more credit for finishing early
Ryan said.
If at any time during the test, a
student finds himself unable to
concentrate, he should stop and
breathe deeply.
The most important thing in
relieving test anxiety is to "take a
positive attitude Ryan said.
"Don't try to cram at the last
minute � that just creates anxie-
ty.
"A certain amount of anxiety
is normal at test time she said.
"But remember, a test is just a
test � it's not a reflection of your
self-worth
Ryan said, if all else fails,
students should remember "that
there's always next semester
Buccaneer Is Here
By JENNIFER JENDRASIAK
Nrwi Editor
ECU's long-awaited 1984
Buccaneer arrived on campus
today and is ready to be picked
up at the yearbook office.
Rucmnppr Fditor Garv Pat-
terson said the book may be
picked up "during daylight
hours" by any student with
the exception of freshmen,
who were not here during the
1983-84 academic year.
Patterson said he would
especially like to urge seniors
to pick up their books nou to
avoid postage costs later.
The 1985 Buccaneer is pro-
gressing on schedule. Patter-
son said. The book's last
deadline is the end of May and
it should be ready for distribu-
tion the first week of the fall
semester.
tut- �
Student Union Logo Chosen
ByDALESWANSON
Staff Writer
After two months of searching,
a winner has been selected in the
Student Union Logo Contest, ac-
cording to John Greer, chairper-
son of the Student Union Public
Relations and Publicity Commit-
tee. The artwork of Terry Chap-
pell was selected from a field of
30 entries.
The contest originally began in
February and was to run for one
month. "None of the entries at
the end of that month were quite
what we were looking for
Greer said. The deadline was then
extended into March. At that
time, the committee narrowed the
field to three contestants. These
entries were then presented to the
Student Union Program Board,
which selected the winner.
"The old logo we were using
wasn't really identifiable with the
Student Union image Greer
said. The new logo, he hopes, will
more creatively depict the Stu-
dent Union.
Chappell is a senior Com-
munications Art major. "I went
through about 20 different ideas
and finally settled on the concept
of the two hands forming a
union he said.
On The Inside
Announcements2 �New SGA executive officers
Editorials4 were SWOni in Saturday. For
Classifieds6 details, see News.
Style9
SportsH
�Don't forget to pick up your
�East Carolinian Managing 934 Buccaneer before it's too
Editor Greg Rideout will be ate.
going to that great news desk
in the sky following today's
issue. For his farewell
editorial, see Editorials, page
4, Looking for ideas for
decorating your dorm room
next year? See Style, page 9.
�The East Carolinian would
like to thank all those who
bought classifieds to aid in our
campaign to help victims of
famine in Africa.
�For all the details of last
weekend's Purple-Gold foot-
ball game, see Sports, page 11.
Freewheeler
The Freewheeler, a produc-
tion of Journalism 3200, is ap-
pearing in today's East Caroli-
nian. This is a production of a
journalism class, not The East
Carolinian.
If you're planning to attend
summer school, you might
want to check out page 13 to
find out how to alleviate your
summer boredom, during your
stay in Greenville.
Need some extr luck for
your final exam? Helpful
superstitions are featured on
page 14. You'll also want to
meet the hatchet lady. See ap-
pears on the same page.
Everything you ever wanted
to know about WZMB and the
NCSL can be found on page
15.
m
d
Wito ijjnxn.
WMW'I - � 1, 0 r
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THE EAST CAROLINIAN
APRIL 23, 1985
Announcements
Physical Education
Maors
Tht Departmental Motor and Physical
Fltnaaa Competency Teat win be given on
Wed April 14, at � a.m. In Mlnges Coliseum
All participant must report promptly at s
a.m. A passing score on mis test is required
of all students prior to declaring Physical
Education as a major.
Any student with medical complaints or
reasons why you cannot participate in the
test must submit a written medical excuse to
Dr. Israel two weeks prior to the testing
date.
Aarobic Class
Drop in and shape your exam blues away
with intramural aerobic fitness classes.
Beglnnnlng April 23 May 1 me clasaes will be
held In room 1M memorial gym at 4 p.m. and
5. IS.
Stata Oovarnmant
Positions art available for minorities and
women interested In State Government.
Students should be maiors in public ad
ministration, biology or education. For more
information contact Cooperative Education
Rawl 313
Epsicopal Campus
Fellowship
A service of Holy Communion for students
will be celebrated at St. Paul's Episcopal
Church on Tues. evening, April 23 (corner of
Holly and Fourth streets) at 5 30 p.m The
Rev. W.J Hadden, Jr Episcopal chaplain
will be the celebrant. Those will be the final
services of the school year Epsicopal
students and friends are invited.
Csci Majors
who have A or B In COBOL and have GPA
JO: If you want a full time CSCI co-op job
with Burroughs Wellcome beginning Fall,
IVt5. come by the Co op office now to apply.
Deadline for paper work arriving at
Burroughs Wellcome is April 30.
Graduate Record
Examination
win be offered at ECU on Sat June 8. Ap-
plication blanks are to be completed and
mailed to Educational Testing Service, Box
966 R. Princeton, NJ 08540 Applications
must be postmarked no later than May 3 Ap-
plications may be obtained from me ECU
Testing Center, Rm 105, Speight Building.
Summer Jobs
Summer Jobs In Raleigh If you can type
(30 wpm) and take telephone
reservations�full-time and part-time turn
mer positions. A few applications are
availavle at ECU'S Career Planning and
Placement Service. These fobs ere for
Freshman, Sophomores and Juniors at me
Holiday Inn- Raleigh Reservations Center.
ECU Surf Team
There will be a 'No More Classes' happy
hour at the Attic today from 3 7. Two new
orf Ing movies (Go For It and Tales of the 7
Sees) will be shown on the 15 foot TV screen.
New videos of the ECU Team at Hatteras
will also be shown. .25 draft and .75 bottles
all afternoon. See you there 111
Become Involved
Applications are now being accepted for a
student position on the theatre arts commit-
tee. Applications can be picked up In
Mendenhall 234 from 8-5. And must be
returned to mis office by April 19m.
Honors Program
There will be a study break for all
members of the honors program on April 26
starting at 8 p.m. In the honors lounge. Bring
a dollar for the videos and munchles. Invite a
friend!
ACROSS
1Tap
4 Toss
8 Greenland
settlement
12 Beverage
13 City in Russia
14 isinglass
15 Lair
16 Bandages
18 Chastise
20 River in Asia
21 Again: prefix
22 By way of
23 in addition
27 Towel
inscription
29 Pale
30 Narrow
openings
31 Forenoon
32 Follows Fri.
33 Brick-carrying
device
34 Island: abbr.
35 Pounds down
37 Electrified
particle
38 Baseball stat
39 Pintail duck
40 Pismire
41 Teutonic deity
42 Containers
44 Fruit cakes
47 Dash men
51 Metric measure
52 Solo
53 Silkworm
54 Born
55 Unruffled si
56 Headlmer
57 Spread for
drying
DOWN
1 Cushions
2 Fish sauce
3 Choir voices
4 Contain
CROSS
WORD
PUZZLE
FROM COLLEGE
PRESS SERVICE
5 Swiss canton
6 Recover
7 South American
animal
8 Precious stone
Summer School Employment
Employment is available to qualified per-
sons enrolled In summer shcool who are In-
terested Inbecomlng: Personal care atten
dants to students In wheelchairs. Readers,
Proofreaders, Tutors. For further deatils,
contact: Office of Handicapped Student Ser-
vices, 212 Whlchard Building, ECU, Green
vllle, NC 27834. 919-757 6799
Theatre Arts Committee
A reminder mat there will be a meeting on
April 24 at 4 In rm. 241 Mendenhall.
IRS Picnic
The annual Intramural picnic will be held
Wed. at me bottom of college hill. Award
presentations, food and other goodies will on
ly be a small part of mis exclusive gathering.
Thanks for participating In Intramurals.
Omega Psi Phi
Pre-reading day Jam at the Unlimited
Touch. Tues, April 23 from 10 2. Come out
and party at the Touch with the Ques. Admis
slon .50. All proceeds will go to our Achieve-
ment Week Program.
Wanted
Staff Writers and Type Setters
for the Summer Session.
Applications may be picked up in
The East Carolinian office in the
Publications Buildings located
across from Joyner Library.
Congratulations
to The East Carolinian staff for being
awarded the Most Outstanding Medium
for the 1984�1985 school year. Sorry
ZMB, Mary Lou looked like "some kind"
of queen, but better luck next year!
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� 194 UMM Featura Syndicate
9 Metal
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17 Greek letter
19 French article
22 Large tub
24 Behold!
25 Mix
26 Mountain on
Crete
27 Chapeaus
28 Mohammedan
prayer leader
29 Existed
30 Offspring
32 Particular
33 Torrid
36 Coroner abbr
37 Introduce
38 Wandering
40 Poker stakes
41 Babylonian
deity
43 Article
44 Former Russiar
ruler
45 Woody plant
46 Sow
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Indian
48 In favor of
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SHAKESPEARE
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items and Prices
Effect.ve thru Sat
Aorll 27 1985
OPEN 24 HOURS EVERYDAY
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For
Robert L Jor
President of
Construction Co.
chairman of the ti
has been award,
honor bestowed!
member by Epsik
international hone
education in techi
Beta Mu chaptel
Tau at ECU preseJ
New
B HAROLD
ECU's SGA is
leadership of DauJ
was officially swor
last Saturda een
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Also sworn ii
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Several awards
at the banquet
year's SGA ex el
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THE EAST CAROLINIAN
APRIL 23. 1985
3ROSS
WORD
UZZLE
� Meta

SS6SS6S
lek etter
� Bn h article
� je tub
la 'i on
apeaus
i-rneclan
Hdder
"�� Abbr
� e
A i V ng
pOKer stakes
an
Russian
piant
1
rav ro
;cf ! u A I ; i
on
EVERYDAY
- Greenville
ugar Or
lain Donuts
79
Sliced
unchmeats
�UY TWO
ET ONE
Mtwct J
Wins
ECU Nrws Bureau
Robert L. Jones of Raleigh.
President of Davisdonones
Construction Co. and a former
chairman of the trustees of ECU,
nas been awarded the highest
honor bestowed on a non-
member by Epsilon Pi Tau, the
international honor fraternity for
education in technology.
Beta Mu chapter of Epsilon Pi
Tau at ECU presented the frater-
nity's certificate of commenda-
tion to Jones for his many
outstanding contributions to
educational endeavors.
Jones was the principal speaker
at the Beta Mu chapter's 22nd an-
nual initiation and banquet and
was presented the certificate by
Robert W. Leith, professor in the
ECU School of Technology and
trustee of Epsilon Pi Tau.
Jones spoke on "The ABCs of
Making It in the World of
Work
Jones is a member of the UNC
system Board of Governors, a
trustee of Shaw University, a
member of the N.C. State Ad-
visory Council of Vocational
Education and a director of the
Wake County Education Foun-
dation. He is president of the
Carolinas Branch of the
Associated General Contractors
of America and a national direc-
tor of AGC.
Jones recently established two
of the initial ECU University
Scholars Awards endowments
which were presented to the first
seven University Scholars earlier
this month on the basis of
academic achievement and
leadership potential.
Spring intiates into Beta Mu
chapter of Epsilon Pi Tau were as
follows:
Mark J. Beck, Lexington;
Thomas L. Blanton, Icard; Gary
Joni J. Guthrie, Beaufort;
Stephen D. Iampieri, Ellicott Ci-
ty, Md James W. Johnson,
Richmond, Va Charles A.
Jones, Broadway; Doward N.
Jones, Roper; Lenwood B.
Lewis, Greenville; Patrick G.
Pearce, Murfreesboro; Dennis J.
Sawyer, Bayboro; Johnny W.
Sokolosky, Beaufort; Ronald
Spangler, Greenville; Gina D.
Taylor, Kinston; Gregory L.
Winchester, Durham.
New 1985-86 SGA Execs Sworn In
affordable fashion eyewear &
grand opening
save up to 30
contact lenses
the plaza
756-9771
By HAROLD JOYNER
AntsUat Newi hdllor
ECU's SGA is now under the
leadership of David Brown, who
was officially sworn as president
last Saturday evening at the an-
nual SGA Banquet.
Also sworn in were Vice Presi-
dent Chris Tomasic. Secretary
Lisa Carroll and Treasurer Tony
Braswell.
Several awards were presented
at the banquet honoring this
year's SGA executives and
legislators. Receiving the Best
Speaker of the Legislature award
was senior political science major
Dennis Kilcoyne. Teresa Briley,
SGA graduate student represen-
tative, received the Best Commit-
tee Member award.
The Best Piece of Legislation
award went to the bill amending
the SGA Constitution concerning
the qualifications of the
Refrigerator Rentals Manager.
The bill was authored by Speaker
of the Legislature Kirk Shelley.
Brown said Monday that he
was looking forward to the new
year and "working with the
students and faculty for the bet-
terment of our university
On the first full day of his new
job, Tomasic added that he is
also looking forward to working
with the executive staff and one
"that the students of ECU feel
will get the job done. We were
elected by the students for the
purpose to innovate the ideas of
them
Former President John Rainey
was out of town, and was
unavailable for comment, an
SGA spokesman said.
ECU Discount
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$20 Off Bi-Focal Lenses
with frame purchase.
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(Bift lEant (Karnlmten
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Tom Norton, gmm(mh�
GREG RlDfcOUT. tmm,mt fm
Jennifer Jendrasiak. v � roM Luvender, c
Sc oi i COOPI r. . v� e� Anthony Martin, a
Tina Marosc hak, ,�, jOHn Peterson, o
B'l l MlR Mil I .rate, M�� Bll I DAWSON, Pr.xlua.on Manager
Doris Ranmns. RlCK McCORMAC, c,
Daniei Maurer. f-erWm i DeChaniie Johnson, wr.
April 2 lss
Opinion
Page 4
-30-
In the newspaper business, tradi-
tions die hard. The New York
Urnes didn't print photos until
long after the technologv was
available, and they still don't run
comics. Journalists aren't allowed
to use the same state abbreviations
as everyone else, either; Associated
Press style prevents it. But, slowly
but surely, change comes to the
newspaper business, for as a wise
man once said, it is the only cons-
m the universe.
So, change comes to me today.
(his editorial signals the end of my
reign (if you'll permit a loose usage
the term) as managing editor. It
s check-out time from the oV East
irolinian. Graduation is forcing
me to pack my journalistic bags
end m) four year stay at a
ice thai lias shaped so much of
life and colored so many of my
views It is 30 time.
Thirty, as ail good reporters
know, signals the end o a story.
We couldn't just put "the end"
anyone else, so egotistically we
thought up our own term With
tverv -30- corner a reflectiv state
nind, a stroll ;h:ough the brain
searching for the meaning of time
-pent.
Mostly. I can saj I've learned
I must keep on learning. Or as
they say over in the business
school, I'm going to use what I've
got to get more. Luckily, the base
m which to find that "more" is
ii built.
The most important thing 1
md out is you can fight city hall.
People think we now live in a
world where right does not matter.
But a just cause seasoned with
perserverance will prevail. The
� I and this newspaper waged
we, the students, could get get
rid of the unacceptable name of
our mascot most readily proves
the point. There are other ex-
amples, like two years ago moving
graduation from Minges to Ficklen
or getting ZMB baseball back on
the air.
Also, I've realized that a very
few people make most of the im-
portant decisions. Democracy,
whether on campus or off, is top
heavy. The decision to fire Ed
Emory came from either one or
two men; it was not a rising up of
the masses. The new building that
will soon grace our campus is a
symbol of how the citizenry is
checked by the power brokers. Our
arboretum will be sacrificed on the
altar of progress by a few in the
name of the many.
The lesson, if you're listening, is
clear: If you want to effect change,
acquire power. Everyone from the
lowly SGA president to the man in
the Oval Office knows this. But to
seize power requires knowledge
and information. And, sadly,
another lesson etched in my mind
is that many people know or care
about very little.
I have written countless
editorials on almost every impor-
tant international, national, state
and campus issue. But, on matters
that shape our lives, there has been
little response. As my predecessors
found out before me, it is the little
things that get all the attention. An
editorial on the arms race gets no
response, while a cartoon
character who parades as a mascot
gets much. Maybe that's why the
few who pay attention call the
shots? This might just be justice.
My adherence to our Founding
Fathers' philosophy that man is
basically good is still intact but
battered somewhat. I have con-
cluded that most men are good,
though some are bad; and within
in each man, there are bad things.
This explains the intolerant people
on campus and in our country.
They are right and you are wrong.
Some people in politics today have
forgotten each man has a right to
his beliefs, and to force something
else upon him is wrong and moral-
ly repugnant. There is still respect
for difference, but those who don't
possess this quality are attaining
power. If the intolerant few
prevail, our country is in for a day
of darkness.
There are many more things
learned. But your boredom (which
has my sympathy, for my melan-
cholic reflections are becoming too
pedagogical) permits me only a
couple more editorial comments.
First, college should not be an
emplovee factory. If we turn our
i urriculum into pick-and choose
palaces, students will be awarded
degrees worth about as much as a
Big-Mac. I dislike being forced to
take French, but 1 have found
there things worth knowing.
Secondly, if you want to work for
a newspaper, don't major in jour-
nalism. Find another major, minor
in journalism and work for The
East Carolinian. Without doing
this, you'll never get past the
Reflector
Now, the hard part. The per-
sonal part. The East Carolinian, as
anyone who has worked up here
has learned, is not just a mass of
gray every Tuesday and Thursday.
The paper is really the people. In
the four years and more than 200
papers 1 have worked through,
many have contributed to the small
successes I humbly claim.
First, I'd like to thank the two
guys who had this job before me �
Mike Hughes and Darryl Brown.
While news editor, Mike gave me
an appreciation for grammar and
style that I will carry always. To
Darryl, I have to say, hey, you
didn't learn from me, we learned
from each other. Also, thanks for
training the staff; I'm glad I didn't
have that job.
Next comes Mr. Bill Shires, who
has been a steady but unobtrusive
guiding hand this last year. Your
help has been invaluable. Then,
there's the administration. Many
have been helpful and, of course,
some haven't. But, two people
deserve a round of applause � Dr.
Elmer Meyer, vice chancellor for
student life, and Dean Rudolph
Alexander, director of university
unions. Thanks.
Next, comes someone special.
Four years ago, when I was a staff
writer, I wanted to quit. Someone
wouldn't let me, and I've ap-
preciated it to this day. Carla,
thanks for making me stay, what
good I've done is a reflection on
you.
Also, thanks: to Rick and Scott
(or Scott and Rick), remember,
sports is my life; to Tina, who
taught me sorority girls can spell
and make sense; to Dan, whose en-
thusiasm has tempered my
cynicism; to Harold, whose hard-
work has not gone unappreciated;
to Tom N who has let me have
editorial freedom and at times
regretted it; to Randy, who always
tested my patience but did quality,
4 a.m. work, and to Doris, whose
criticisms of my work helped shape
my outlook � the place, I'm sure,
won't be the same without you. To
Bill D. and Tom L. and the rest of
the guys in ads and stuff, your im-
pressions of minority groups are
not funny, but I certainly ap-
preciate the effort at levity.
And, last but not least, to Jen-
nifer, thanks for building my
character. You've done a great
job, one I am and you should be
proud of. As they say, the keys are
in my desk � enjoy.
G.R.
REAGAN'S CHANGE MS MINPAGA!N,(,MW�
m wants w me a wfpsrwars (my,
Bitburg Ceremony Good
Can you believe the furor that has
erupted over the president's scheduled
visit to Bitburg cemetery in West Ger-
many next month? He's supposed to lay
a wreath, but media reports almost imp-
ly he wants to resurrect Nazi dead.
Here's the story. Western leaders will
gather in West Germany for the annual
Economic Summit and the 40th anniver-
sary of Victory-in-Europe Day. On top
of the celebrations, the president will
symbolize the rift-healing and growing
friendship between the WWII enemies
by visiting Bitburg cemetery where 2000
German soldiers are buried.
The Right Word
Dennis Kilcoyne
This is where the liberal media and the
professional Reagan haters come in.
Reporters did some digging and � hor-
ror of horrors � found that 30 of the
2000 were SS men, the hated special
troops of the Nazis. Even worse, two of
those 30 actually were volunteers! So
Reagan, it is being said, is honoring the
persecutors of millions of Jews and
Slavs. Of course, say the Dan Rathers
and Sam Donaldsons, it's "not news"
that the other 1,970 soldiers were mostly
kids, deluded Germans drafted near the
war's end.
Reagan, unfortunately, has been
shoved between a rock and a hard place
through little fault of his own. It turns
out that, in planning the ceremonies
marking the end of the war in Europe,
West German Chancellor Helmut Kohl,
on a visit to the W hite House, tearfully
pleaded with Reagan to visit Bitburg and
show the German people that, sym-
bolically, the American people viewed
the past in the spirit of clemency, at least
for the non-Nazi soldiers. Reagan did
not intend to give approval to Nazism.
Being a sentimentalist, the president
immediately agreed. He may further
understand that the German people can-
not go on forever with the mark of Cain
on them. They are showing a spiritual
restlessness now, and there is a danger
that if they cannot get at least partial ab-
solution from us for the crimes of the
past, they may get it from the USSR,
which will impose only a small penance:
that Germany renounce NATO.
When the president's advance men
went to Germany to tie up the loose ends
concerning the trip, the Bitburg grave
markers were covered by snow, which
concealed the 30 SS graves. So neither
Reagan nor his famous PR men knew
that the pot � ready to boil over � even
existed.
But what's done is done. Reagan has
committed himself to the Bitburg
ceremony. Should he keep his pledge
and risk antagonizing relatives and sym-
pathizers of holocaust victims and some
WWII veterans? Or should he break his
promise and insult the entire German
nation? It would be best if the White
House had not gotten involved in this
terrible incident, but now that it has
developed, Reagan must, regretfully,
stick with his pledge.
It's time we understood that holocaust
victims were not the only ones who suf-
fered at the hands of the Nazis. The Ger-
man nation itself is a victim. It lost
several millions of its people, its
economy and landscape were
devastated, its country divided and its
people have been scorned.
Don't get the idea I'm soft on the
Nazis The Germans made one of
history's greatest mistakes when, in
desperate times, they placed their trust
in Adolf Hitler (but the highest tallv of
votes he got was some 37 percent). The
Germans have now mended their ways.
The Bitburg ceremony should go on and
West Germany, one of the world's great
democracies, should be finallv and fully
welcomed into the family of civilized na-
tions.
In discussing the Ed Emory lawsuit a
few weeks ago. a prediction was made in
this column that the ECU administra-
tion would fight to keep the Emory case
out of court. As expected, that is what is
happening. The state has cut off Coach
Emory's salary and cast him into the
wilderness of unemployment with a wife
and four kids to take care of. The ad-
ministration is besieging him, trying to
starve him into surrender. Shocked0
You shouldn't be. Remember another
prediction: Emory would learn, in this
fight, about roughhouse tactics. And so
he has. But there is probablv more to
come. If Emory can find a new way to
get money and escape his financial lim-
bo, we may see an interesting fight. Bur
it will not make ECU look good
Reverse Discrimination Overlooked
By MICHAEL KINSLEY
At Georgetown University, where the
student body is overwhelmingly white,
the basketball team is entirely black,
from the coach, John Thompson, down
to the lowliest bench warmer.
Blacks have come to dominate basket-
ball. Almost three-quarters of profes-
sional players are black.
By contrast, 41 of the tenured pro-
fessors at Georgetown's prestigious law
school are white. But if it's self-evidently
wrong that the top of the legal profes-
sion is white, is it self-evidently wrong
that the top of the basketball profession
is black ?
After all, making the Georgetown
team confers tremendous advantages. It
gets you financial aid, special academic
help and good jobs through the alumni.
And for those who do make the pros,
the average annual income is $300,000.
So why is it that these advantages go
disproportionately to blacks ?
Many people believe, though fewer
will say publicly, that blacks are
genetically superior in athletics, especial-
ly basketball. The trouble with this argu-
ment � besides the fact it's never been
proved � is that it raises the question of
whether genetic advantage can explain
the white predominance in almost every
other walk of life � another rarely ex-
pressed but widely held belief.
The genetic explanation is not worth
reaching for in either case, since cultural
explanations are so apparent.
Sports like basketball loom large in
black culture for several reasons. Most
obvious is racial discrimination in other
fields, including most sports. Even as
opportunities expand, black athletes re-
main the role models for ambitious
black youngsters. But to explain is not to
justify. Similar cultural factors can ex-
plain why whites are overrepresented in,
say, law. But defenders of affirmative
action are not satisfied with this ex-
planation.
A better explanation might be that in
basketball, unlike law and most other
fields, meritocracy demonstrably works.
Ability is objectively measured and
visibly rewarded. Cronyism and pre-
judice are harder to disguise. That's why
blacks, once freed of official discrimina-
tion, have done so well.
And yet, Georgetown coach Thomp-
son has been accused of discrimination
against white players in his recruiting.
He denies it. Thompson may not prac-
tice racial discrimination, but he would
have a hard time proving this to the
satisfaction of our civil-rights laws as
now interpreted.
The great defect in the affirmative-
action mentality is that it treats life like a
scientific experiment. It leaves no room
for subjective judgments, cultural
preferences, intuitions, established rela-
tionships, and all the other messy
elements of fate that determine who
ends up playing basketball for
Georgetown.
Rooting out all these elements in the
name of eliminating bias is not only a
hopeless task but a misguided one.
But the even greater defect in the men-
tality of affirmative-action critics is that
they don't see the difference between
prejudice against blacks and prejudice
against whites.
This distinction apparentlv is bevond
the grasp of Clarence Pendleton, the
head of President Reagan's Civil Rights
Commission. Pendleton is a black
former business consultant who thinks
his race had nothing to do with his ap-
pointment. He recently denounced as
"immoral" the view of two other com-
missioners that civil-rights enforcement
should be especially solicitous of
"disfavored groups" such as blacks.
This controversy has generated a lot
of editorial huffing and puffing about
how the civil-rights laws are for
everyone. Of course that's true. But
they're especially for blacks. That is the
only good reason why every would-be
basketball player in Washington is
cheering John Thompson's Hoyas in-
stead of suing them.
�c. IMS, luw Fcatwt Sya�rait
Day Rep Rule Wrong
I am writing this letter in response to
the Media Board's decision to dis-
qualify both Robert Lee and myself as
candidates for day representative
because we are both members of a
fraternity. Such a discriminatory act is
unfair not only to the Greek system but
the student body as a whole!
The Media Board consists of
representatives from all segments of
campus, not only the Inter-Fraternity
Council and Panhellinic, but also from
the Minority Student Organization,
SRA, SGA and Student Union. What
if a qualified minority student or stu-
dent who had lived in the dorms ap-
plied for this job? Would they, too, be
disqualified?
To pull Greeks out of consideration
is an outright injustice. I am shocked
by this deliberate, unjust act against
the Greek system. As outgoing chair-
man of the Media Board I find it hard
to understand how such a flagrant
miscarriage of justice could have oc-
curred.
I feel strongly that the Media Board
had no grounds for disqualification
and should clarify their definition of
"Day Representative" so this policy
will not be questioned in the future.
Mike McPartland
Jr. Business
Scholal
ECU's new, private!
University Scholars Aw
gram "has excee
dreams ECU Chancel
M. Howell told the anni
ni Day luncheon audj
weekend.
The program, which
full tuition and expense
ships renewable for fou
young scholars with
potential, has become
the proud historv a:
ECU Howell .aid
The first seven I
Scholars awards e;e
at a Scholarship Weci
quet last wee
nearly 100 higr
who were guests of �
"We hope thai e ma
good percentage of the
compete for
Awards next .
"At everv stage
i
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PIRI
LUN
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DIN
SEAFOOD
with Chinese
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( Specials come �
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100 E. 10th Si
757-1818
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makl
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all si
Fun
the
Wei
End
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day:
hou
sum:
year
pre
favi
Of
� � � �l





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
APRIL 23, 1963
ood
of the Nazis. The Ger-
a victim. It lost
of its people, its
landscape were
untry divided and its
scorned.
idea I'm oft on the
mans made one of
r mistakes when, in
:hey placed their trust
but the highest tally of
-erne 37 percent). The
low mended their ways.
mony should go on and
me of the world's great
uld be finally and fully
imily of civilized na-
he FJ Emory lawsuit a
redaction was made in
the ECU admimstra-
i keep he Emory case
epected. that is what is
state has cut off Coach
and cast h'ri into the
ployment with a wife
care of. The ad-
ng him. trying to
Nurrender Shocked?
e. Remember another
would learn, in this
l ouse tactics. And so
e is probably more to
can find a new way to
scape his financial lim-
n interesting fight. But
:CU look good.
looked
It a misguided one.
jreater defect in the men-
Itive-action critics is that
the difference between
t blacks and prejudice
n apparently is beyond
plarence Pendleton, the
H Reagan's Civil Rights
'endleton is a black
:onsultant who thinks
thing to do with his ap-
recently denounced as
jview of two other com-
civil-rights enforcement
)ecially solicitous of
lups" such as blacks.
Irsy has generated a lot
fing and puffing about
l-rights laws are for
lourse that's true. But
for blacks. That is the
n why every would-be
fer in Washington is
"hompson's Hoyas in-
lem.
L'Bttrd (mart tragical
rong
s out of consideration
justice. I am shocked
tie, unjust act against
tm. As outgoing chair-
lia Board I find it hard
how such a flagrant
justice could have oc-
that the Media Board
is for disqualification
rify their definition of
native" so this policy
stioned in the future.
Mike McPartland
Jr. Business
Scholars Awards 'A Part Of ECU'
ECU New, Bureau
ECU's new, privately-funded
University Scholars Awards pro-
gram "has exceeded our
dreams ECU Chancellor John
M. Howell told the annual Alum-
ni Day luncheon audience this
weekend.
The program, which provides
lull tuition and expenses scholar-
vhips renewable for four years to
young scholars with leadership
potential, has become "a part of
the proud history and heritage of
1 CV Howell said.
The first seven University
Scholars awards were presented
at a Scholarship Weekend ban-
quet last week in the presence of
nearly 100 high school juniors
who were guests of the university.
"We hope that we motivated a
good percentage of the latter to
compete for University Scholars
wards next year Howell said.
At every stage, the University
Scholars Awards program has ex-
ceeded our dreams he said.
"We are meeting our minimum
goal on schedule and we awarded
seven scholarships instead of the
five we hoped to award
The scholarships are built on
endowments of $40,000, each of
which provides a $3,000 scholar-
ship annually and leaves enough
income to cover future increases
in educational costs, Howell said.
Of the 19 University Scholars
Awards currently funded, six are
from ECU trustees, 18 are from
alumni, parents of alumni or
former staff members. All have
ECU ties, Howell said.
"The initial goal of the pro-
gram (20 University Scholars
Awards) will be met by com-
mencement on May 4, but the ex-
pansion of the University
Scholars Awards endowments
will never end he said.
Howell said there is much
evidence that the selection pro-
cess for the University Scholars
"would excite high school
guidance counselors, prospective
scholars, our alumni and friends
about the quality of ECU
academic programs He added,
"We eagerly await their (the
University Scholars) impact on
the student body and the impact
of regional winners or other
finalists who may accept the
smaller scholarships that we of-
fered them
Howell reported that total giv-
ing to the ECU Foundation, the
Medical School Foundation and
the Pirate Club rose from $2.7
million to $4.2 million last year.
Of this, he said $1.7 million was
for academics, $1.6 million for
medicine and $1 million for
athletics.
He said a $100,000 challenge
gift from an alumnus to ECU will
be announced next fall.
The East Carolinian is proud to announce that the majority of
the staff is graduate from ol' ECU. We thought they'd never
leave.
Greg's hanging out in Greenville this summer because he took
a special liking to a particular restaurant that got robbed earner
this year. He still thinks the hamburgers will cause an increase In
hair growth. Good luck.
Jennifer's just about to exit out of the world of academia and
into the real world. Will she find that "ail the news that fits"
will always apply to every situation in her life ?
Finally, Tina is moving to Richmond, but she doesn't have a
job. She does have an apartment, though, and is even willing to
take Greg on to be her new roomie. Yuk!
l
3
$

n a
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Economy Mini Storage
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LUNCHEON SPECIAL $2.75
SUNDAY BUFFETDifferent Menu Every Week) $3.95
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iais come h. hot and sour soup, chickerM-orfTsoupToT'
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MonThurs. 11:30-9:30
FRI. 11:30-10:30
SAT. 3:00-10:30
SUN. 12:00-9:30
TAKEOUT
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Tuesday April 23, 1985
Adm. $1.00
TUESDAY
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Adm. $1.50 Guys
$1.00 Ladies
8:30-1:00 A.M.
$1.00 18yrs.
10CDRAFT
ALL NITE
HAPPY HOUR
TUESDAY , APRIL �3 3.0000
ZSiORAPT and lEi-cAvs
� I "5t. waves on a (5 ft. screen
sponsored aw:
3�1&6& �eGg$
I BEAU'S i
,j. NIGHT CLUB
it
A-
if
si-
s'
i
-
- �
The Staff & Management of
Beau's Nightclub, along with Daddy
Cool, would like to thank ECU for
making us Eastern North Carolina's
Hottest Nightspot. Coming your way
all summer long is the all new Hot
Fun In The Sun Night on Tuesdays,
the Wild Ladies' Zoo on
Wednesdays, the famous Warn Bam
End Of The Week Jam on Fridays &
Steve Hardy's Beach Party on Satur-
days. There will be afternoon happy
hours all week long throughout the
summer as well. We will be back next
year with a brand new look so be
prepared to party with style, at your
favorite nightclub, That's Beau's
Of Course
Don't Forget:
Memberships only $1.00 all week long!
Tuesday, April 23rd � Free Draft all night long!
Guys $4.00 Girls $3.00 Wear your Greek Jersey &
get $1.00 off admission � Sponsored by IKT
Wednesday, April 24th � The Ladies' Zoo. Male
Best Buns Contest Girls in free 8-10 with free
draft & wine! Guys in,at 10:00.
Friday, April 26th � End of the Year Celebra-
tion Happy Hour all night long & yes we will
party until the last person leaves
Thanks Again
ECU
� � �
Have a great summer & spread
the word,
It's Beau's Of course
if
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THE EAST CAROLINIAN APRIL 23, 1985 7
P GOLDEN HEARTS: Con
itions to the 1985 86 Exec
President Lynn Dail, Vlce-
loent Shannon Short,
er Donna Pratt. Secretary:
'roxei. Social Chairman:
Miller, Historians: Sheri
and Stacey Hickman, tri-
als Melanie Brown and Dee
Ino Get ready for a great
day's Hop & Skip was
the start of a rockin'
Tnanks! Love The
�iearts
CLUB Who ever thought
l would come in so
t s were too bright, so
them off The fish
tst so we tried to slow
I om Pettys You Don't
- Here No More" was
a blast The night will go
history as a trip for the
' K ippa Tau.
iss ya II over the
�orward to partyin
weekend Love- The
(ON Car broken into and
l aouIo like per
turned Please call
752 8290 anytime
MIDNIGHT SURFING
ERS � Q was made for
earning, hollering,
� e Keeping us up!
�our years are
j- Ovea having you
ter Best of luck after
Love John
� jjee 8.
mm.

;
:
JJSe gREkHKBff WffH
. JAamaBS
5HW
PURE CANE
P&Q Sugar
DIET PEPSI � MTN. DEW
OPEN SUNDAYS
Pepsi Cola
FRESH CUT GRAIN FED BEEF
m WHOLE
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Boneless
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avg.
Save
54'
lb.
148
I Cut
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PURE VEGETABLE
Crisco Oil
48 oz.
btl.
178
Save
S-J21
LIMIT ONE WITH ADDITIONAL
10.00 OR MORE PURCHASE.
CHICKEN OF THE SEA
Chunk Tuna
WAREHOUSE PRICES
30 OFF LABEL
6V2 OZ.
cans
LIMIT TWO WITH ADDITIONAL
10.00 OR MORE PURCHASE.
Save
50c
MARKET STYLE
MORE THAN 73 LEAN
Ground Beef
5
lbs. or
more
WAREHOUSE PRICES
SILVERBROOK
lb.
WAREHOUSE PRICES
WHOLE
Fab Detergent Homogenized Milk Smoked Picnic
49 OZ.
box
138
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61
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4-7 lb. avg.
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lb.
58
C
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20 OFF LABEL
Mixed Fryer Parts . 48c
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TOILET BOWL
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SPAM
Luncheon Meat
4 roll
Pkg
16 02.
pkg
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119
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PRODUCE SPECIALS
WASHINGTON STATE
Red Delicious Apples . 59c
GOLDEN RIPE
Dole Bananas
DELICIOUS
lb.
29c
Spaghetti
Sauce
32 oz.
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19
SAVE
46
THIN � REGULAR
Fox
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10 oz.
pkg
w5l soA
1000 ISLAND � CREAMY CUCUMBER � BACON & TOMATO
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LONG GRAIN
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149
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Western A ftftd
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GENERAL MERCHANDISE SPECIALS
A&P
Charcoal Briquets
NORMAL OR EXTRA BODY
Flex Shampoo or Conditioner
10 ib 1
bag 1
20 oz
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49
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BUY ONE POUND NORWESTERN
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4
57
GET ONE LOAF
French Bread FREE!
l � lW �
laMW" � t " ' "t �"�
fi. �.? V





8
THE EAST CAROLINIAN APRIL 23, 1985
Geologist's
May Solve
ECU News Burou
Scientists from at least 40 na-
tions will meet at ECU early next
month for an international
geologic field workshop and sym-
posium on phosphorites, a
mineral resource vital to the solu-
tion of world hunger.
A principal objective of the
ongoing project, the Interna-
tional Geological Correlation
Program Project
156-Phosphorites, is to focus
research efforts of world scien-
tists on major deposits of the
mineral and their strategic
distribution.
Phosphorites are a key ingre-
dient in chemical fertilizers
neceassary for crop production
on a scale sufficent to feed the ex-
panding populations of many
countries, especially in Africa,
parts of Asia and in Central and
South America.
Just last year, scientists attach-
ed to the IGCP Project-156 iden-
tified target areas of phosphorite
deposits in food-scarce Ethiopia,
India, Thailand and Colombia.
Objects of the project include not
only locating depostis through
geologic surveys and explorations
but also the training of geologists
in Third World nations in
methods of mining phosphate
and making it into fertilizers.
During the past seven ears,
IGCP project scientists have trek
ked into some of the most remote
corners of the globe to conduct
their studies. Project teams have
been in the outback of Australia,
to remote Yunan province in
China, to the edges of the Gobi
Desert in Mongolia, across the
mountains of the Soviet Republic
of Kazakhstan in Central Asia, to
the Himalyan kingdom of Nepal
and to Ethiopia. Senegal and
Morocco in Africa.
Two volumes of research data
and reports produced by project
studies in Asia and Australia
have been compiled for publica-
tion by the Cambridge University
Press, other volumes are in
Workshop
Famine
various stages of preparation as
the global research continues.
In 1984, the IGCP
156-Phosphorites project was
renewed for an additional four
years and Stanley Riggs of ECU
and William Burnett of Florida
State University were named co-
directors. With the change of
directors came a new emphasis
shifting the prime geographic
areas of research and education
to the Caribbean Basin, Central
and South America and Africa.
Last year, A Caribbean Basin
and Central American Phosphate
Short Course at ECU set the
stage for the larger, more
elaborate program which begins
here May 5. A preliminary-
phosphate short course spon-
sored by the IGCP project, the
U.S. Geological Survey and ECU
will begin April 29 and continue
through May 4.
Riggs, an internationally-
known geologist whose world-
wide research and interest in
phosphorite geology have won
wide acclaim, has been involved
in the IGCP 156-Phosphorites
project since its inception.
"It's solid science says
Riggs. "It is also science on
which the future well-being of
mankind, the whole human race,
ma depend
Rigg is a recognized authority
on coastal one and seabed
distribution of phosphorite rock
formations and weathering. He is
a discoverer cf one of the world's
largest phosphorite deposits in
the Atlantic Ocean seabed off
North Carolina several years ago.
In 1984. Riggs received the
I niversit) of North Carolina's
O Max Garner award for con-
tributions to knowledge for the
service .nui betterment of
mankind.
Rigg believes that through
publication ol certain other scien-
tific data which may come from
the May symposium here, scien-
tists ma) add immeasurably to
the present knowledge of
oceanography.
PERSONAL
TRI SIGS: Congrats and best wishes
to our graduating sisters: Karen Ad-
cock, Karen Bryan, Denise Lomax,
Pam Childress, Kim Daniels, Wanda
Dotson, Susan Edwards, Cindy Fair-
banks, Kathy Flowers, Kim Hender-
shott, Jenny Houtz, Sharon Mau,
Karen Paricio, Mary Ann Parrish,
Mary Perry, Sue Sellers, Sue Sutton
and Wendy Wallace. We love you
and will miss you all
BAGS: We love you and we'll miss
you. Good luck! Love- The Sigmas
DEAR GREG 6: Always remember
you're the one and the only one when
we're together or when we are
apart. You will always stay within
my heart. 1-4-3, LAS
ROBBIE AND A.J Ya'll just call
out our names, and you know
wherever we are, we'll come runn-
ing to see you again. How many of us
have F RIE N DS, ones we can depend
on? Ya'll mean more to us than
words could ever say. Best friends
like ya'll are hard to find. We love
you both so very, very much! Ya'll
can DEPEND ON US TOO! Let's
twist again! Love always Phyllis
and Candy.
GREG RIDEOUT: It's been fun
working with ya! Good luck in law
school! Shannon
I SALUTE PADDY O'NEIL:
Former News Editor of the EAST
CAROLINIAN when it pioneered
coverage of world hunger with its
Sept. U, 1983 front page main
headline: "50,000 Deaths (daily)
From Dramatic Starvation -Edith
Webber
COMMENDATIONS TO THE EAST
CAROLINIAN. For generously
donating the proceeds of these ads to
the victims of famine. Can you
follow up by presenting an in depth
series of stories investigating major
causes of world hunger? You might
want to start by reviewing Frances
Laooe and Joseph Collins'
arguments in their book "Food
First
NlKKI: Shall we say I uhspelled
it right this time -Shannon
Needy
These classified ads will feed
needy people in Africa who are
less fortunate than we are. If
you are one of the people who
placed an ad for this purpose,
bless you.
GORDON'S GOLF, SKI, & TENNIS SHOP
103 TRADE ST. 756-1003
Jr. Shorts & Shirts
Men's IZOD Shirts
Men's IZOD Shorts
Reg. 27.00
Now $8.95
Reg. $18.00
Now 16.95
Reg. $18-28.00
Sale Price $14.95
Ladies Sport Shirts By IZOD and Haymaker
Reg. $18.00-$29.00 Now $14.95
L
Is your computer syntax
throwing a loop m your
schedule9
Is getting a proper meal
an exercise in guantum
mechanics9
Fear not Domino's Pizza
will give your brain a
break as well as provide
nutritious energy We
deliver made-to-order
pizza in 30 minutes or
less, or your pizza
is FREE!
Now that's a formula you
can t afford to miss
OOMiMCS PIZZA
Serving West
Greenville Campus:
758-6660
1201 Charles Blvd.
Serving Ernst
Greenville:
752-6096
Rivergate Shopping Mall
Hour:
11AM-1AMSunThurs.
11AM-2AM Fri.&Sat.
Limited delivery areas
Drivers carry under $20
' 1985 Domino's Pizza. Inc
n
d

n
oo
There's no
doubt you're going
to make it in
the real world,
but what
about your car?
Ford and Lincoln-Mercury have
MOO for graduating seniors toward the
purchase of selected cars and trucks.
Ford Motor Credit also has preapproved credit for qualified graduating seniors
Offers end August 15.1985. For more information call Ford College Graduate
Purchase Program Headquarters at 1-800-321-1536.
FORD � LINCOLN � MERCURY
RIVERSIDE

STEAK BAR
35STANTON')8vSG -
GREENV UJf NC
Acois bom P n Mrjr o Hov
Welcome to R.vers.de Steak Bar. We offer to you a unique dininq
exper.ence. We expect the world's greatest chefs to oat her n our ��
taurant, because here you are the chef 9 eS"
We offer two (2) cuts of meatsthe "BuMV cut, which will be se
lected by you from the glass-front cooler; and the 'Cows cut which
will be delivered to you at your table
All dinners include all the Salad, Potatoes, and Bread you care to
eat. Enjoy yourself at Riverside Steak Bar
M
Enu
We serve USDA Choice Beef that is always fresh and cut daily
Bull's Cut
T-Bone (25-30 oz.)
Sirloin (22-25 oz.)
Rib Eye (14-17 oz.)
Filet Mignon (12-14 oz.)
Shish-Ka-Bob (16-18 oz.)
New York Strip (14-17 oz.)
Includes all the Salad, Baked Potatoes, and Bread you want
If two (2) people prefer to split one of our Bull's Cut Steaks
there will be a $5.00 charne for the Salad. Potato, anri Rm.H j
Cow's Cut 8 95
T-Bone (14-16 oz.) Filet Mignon (8-9 oz)
Sirloin (14-16 oz.) New York Strip (10-13 oz
Rib Eye (10-13 oz.)
Includes all the Salad, Baked Potatoes, and Bread you want
Soft Drinks65 9 Iced Tea
40 Item Salad Bar 55
All ABC Permits
Our House Specialty
fr g � Eastern North Carolina s F
rest
oz cut
I
�&t � ' ��� .1UMN Carolina S F
m Prime Rib,2��
jft '10.95
Hours: Tuesday Thru Saturday
5:00 P.M. To 10:00 P.M.
Telephone 752-5001
Owned and Operated
by
Riverside Oyster Bar
��� up imm&mt&fm .� t i
� ,�





tikt Ir.tu'i soaks up the atmosphere with his close friend Don
na.
Unlike most college dormrooms, this humble habitat offers atmosphere, no, smelh socks.
For Dormroom Decor
B DANIEL MAURER
ig as I g ized
m ceiling.
hottest room on
hen proceeded to
'� 168 beet cans represen-
s brand names that
the insulated ceil-
me cans only stuck half-
lers hung in full view,
' m their small
iminum tabs. M roommate
and 1 christened our humble
r p t) palace. "The
Zone.
Wt � begun this art-deco
oholism in theinfan-
year. 1 was sure
and cur other
dec qualify our
'coolist" on cam-
l was sadly
During my journalistic
with decors supperior to my own.
In fact, they were the best on
campus.
The first of these customized
cubicles was owned, or rather
rented by two juniors from
Henderson, Mike Traflet and
Paul McFall. When 1 entered the
room, followed closely bv my
trusty photographer Jon Jordan,
1 was simply amazed bv what I
encountered. As I stood in the
doorway my feet were pleasantly
surprised to feel the soft comfort
of a plush, wall-to-wall carpet.
This blue carpeting went well
with the yellow walls, and the
couch, no more than two years
old, matched perfectly.
In front of the couch, which
stood against the wall before me.
sat a stylish looking chrome and
glass coffee table polished to a
fine sheen. Beside this stood the
beheotftth of bed. Tat umvc
configuration was actually a dou-
ble bunkbed. Each bed held the
equivalent of a queen or king size
mattress.
Topping off the room like a
cherry on a sundae was a posh
ceiling fan with an overhead
lamp. The twirling blades accom-
panied by the soft lighting lent
the room an atmosphere of
mystique.
When I saw the room mv first
thoughts were, "somebody has
big bucks Mike, the master-
mind of this decorative scheme,
feels it was money well spent. He
purchased the expensive furniture
as an investment and plans to use
it in his apartment next year.
Mike came to school with a
preconceived floor plan. Work-
ing together with his roommate
Paul, the two juniors were able to
complete the room in about three
Though Mike and Paul's room
is a Mrtual gem, it does bend, if
not brrak some basic housing
rules Beside not choosing an of"
Real housing color for their
walls, they moved the supposedly
anchored bed. This, however,
the) did with no damage to
1 niversity property. In fact,
several University officials were
invited to examine the room.
The second room Jon and I en-
countered on our trek across
campus housed two sophmore
girls, Tina and Kathy. Because
they broke a few housing rules
too many, the girls requested that
they not be completely identified.
Their room, however, displays
just as much style and class as
Mike and Paul's.
Upon entering I was captivated
by an enormous lavander
parachute that draped from the
weuin&. I bis accompanied by
wall-to-wall carpeting gave the
room an overall feeling of
coziness. Against the wall directly
before me stood a combination
loft entertainment center, con-
taining practically everything the
college student needs.
On the other side of the room a
loft hung, suspended by chains,
just above a writing desk. Thi
stylish design, combined with the
loftentertainment center, got the
beds out of the way, leaving
enough floor space for a nice size
couch. Finally the girls
distributed plants and contact
paper here and there to produce
an atmosphere more like a den or
living room than a dormroom
The room, upon first impres-
sion, seems to have cost a bundle,
but in actuality it only set the girls
back $200. Apparently the room
required more time than money,
over the summer Tina worked
hard to construct the
the help of a friend Tin
The man across the st f
me is a carpenter He made m
all the work with his heavy sup
vision
Tina and kathv took two days
putting up the bunks, laying
down the carper and moving in
the furniture. But. it took th i
another two or three weei
complete the final touches
As for the housing rule
girls feel they are m
The girls are pleased ith what
they've accomplished, but il
had it to do over again thing-
wouldn't be the same. Kathv
said, "If we had to live here
again. I'm sure we'd do
lerent just so it would be I
ferent
"You've got to be uniqu
Tina concluded.
This loft entertainment center combination has everything a college student needs.
This stylish chain suspended loft is an example of college ingenuity at its best
Undergraduates: Go For It!
U bJ
B HF.LFNA WOODARD
Special ti. Tlw hal C a'ulinun
Carl R. Fox is a case study in
efficiency because hard work
sometimes just isn't good enough
for him. Asked recently to
discuss undergraduates and pro-
fessional careers, North
Carolina's first black district at-
torney was indefatigable on the
subject.
One must learn to accept dif-
ficult challenges and find the
most efficient ways to deal with
them, he advises.
Pacing across the floor of his
Chapel Hill office as he speaks,
Fox sometimes evokes a cour-
troom grandeur. He is striking
with neatly-trimmed hair and
beard and unabashed en-
thusiasm.
It's easy to see why he's the
most interviewed district attorney
in the state, presiding over
Orange and Chatham Counties
where unusual crimes have occur-
red with bizarre frequency. (Fox
was appointed by former Gover-
nor Jim Hunt.)
Students should not limit
themselves only to what they are
familiar with, he suggests for
building self confidence. "Don't
be afraid of taking courses that
may be difficult, that may require
a lot of reading
He cited his own experience
selecting Speech as an
undergraduate major rather than
the more popular Political
Science frequently selected by law
candidates.
"I was petrified of speaking
before audiences and I knew that
since I wanted to be a trial
lawyer, I had to overcome that
he adds. Fox also concentrated in
English and Business to gain ad-
ditional skills.
"Don't avoid your weaknesses
and don't be too proud to do
anything he says, revealing that
he took a reading program and
worked with a writing tutor as an
undergraduate, an experience he
described as "very humbling
"Law school is no place to find
out that you have a weakness in
reading he adds, pointing out
the more than 3,000 pages he
read in law preparation in the
first semester alone.
"Having a broad-based ex-
perience" was Fox's greatest
preparation as an undergraduate
for the work that he now does. "I
figured I wasn't going to have a
3.8 grade average, and I figured I
wasn't going to score 800 on the
LSAT he explains.
Building his broad-based ex-
perience also meant chairing the
quarter-million dollar budgeted
finance committee for the gover-
ning council at UNC-Chapel Hill
(where he attended
undergraduate and law school).
Appointed to the publications
board, he helped draft bylaws for
student publications and to
secure a campus FM radio sta-
tion.
Fox also stresses the impor-
tance of students avoiding drugs
and DWI convictions. "Having a
DWI these days is like having a
grand larceny on your record
he says, citing cases he handles
with students. "Don't shoot your
careers down the tube for
nothing. It's not going to be cute
later on
Having paid "70 to 80
percent" of his college financing,
Fox also pushes the work ethic
for gaining that broad-based ex-
perience and for easing the finan-
cial burdens of college. Among
Carl R. Fox
his jobs were washing dishes, sell-
ing stereo equipment, and barten-
ding, the latter a self-taught craft
for which he has two copyrighted
books in the Library of Congress.
"Look for jobs in the summer
that can be very humbling, and
you'll never forget what it's like
to do that sort of work he sug-
gests. Law students should seek
internships, follow an attorney
on his duties, and observe cour-
troom procedures.
Though Fox concedes that af-
firmative action is fading, he
refuses to succumb to that notion
and is admittedly bothered when
people depend only on such pro-
grams as an excuse for not being
successful. "One must be mental-
ly up to the challenge whether af-
firmative action is there or not.
There's a lot less bias now than
there used to be he says.
Citing his broad support
among whites when elected to the
governing council, he points out
that he did not use race, but his
qualifications and what he had to
offer to win. "It takes a lot of
energy being suspicious. I want to
enjoy life. You can't enjoy life
when you hate he adds.
Regarding undergraduate
stress, Fox urges students not to
take life too serioush and not I
set goals too fa; i: . ,� -
'Hamlet'Wins
Top Reviews
By DANIEL MAURER
I n fri� nrntm ttllnt
Due to techincal difficulties or.
the evening of April 17 the
review of Hamlet has bt
delayed until today Our
apologies to the ECL Playhouse.
The thunderous sound of ap-
plause shook the walls of McGin-
nis Theatre and the capacity
crowd lept to its feet as Craig
Dudley, star of the ECU
Playhouse's production ol
Shakespeare's Hamlet, took his
final bows.
Dudley's charismatic perfor-
mance became the base of the
pillar opon which the monumen-
tal production stood. His por-
trayal of the passionate Prince of
Denmark provided the unifying
catalyst for a strong supporting
cast.
Dudley played the young
Prince Hamlet, whose father was
murdered by his uncle, Claudius
(Greg Watkins). Claudius then
married Hamlet's mother, Ger-
See DUDLEY, Page 10.
t
w. ft -
- � rm
?.
imm.





10
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
APRIL 23, 1985
Discuss Views On The U,
By ROBIN AYERS
College is a world of its own.
And for foreign students, the
transition of leaving home, fami-
ly and friends in order to seek a
new way of life is a bigger change
than American students can ever
imagine. Many students come to
America to obtain an education
or to escape the political turmoil
of their country.
Sure, foreign students have to
succeed academically like
everyone else, but they also have
to break through language and
cultural barriers. Anwar El-
Jawhari and So Wong are two
students who have moved to the
U.S. for a better life and an
education. Anwar came to look
for an education without sacrific-
ing himself to the rigors of an
overly-critical educational system
oi her native country.
We comfortable Americans
often forget, in our complacency.
how easy it is to make our life
better just by trying. It is a jolt
when we listen to those who have
to struggle.
Anwar El-Jawhari is a 19-year-
old junior majoring in
Economics. He is originally from
Aramoun, Lebanon, located in
the mountains about 15 minutes
from Beirut. Anwar's family has
been in the U.S. since 1981. They
left Lebanon because of the war.
Culture shock was the main
problem, says Anwar, when his
family moved. "Americans
themselves are friendly and
hospitable. There are, of course,
cultural differences which make
us disagree with each other.
"Most of the Lebanese people
I've talked to blame the war on
foreign intervention said An-
war, referring to the U.S. and
Israel. "People there are getting
tired of the war. Let them find
the solutions and compromises
without foreign influences
But Anwar believes foreign in-
fluence will never leave. "The
worst part of war is that people
don't value life anymore An-
war said. "Americans don't
realize how unfortunate it is to be
in that state of consciousness
Anwar said the family �
nuclear and extended � is very
important in Lebanon. It is not
unusual to know relatives who
are even remotely kin, he said.
Ideas and customs are still tradi-
tional, especially in the moun-
tains. "As you go down to the
cities, it becomes more western-
like
"You (Americans) preach
freedom, but that's not what is
going on in Nicaragua and
Lebanon. Big corporations ex-
ploit freedom and liberty. I think
the United States is a worse
enemy than Russia. Russia does
these things openly. The United
States dehumanizes people, a
much graver misdeed.
"People in Greenville are
close-minded in relation to other
countries. The world ends at the
city limits. The university should
combat that. The world is much
larger than Greenville, more
divers. I think the administration
has to take a firmer stand on
cultural events. Make the student
aware
Anwar sees motive as the main
difference in education in
Lebanon and the U.S. In this
country, he said, "The educa-
tional system has very little em-
phasis on learning. Their motive
is profit. In Lebanon, the em-
phasis is more on learning. You
think about what contribution
you can make to society, not how
much money you can make
A native of Hong Kong, So
Wang, 23, is a senior En-
vironmental Health major.
Before coming to the U.S. in the
fall of 1981, So lived in Braintree
Her first two weeks in the U.S.
were difficult, she said, but she
quickly adjusted. "When you're
younger, you're more adven-
turous
The U.S. is a lot different than
what she imagined, she said.
Most of her images of American
life came from American movies
and television. "They don't in-
troduce you to samll towns she
said.
"A lot of people in the U.S.
can be very friendly when you
talk to them. But it's very super-
ficial. People here don't show
that much respect for elders
So has found people in the
South and Greenville, "more
narrow-minded and conservative.
This is due mainly to the fact that
they're more exposed. People
here are scared of something
new. They aren't adventureous
Because tuition is less expen-
sive and less competitive in
America, So decided to attend
Dudley Steals The Show With Charismatic Performance
C ontinued From Page 9.
irude (Janice Schreiber), thus ob-
taining the throne. That is until
the ghost of Hamlet's father
(Gary Faircloth, voice by Robert
Myers) informed Hamlet of his
uncle's treachery. Hamlet then
acted mad, supposedly driven so
by the death of his father, while
he planned first to prove his un-
cle's guilt, and second to plot his
father's revenge.
Dudlev was especially brilliant
in his "mad" scenes with Horatio
(Robert Ruffin), the only soul
whom Hamlet trusted. In one
breath he would secretly confide
in Horatio with the utmost sani-
ty . while in the next he would ad-
dress the court like a certified
lunatic. The spontaneity with
which Dudley transposed these
emotional extremes was simply
fantastic.
Interspersed throughout
Dudley's intense performance
was the humor of Joey Pollock as
Polonius, counselor to Claudius.
Anyone can deliver funny
dialogue, but it takes timing and
talent to do it well and Pollock is
blessed with both. But Pollock
did not play the fool; he
tempered Polonius' humor by-
developing a character with
depth. This made Polonius'
death at the hands of Hamlet
more poignant.
In addition to the superb acting
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r 30 loeatiqnsjn the Carolinasand Virginia.
performances, audiences were
simply captivated by the gargan-
tuen set and ominous lighting ef-
fects that became the castle bat-
tlements and court. Set Designer
Robert Alpers vision of Elsinore
Castle did as much, if not more,
for the overall production than
any indiv idual cast member's per-
formance.
The Playhouse's production of
Hamlet is an amalgam of suc-
cessful theatrical elements. It of-
fers a powerful lead, strong sup-
porting cast, an effective at-
mosphere and the class and
culture of William Shakespeare.
Who could ask for more?
college in the U.S. The cost of at-
tending college in England is 300
percent more than in the U.S.
she said. "School is the first
priority As for American
students, she has oberved that "u
is relatively easy for them to get
into college, and they don't
care
She also said of the American
system, "Most of us (foreign
students) think general college is
a waste of time. Under the British
system, when you get into col-
lege, you get into your major
So has also visitied France
Belgium and Holland and devpite
the differences she ha en-
countered, So said, "Culture is a
small thing. People have to live
love, have hatred; it's the same
thing everywhere
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Pi
Kevin Walker (37) hits an i
Purple-Gold game Saturdav �(
Golfers
Arcilesi
The ECU golf team I
third in the ECAC Sc I
ference golf tournament
over the weekend at the Na i
Academy Golf Course
napolis, Md.
William Sc Mar d
honors with a three day u
916. Richmond was next a
while the Pirates followed w
three day stroke total
James Madison was
followed by UNC-W, Na
American and George Mas
Mike Gregor of Will
Mary took medalist hone I
Sophomore Mark Arc
the top finisher for ihe P j
finishing fourth with a
round total 230. Arcile?
rounds of 77-74-79 in route : i
fourth place finish, which es
him all-conference honors. Ir.
ECAC South, the top ii
finishers in the league tournj
ment are named all-conference.
Next for the Pirates, who : I
two-stroke lead after the openirJ
round was freshman Da:
McKenzie, who put to.
rounds of 79-74-81 for a 2
total. Chris Czaja was next I
the Bucs' firing rounds
77-80-79 for a 54-hole total
236. Paul Steelman and Mi
Bradley rounded out the scorii
for ECU shooting three
scores of 239 and 245 respc
1.
Although the Pirates d I
play as well as they are capabj
of, ECU coach Bob Hdmick
the Pirates still could have
'T still feel like we have ti
best team Helmick
"However at this particular I
namnet William S. Mary just
pened to beat us.
Due to a malfui
system, the sports
the coverage for t!
team. The first sui
Carolinian will sui
Pirate
B TONY BROWN
The ECU baseball team lea
frogged into first place in
ECAC-South Sunday
defeating George Mason 16-
while UNC-Wilmington fell mi
second place with a loss to Jam
Madison. UNC-W had led tl
league the entire season.
The Pirates had their seco
high-scoring game in a ro
against the Patriots of Georj
Mason to take two-out-of-thr
in the weekend series. Meai
while, Mike Christopher tied ti
ECU record of nine eomecnt"
pitching victories which was
by Mickey Britt in 19"H.
Winfred Johnson again led ti
Pirate hitters with yet anothj
three-run homer, which gave hi
22 roundtrippers for the year arj
70 total RBIs. Mont Carter hi
�i second straight multiple Rl
day. driving in five and gon
-for-5 in the game.
The game was close throi
-yMMi mm-m
'





U.S.
Ige in the IS. The cost of at-
l g college in England is 300
hit more than in the U.S
"School is the first
A for American
has oberved that "it
I A easv for them to get
ollege. and they don't
said of the American
Most of us (foreign
k general college is
ne Under the British
when you get into col-
into your major
ilso visitied France,
Holland and despite
ices she has en-
S aid, Culture is a
People have to live.
atred; it's the same
rvwhere
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THE EAST C AROl INIAN
Sports
APRIL 23, 1985
Page 11
v . � I. JO JORDAN - ECl Pbolo Ub
Kevin Walker (37) hits an unidentified ball carrier in the annual
Purple-Gold game Saturday at Ficklen stadium.
Golfers Take Third;
Arcilesi All-League
The ECU golf team finisheu "We've had an erratic year,
third in the ECAC South con
ference golf tournament held
over the weekend at the Naval
Academy Golf Course in An-
napolis, Md.
William & Mary claimed top
honors with a three day total of
916. Richmond was next at 933,
while the Pirates followed with a
three day stroke total of 939.
James Madison was fourth
followed by UNC-W, Navy,
American and George Mason.
Mike Gregor of William &
Mary took medalist honors.
Sophomore Mark Arcilesi was
the top finisher for the Pirates,
finishing fourth with a three-
round total 230. Arcilesi had
rounds of 77-74-79 in route to the
fourth place finish, which earned
him all-conference honors. In the
ECAC South, the top five
finishers in the league tourna-
ment are named all-conference.
Next for the Pirates, who had a
two-stroke lead after the opening
round was freshman David
McKenzie, who put together
rounds of 79-74-81 for a 234
total. Chris Czaja was next for
the Bucs' firing rounds of
77-80-79 for a 54-hole total of
236. Paul Steelman and Mike
Bradley rounded out the scoring
for ECU shooting three round
scores of 239 and 245 respectivel-
iy.
Although the Pirates didn't
play as well as they are capable
of, ECU coach Bob Helmick felt
the Pirates still could have won.
"I still feel like we have the
best team Helmick said.
"However at this particular tour-
namnet William &-Mary just hap-
pened to beat us.
and didn't play well at the con-
ference tournament Helmick
said. "This season has been
frustrating to both me and the
golfers. The players know they
have the talent and I know the
talent is there � we just weren't
able to put the numbers on the
board Helmick continued.
"No one is more frustrated than
the kids
e
i

Mark Arcilesi
Although the Pirate golfers are
frustrated, they will return a
talented nucleus of performers in
the fall. Chris Czaja is the only
senior on the squad, and Arcilesi,
Bradley, Steelman and McKenzie
all will be return next season.
Due to a malfunction in the computer
system, the sports staff is unable to provide
the coverage for the Lady Pirate softball
team. The first summer edition of The East
Carolinian will summarize their results.
Gold Victorious In Spring Tilt
By RICK McCORMAC
& SCOTT COOPER
Sport Miton
In the annual Purple-Gold
football game, the Gold squad
defeated the Purple by a 35-28
score, with the help of a 28-point
spot.
The Gold team, composed of
the second and third-string
teams, got their only touchdown
on a 52-yard sprint by sophomore
tailback Terry Paige.
However, the Purple team
moved up and down the field at
will. After the Gold team was
spotted seven first-quarter
points, the Purple team quickly
marched 79 yards in nine plays
behind the leadership of
sophomore quarterback Ron
Jones. Fullback Anthony Simp-
son capped the drive off with an
eight-yard run.
The Purple team then scored
twice in the second quarter, tak-
ing a 21-14 lead at the half.
Quarterback Jones scored on an
11-yard run which finished off a
10 play, 80-yard drive. With just
:53 seconds remaining, senior
tailback Tony Baker rambled in-
to the endzone from five yards
out. Senior placekicker Jeff
Heath continued his perfection
by converting both of the point-
after attempts.
In the first half, the Purple
team rolled up 13 first downs to
that of four for the Gold. The
Purple team was successful on
the ground as they ran for 207
yards, with Jones counting for
100 of them on 10 carries.
The Gold team scored first in
the second half. Page's 52-yard
run put the Gold out in front
28-21 with 7:24 remaining in the
third quarter. However, the Pur-
ple team quickly responded with
a nine play, 80-yard drive to knot
the game at 28-28.
The Gold team claimed the vic-
tory when they shut out the Pur-
ple squad in the last quarter.
They key was a crucial defensive
goal line stand near the end of the
game. With a fourth and goal
from the two-yard line, Lewis
Wilson's tackle of Jones stalled
the drive and gave the ball over to
the Gold. The Gold team held the
ball for eight plays, running the
clock down to :33 seconds before
the Purple team took over.
After two Scott Flynt comple-
tions, the Purple team's last-ditch
effort ended with a pair of in-
completions into the endzone.
(Tony) Baker, of the Purple
team led all rushers on the day,
finishing with 137 yards and one
touchdown on 22 carries. Jones
was the next leading ground
gainer with 122 yards and a score
in 14 attempts. Anthony Simpson
contributed 60 yards to the Pur-
ple attack as well as two
touchdowns.
Neither quarterback was par-
ticularly impressive passing the
ball as Jones connected on only
three of ten attempts for 38
yards, while Speed was only six
of 14, with one interception for
50 yards. In addition, he was
sacked three times.
Smith was the leading receivcer
for the game picking up 30 yards
on two receptions. Ron Eley led
the gold team with two catches
for 17 yards.
Standout performances were
turned in on defense as well.
Linebacker Robert Washington
led the Purple team with 11
tackles, eight of those being
unassisted. In addition,
Washington sacked gold quarter-
backs three times for 25 yards in
losses. Vernard Wynn had nine
tackles with six of those being
solo stops.
Linebacker Steve Jacobs led
the Gold defense with seven
unassisted tackles and a total of
nine. Freshman Barriet Easterl-
ing had seven tackles from his
safety position.
Head coach Art Baker was
happy with his team's play,
despite the 90-plus degree heat.
"They players played really
well Baker said. "The scoring
system made it more interesting
and more competitive
Baker feels that the ECU pass-
ing game is a bit suspect at the
moment and that the Pirates
must be able to throw to be suc-
cessful.
"We're not going to be very
good if we can't pass the ball
Baker said. "We've made very
good progress, but it's not quite
enough. Hopefully, we'll be a lit-
tle more wide open with our pass-
ing game.
"Our wide receivers need to be
more of a threat Baker added.
"We're looking for speed.
(Tony) Smith is a great com-
petitor. He's probably the most
consistent receiver.
'The year I've spent with Bob-
by (Bowden, Fla. St. head coach)
was like going to school, as far as
the passing game is concerned
Women Netters Tie
George Mason For
Sixth Place Finish
Coach Baker does see some
problems with the punting game.
However, with the new recruits
and some new coaches, things are
looking very positive for the 1986
Pirates.
"We have some skilled people
coming in Baker commented.
"We have a punter coming in
that should solve some of the
punting problems
Two quarterbacks coming in
next year will certainly help the
Pirates, according to coach
Baker. Brad Walsh, who proved
himself in the Shrine Bowl, will
have an opputunity. Also, Berke
Holtzclaw will add to ECU's QB
core
Baker also feels very comfor-
table and gets a lot of support
from his defensive coaches.
"I'm tickled to death with the
staff Baker admitted. "I have a
great deal of confidence in Don
Powers, coach Chambers and
coach Farrington. They've gotten
a lot out of their players
While Baker is concerned with
his team's lack of depth, he is
pleased with other aspects of the
team.
"The linebackers and (defen-
sive) ends looked good Baker
said. "The offensive line is
polished and we have a little
depth there
Overall, coach Baker was
pleased with the team's output
and is anxiously looking forward
to his first season at the Pirate
helm.
"I'm excited about the football
program Baker said. "I want
to represent the school well
By SCOTT COOPER
SUM Writer
The Lady Pirate Tennis team
finished up their spring season by
finishing in a tie for sixth place
with George Mason in the ECAC
South tournament over the
weekend.
After a dismal season in
1983-84, the Lady Bucs impoved
to a 9-9 mark in this year's cam-
paign. After a fall record of 5-2,
ECU fell to 4-7 in their spring
season.
Senior Janet Russell was the
top seed for the Lady Pirates this
year. She was 5-3 in the fall and
5-5 in her spring campaign.
She has been ECU's No. 1
singles and doubles player for the
past two years. Russell is also the
only Lady Buc tennis player to
major in nursing while competing
on a regular basis. Coach Sher-
man praies Russell for her play as
well as her determination as a stu-
dent. Sherman felt that Russell
"did an excellent job
Freshman Ann Manderfield
had the best Lady Pirate record
as she was 13-8 on the year. In the
fall she was 8-2 and then went 5-6
in the spring. "She is very, very
much improved Coach Sher-
man said. "She is a whole notch
improved
The No. 3 seeded-singles player
is sophomore Tyrania Myers. She
was last year's most improved
player and went 5-3 in the fall
and 3-8 in the spring.
The fourth seed was
sophomore Susan Brown. She
was 5-11 on the year. Brown
never really got on track and
"didn't play well according to
coach Sherman.
Freshman Susan Montjoy was
the No. 5 seed as she was 8-8 on
the year. Montjoy also played in
the fourth seeded spot after
Brown had left the team. Coach
Sherman was very pleased with
Montjoy's play over the entire
year.
The sixth seed was another
freshman. Karla Hoye, who had
an incredible career at East Lin-
coln High School in Denver, NC
(24-0 in both singles and
doubles), was 7-3 in the fall and
2-4 in the spring. Coach Sherman
is hoping that this year's ex-
perience will help Hoye in her
'85-86 campaign.
Sheila Feeley was the No. 7
seed for the Lady Bucs. After go-
ing 5-2 in the fall, she went 4-4 in
Pictured above is the 1984-85 Lady Pirate tennis team. Front row
(from left to right): L. Zaloudek, S. Montjoy, A. Manderfield and K.
Hoye. Middle row: H. Bunting, S. Feeley, S. Brown and T. Myers.
Back Row: Coach P. Sherman, assistant coach L. Redford, J. Russell
and K. Sammons.
the spring. Feeley, from Pitt-
sburgh, Pa will be transferring
after this year at ECU.
Freshman Laura Zaloudek and
sophomore Heidi Bunting were
the No. 8 seeds this year. The two
combined on an 0-4 record, but
will return next year to a young
Lady Pirate squad.
The No. 1 doubles team of
Russell-Manderfield was 15-3 on
the season. Coach Sherman call-
ed the team "a great doubles
team that was very impressive
The second-seeded doubles
team of Feeley-Myers was 7-5 on
the year, while the team of
Feeley-Brown went 3-4 in the fall
The teams had to be shifted
around after the fall, due to the
absence of sophomore Kris Sam-
mons.
The third seeded teams of
Hoye-Montjoy and Zaloudek-
Montjoy went 1-3 in the fall and
did not compete in the spring.
"I am pleased with the pro-
gress that the team has made
from last year's 3-12 season
Sherman said. "This was a
rebuilding year. I hope that the
experience and the new players
coming in, will help for next
year
Pirate Nine Moves To Top Of EC A C South
By TONY BROWN
Staff Writer
The ECU baseball team leap-
frogged into first place in the
ECAC-South Sunday by
defeating George Mason 16-8,
while UNC-Wilmington fell into
second place with a loss to James
Madison. UNC-W had led the
league the entire season.
The Pirates had their second
high-scoring game in a row
against the Patriots of George
Mason to take two-out-of-three
in the weekend series. Mean-
while, Mike Christopher tied the
ECU record of nine consecntwc
pitching victories which was set
by Mickey Britt in 1977.
Winfred Johnson again led the
Pirate hitters with yet another
three-run homer, which gave him
22 roundtrippers for the year and
70 total RBIs. Mont Carter had
his second straight multiple RBI
day, driving in five and going
-for-5 in the game.
The game was close through
the fourth inning, but ECU broke
it wide open after that. Carter
had a two-run single in the first,
followed by a run scoring hit by
Jim Riley for a 3-0 Pirate lead.
GMU bounced back in the bot-
tom of the frame with a two-run
homer, then took the lead 4-3 in
the second by adding two more
runs.
The Pirates got a run in the
third to tie it up, but really caught
fire in the fourth. Mark
Cockrell's double was followed
by Robert Langston's single to
give ECU a one-run lead, then
Johnson hit his three-run homer
to make it 9-4.
With the score 10-6 after six,
the Pirates pushed in four more
in the seventh. For the second
time in the game, Johnson was
intentionally walked � and for
the second time Carter got a two-
run single.
ECU went on to add two in the
ninth while the Patriots got two
more for the final 16-8 score.
The Pirates banged out a
season-high 22 hits in the game.
In addition to Johnson and
Carter's performances, shortstop
Greg Hardison went 3-for-5 with
two doubles, which set a new
ECU single-season record for
doubles.
The Pirates' ECAC-South
mark now stands at 11-4 � a half
game ahead of UNC-W's 10-4
record. ECU went to 30-10
overall.
The next game will be crucial
to the title hopes of both teams as
the Seahawks will be hosted by
the Pirates at Harrington Field at
7 p.m. tomorrow.
The baseball Pirates remained
a half-game behind league leader
UNC-Wilmington after Saturday
action that saw both teams split
doubleheaders.
Each lost the opener in the pair
of twinbills, but ripped their
respective foes in the nightcaps.
ECU fell to George Mason 7-2,
then beat them 16-3, while UNC-
W lost to James Madison 9-6 and
came back to defeat the Dukes
17-5.
In the front end of the ECU
doubleheader, George Mason's
Danny Atcheson tamed the
Pirates with 10 strikeouts, walk-
ing none and allowing only five
hits. The only two extra-base hits
for ECU came off the bat of Greg
Hardison, who homered and
doubled.
Both teams failed to score in
the first inning, but the Patriots
burst loose in the bottom of the
second with four runs and never
looked back. Two errors allowed
a GMU batter to get on and move
to second. Two singles and a
fielder's choice brought in three
runs, followed by a Derek
Williams triple that made the
score 4-0 Patriots.
GMU padded their lead in the
third. Carlin Hart doubled,
followed by a hit batsman and
two singles, which gave the
Patriots a 6-0 lead.
The Pirates finally broke their
scoring drought in the sixth on
Hardison's homer, but Kevin
Burke responded in the bottom
of the frame with his 12th round-
tripper of the season to maintain
the six-run GMU advantage.
ECU added another run in the
seventh for the final 7-2 score.
Winfred Johnson took the loss
for the Pirates, dropping his pit-
ching mark to 7-3 on the year,
while Atcheson bettered his
record to 5-3.
Hardison led the ECU hitters
with his homerun and double,
while teammate Jim Riley went
2-for-3.
The nightcap was much more
pleasurable for Pirate fans, as
ECU went on a hitting rampage,
ending with a 16-3 victory. Win-
fred Johnson collected six RBIs,
while Jay McGraw knocked in
four and Mont Carter added
three.
This time it was ECU jumping
on top and never being threaten-
ed. In the first inning Mark
Shank, Greg Hardison and Chris
Bradberry loaded the bases with
consecutive singles. Johnson
singled to drive in two, then a
fielder's choice gave the Pirates a
3-0 lead.
The lead remained at three
through the fourth inning. ECU
scored two in the second and
GMU added two in the third,
then each team added one in the
fourth, making the score 6-3.
However, the Pirates poured it
on after that.
Three more runs crossed
homeplate for ECU in the fifth.
Johnson's league-leading 21st
homer of the season, with two
on,raised the Pirate lead to 9-3.
ECU tagged the Patriot hurlers
for seven runs in the sixth to
Sec PIRATES, Page 12.





12
THEEAS1 CAROLINIAN
APRIL 23. 1985
All-Campus Finals Signal End Of IRS Year
B JEANNETTE ROTH
Suff Writer
This week marks the end of the
intramural season uith upcoming
all-campus finals. First, divi-
sional finals are being held across
the fields and courts of ECU.
In team handball, the men's in-
dependent final should be a real
showdown as top picked Impulse defeat.
faces the Hansons. Impulse won
a hard fought battle (11-8)
against Mean Machine while the
Hansons walked past Third Regi-
ment 8-5 in semi-final action.
The men's residence hall cham-
pionship is between the Umstead
Terminators and Garrett 5-0,
who is out to avenge an earlier
Pirates Smash GMU
Continued From Page 11.
totally overwhelm GMU. Jay
McGraw's fourth homerun of the
season, a solo shot, started the in-
ning.
After a scries of singles, walks
and errors allowed the Pirates to
bat around, McGraw again got a
big blow � this ow: a triple � to
put the icing on the cake.
ECU went to 10-4 in the
1C-South and 29-10 overall,
while GMU's mark went to 9-6
and 27-17.
Hardison was 3-for-4 for the
Pirates, with a triple and double.
McGraw added a homerun, triple
and sacrifice � and then of
course there was Johnson's
"usual" homer and "normal"
six RBls.
(It is probably redundant at
this point to remind Pirate fans
that every homerun Johnson hits
sets new season and career
records for ECU. The same holds
true with several other offensive
marks, including total bases and
RBIs.)
Sneaker Sam is looking at a
new all-campus champion and
selects the men from Sigma Phi
Epsilon. They must defeat Phi
Kappa Tau first to capture the
fraternity division championship,
but Sam thinks they'll do that
and more.
On the women's front, arch
rivals Enforcers and Life's a
Beach take to the goal's first. En-
forcers soundly defeated the
Goldenhearts, 14-3, enroute to
the independent division cham-
pionship.
Sigma Sigma Sigma will at-
tempt to terrorize Delta Zeta and
win the sorority division.
And of course, this leaves soft-
ball action. In the men's indepen-
dent division, who will take the
crown Fighting it out for the
championship will be: Skoal
Brothers, Gambling Bombers,
Hustling Stickmen and Spitfire.
Some pretty tough games are
ahead for these guys either way
you look.
Residence hall: Slay Jays meet
the Crew and the Y-team go to
bat against the Belk Bums. These
teams have been relatively
unmentioned but should be a
force to reckon with in the all-
campus championship.
Sigma Phi Epsilon, Kappa
Sigma, Phi Kappa Tau and Phi
Beta Sigma go for it all in the
men's fraternity-division finals.
On the ladies side of the Field,
the Eliminators and the En-
forcers are picked to go to bat for
the independent title. Sources
pick the defending champion
Eliminators as the victors of this
year's all-campus title.
Four residence hall teams are
still in the running and could
eliminate the Eliminators from
this year's final tourney. Slay,
White, Fletcher and Clement are
all in the home stretch.
Congratulations Good, Bad &
Ugly for fighting long, hard
tough and winning the co-rec
volleyball championship. Sig Ep
& Friends became their foe after
beating Top Spikers.
NOW HIRING
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Announcing:
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PERSONAL DENTIST
Do you need a caring,
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At your parents' request, utility service can be put in their name. Just pick up
an application in Room 211 in the off-campus housing office, Whichard
Building or at Greenville Utilities main office, 200 W. Fifth Street.
Have your parents complete the application (which must be notarized) and
mail it to Greenville utilities, P.O. Box 1847, Greenville, N.C. 27835-1847,
Attn: Customer Services.
Remind them to attach a letter of credit from their power company

If you wish to have the utility service put in your name, a deposit will be re-
quired.
with electric or
90s space hoot
Electric Only $100
Electric & Water $110
Electric, Water Gas $110
Electric It Gas $100
You can save time by mailing the deposit in advance. You must include your
name, where service will be required, when service should be cut on and a
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without electric or
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$75
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FREE WHEELER
A LAB PROJECT OF JOURNALISM 3200
Vol.3 No.l
Tuesday, April 23, 1985
Greenville, N.C.
4 Pages
Circulation 12,000
Bronze Bods Invade The Hill
The Place To Be
Chris Pennington � Freewbceier Foto
Spring days at ECU seems to draw the sun worshipers to Tyler Beach to catch some rays when they can't
get to a real beach. While there's no ocean or seagulls at College Hill, the sun still seems to prevail.
By GARY BLACK
Around late February or early
March, Suntan Fever begins to
strike into the minds and hearts
of ECU students, as the hope for
warm weather and the fear of be-
ing pale during Spring Break
emerges.
When that first, plus-60 degree
mark is reached, the cream of
American studenthood streams
from their dormitories, covered
with coconut oil and little else.
The sun worshipers congregate
on a large grassy knoll beside
Tyler dorm, commonly known as
Tyler Beach. And there, the prac-
ticed rituals of Solar Worship
begin.
Before noon, the first of the
"old guard" appear. No more
than four or five at first, these
girls have been working on their
tans since they were old enough
to wear bikinis, at the age of
three. Their skin is of such color
that Breyer's chocolate ice cream
looks watered-down. The "pro
tanners" also form the first of
the three important groups that
frequent Tyler Beach. The others
are the sports enthusiasts and the
"meeters
The majority of the T-Beach
visitors are the "meeters For
them, the hillock is nothing but a
vegetated extension of the bars
downtown. Much like Rice
Krispies in a bowl of milk, they
tend to clump-up in groups of
five to eight.
Aside from the standard pick-
up lines, the meeters are able to
add a few like, "Nice tan"and,
"Can I borrow some of your
11?" As six or more meeters get
together, they can gradually
transform into the third group of
Tyler Beach clubbers � the
sports enthusiasts � by setting
up a volleyball game.
Volleyball is the second most
popular sport on Tyler Beach �
basketball is the first. Except
during the severest of
snowstorms, there is usually a
basketball game going on at the
courts of Tyler Beach. Most of
the players don't play the full
court, so two groups can usuall
play at the same time. StrangeK
enough, some of the lowest scor-
ing games played on these court
are during tanning season. The
players seem distracted, for some
reason. Thus, basketball takes a
second place at this time to the
more unisexual volleyball.
The beaches oTNorth Carolina
are still popular with East
Carolina students, but for those
who can't afford to travel to
nearby beaches during eekendv
or who want to improve their
tans during the weekdays, Tyler
Beach offers the next best thing.
The casual bathing suit at-
mosphere, a self-imported flow
of favorite beverages, and the
universal scene of young men and
women interacting, or trying
make Tyler Beach symbolic
student life at ECU.
Continued Carolina Tradition Gains Increasing Popularity
By HAROLD JOYNER
Do you want to barf everytime
someone mentions beach music?
Do you break out in a sweat when
you get near someone who's
wearing a starched button-down
shirt � or penny loafers?
Don't give up hope if you think
everyone around you has been
struck by the beach music bug,
because sooner or later, you're
bound to get exposed to one of
the south's largest growing sensa-
tions of music.
Without putting labels on
anybody, it can be safe to say
that ECU students may fall into
two categories: the beach crowd
and the non-beach crowd. And
while eastern North Carolina has
enjoyed the waves of beach music
for quite some time, ECU
students have managed to keep
the sounds alive, despite some
stereotypes that may have turned
some people off.
What started out as gospel
music in the 30s and later,
rhythm and blues in the 40s,
beach music remained alive, even
through the turmoil of the 60s
and early 70s. The nostalgia con-
tinues to exist, and with it, a
whole army of sand-kickers are
enlisting in one of the south's
fastest growing ways of life: the
sweet sounds of Carolina beach
music.
So why doesn't anyone want to
listen to, and of course shag to,
beach music? Those who have
heard of it may have gotten the
idea that it's not cool to sit
around and listen to golden
oldies. Some may feel that the
image of button-down shirts,
khaki's and shiney leather shoes
is not their thing. On the flip side,
however, one can see that beach
music is as varied in dress as the
tunes are themselves. See related
story on area d.j. 's, page I.
The parties are often fun and
the careful observer may see
shaggers ranging from the couple
kicking and bopping casually, to
those who gyrate out to the floor
and do theirown thing. Any ex-
cuse of "I don't know how to
shag" or "1 hate beach music"
will only be heard from those
who have not opened their ears
up to the relaxing sounds of
beach music.
John Rainey, president of
ECU's Student Government
Association, reflected on why he
liked the melodic beat. "I was in
high school when i first started
listening to beach music the
senior political science student
said. "It's a very distinctive
sound which 1 find very
relaxing
What about the out of state
student like John Peterson? A
native of Warrenton, Va Peter-
son had never heard of beach
music before coming to ECU.
Peter-
son said, "I didn't like it at first,
though I got use to it. You really
have to be in the right mood to
listen to it
Campbell University in Buies
Creek, NC offers students a
chance to get acquainted with the
sand without actually going all
the way to the beach. Amy
Tyson, a senior majoring in
Spanish, said even though the
Creek was nearer to Raleigh, the
folks at CU are very pleased with
beach music. She said the SGA
Entertainment Committee spon-
sors a beach party every fall, with
sand and all. Popular bands also
dominate the scene where such
groups as the Casteways and the
Four Tops play. "At the beach
party she saidfolks will bring
out small wading pools, beach
umbrellas and of course their
bare feet
For those who feel like they are
being outnumbered, ECU stu-
dent Tony Brown offered his
views about the beach music
craze. "The beat is too
repetitious and boring. The lyrics
say the same thing and nothing is
distinct about it. I grew up with
beach music the senior history
major said, "before it was called
that
If you haven't become a beach
music lover by now, or worse,
you absolutely refuse to listen to
it, give it a try. Once your conver-
sion has taken place, you'll pro-
bably say to yourself, life's a
beach! Happy shagging.
Many beach music lovers pass the night away shagging.
Radio Feeds Beach Music
Addiction Among Groupies
Greenville: Town of Hidden Wonders
By AMY BONESTEEL
and
PATTY MARQUIS
Spending the summer stuck in
Greenville doesn't necessarily
have to be a depressing ex-
perience. Greenville is a town
full of hidden opportunities, and
with a little initiative, it is easy to
find something to get into.
Since the average college stu-
dent rolls out of bed no sooner
than 11 a.m. a great way to begin
the day is by checking out the
nearest pool and soaking up the
sun and a few suds. The pools to
make yourself known at during
summer school include:
Eastbrook, Village Green,
FREEWHEELIN' A TECU
The Freewheeler likes to think
of students moving forward in a
free and easy manner with the
gears engaged � similar to the
mechanisms which permit
"freewheeling" in automobiles
and bicycles. It reflects the
lifesyles at ECU and the often
overlooked little things that make
up college life.
Wilson Acres, and Tar River.
Don't worry if you don't happen
to live at one of these apartment
complexes, because you will pro-
bably have a friend or two who
does.
If chlorine and Hawaiian
Tropic doesn't do anything for
you, a relaxing day at the river
with a good book is an enjoyable
way to spend the day. Rainy days
are abundant in Greenville, but
there are many alternatives to
staying in and watching the soaps
all afternoon. Also, several
movie theatres in town show
popular films and the admission
prices are reduced before 5 p.m.
A ride out to The Plaza or to
Carolina East Mall to do some
shopping is another way to kill
time. The stores are usually less
picked over than they are during
the school year, along with end of
the season sales.
Many students choose to spend
their summer making some extra
money. There are plenty of ways
to make some extra bucks, if you
don't mind being a waitress or
working at one of the malls.
More meaningful employment is
hard to find, however, and most
students will have to look for
these jobs as early as January.
Greenville nightlife during the
summer starts long before the sun
goes down. Students can be seen
migrating to the bars as early as
3 p.m. . to cool off from a
hard day at the pool.
The downtown scene during
summer school is radically dif-
ferent from the regular school
year. Not only can you stay in the
bars past 2 a.m but late night
parties are fairly easy to find.
Don't expect to meet too many
new people on your evening
outings, because the die-hard
summer school crowd is a fairly
small group. Also, it is easy to get
to know people at summer
school, because it seems as
though everywhere you go you
see the same bunch.
Although all the downtown
bars are frequented during the
summer, Chico's is an especially
popular place to hang out and
drink icy margaritias. Pantana's
stays fairly crowded on
weekends, but your best bet is to
crash a few outside pool or
porch parties, which are plen-
tiful all summer long.
Weekends may seem
monotonous in Greenville, so
many students take to the road.
In two short hours you can be
patronizing ACC Tavern or Fer-
rari's in Raleigh, or listening to a
live band along the way at
Roadie's in Goldsboro.
The most popular roadtrip of
them all in the summer here is, of
course, to Atlantic Beach. The
beach on weekends (and
sometimes even on weekdays),
looks like the entire ECU student
population has taken over. The
highlight of the Atlantic Beach
season is the annual Sandbar Par-
ty when hundreds of people flock
to an isolated sandbar and party
until the tide comes in.
Greenville's summer's are
often sweltering, so naturally
shorts and bathing suits are the
official attire for all occasions.
Jeans should not even be con-
sidered � they will only become
a part of your anatomy. Surfing
shorts and mini-skirts are
popular and the obnoxious
flourescent colored clothes will
surely be seen around campus
this summer.
For those who want to save
some money and just stay on
campus, Mendenhall Student
Center and ECU Summer
Theatre are great ways to take a
break from the hot sun.
Free movies can be seen every
week at Mendenhall Hendrix
Theatre, where such greats as The
Natural, Romancing the Stone
and Gone With The Wind were
recently shown. All movies can
be seen free of charge, as long as
the student presents his I.D. and
activitiy card. So, enjoy the cool
comforts of Hendrix every Wed.
night and let Mendenhall take
care of you.
For those who wish to bowl or
play board games, check out
Mendehall's low-cost amusement
games. Pool tables are also
available, as well as the music
listening center. Again, the pro-
per I.D. will let you enjoy these
services.
Ready for some real culture?
ECU's Summer Theatre offers
students a chance to view broad-
way plays in McGinnis Theatre at
a minimum cost. To make reser-
vations, call the Ticket Office at
757-6390. Remember, dress is
usually semi-formal, so don't
walk in barefoot, wearing cut-
offs and a tec shirt. You may be
ushered right back out into the
sun.
In spite of what you think you
may have to look forward to at-
tending summer school, many ac-
tivities may relieve your
boredom. Oh, and by the way,
you may want to think about one
of those classes you're registered
in. It's a great way to spend your
mornings and you're usually out
in time to bag those peak after-
noon rays.
By HAROLD JOYNER
Okay, you've decided that you
like beach music now, or at least
you think it's something you
should check out. So what does
one do to hear his favorite beach
song? Probably the most conve -
nient place is to simply tune in
your stereo to one of the many-
beach shows offered on local
radio stations.
Steve Hardy and John Moore
are both dedicated to beach
music like no other soul alive.
And yes, they are very much in-
terested in keeping the cause
alive.
Tune in to 108 WNCT - FM
every Saturday from 4-8 p.m.
and catch Steve Hardy's Original
Beach Party. WRQR � FM (94)
is the home of Moore's beach
show, which also airs on Satur-
day's from 12 to 5 p.m.
"I let the listeners decide what
I'll play he said, though he ad-
mitted there are at least 20
records he's going to play before
the show is over. "But I always
know I'm playing the right kind
of music because of the large
number of people who call to let
me know they are listening
Moore also added that he
knows there is always one person
tuned in who wants to hear that
special song, and possibly help
him relive a happy time in his life.
"I like to know that beach music
may have helped some guy get his
mind off of the everyday pro-
blems
Hardy said his audience ranges
from the 19 year- olds to the 80
year-old couple. "I get calls from
all over he said, "including the
fraternities and sororities of ECU
to the folks in Raleigh and Myrtle
Beach
He said he receives an average
of 200 calls per show from people
wanting to hear a particular song.
"There is no way I can let the
phone dictate the showhe
said. "It's too easy to play the
same songs and it gets roo boring.
I try to play that o i ut bea-�
record, that new song � you
never know what I'll play next "
Believing that parents have a
big influence on getting th
children hooked on beach mu, .
Moore said the beach music ad-
diet is probably attracted to the
lifesyle associated with khaki's
button-downs and penny loafe: 5
and of course having a good time
partying.
"Personally, I am amazed at
the number of college stude:
who enjoy beach music. I think
that's good. I like all types of
music Moore said, "including
The Greatful Dead and ZZ Top.
and yet, I love beach music. 1 wa
very fortunate to have gron up
with the Motown sound
"Beach music hasn't peakeu
and I doubt that it probabb
will Hardy said. "It'll alwa
be different people coming to
listen to it. It really is incredib
the number of people who like to
listen to beach music
He also added that the variety
of ways one can shuffle or bop
makes beach music especially ap-
pealing to dancers. "You'll
always hear someone saying the
don't know how to shag, and
therefore refuse to listen to it. 1
feel once they have listened to it,
they'll always like to listen to it.
Hardy said.
Hardy sponsors his beach show
not only for himself, but for
everybody who will listen. For
more than 10 years he has played
for private parties, as well as area
beach music clubs. "I am very
proud to have the show, not just
for the college students, but for
all of eastern North Carolina
he said.
Also a commited beach music
lover, Moore said he believes
beach music will be around
forever. "The only problem
beach music may face he said,
"is that it may become over-
exposed. I'm very honored to be
able to provide this musk to
everyone





FREEWHEELER APRIL 23, 1985
Campus A live With Legends, Superstitions
By TERESA DARDEN
Traditional beliefs, legends,
sayings and customs have been
around for some time. People
carry on folklore for different
reasons, mainly to entertain or
scare other people. Whatever the
reason, it can be fun to listen to,
that is, if you're careful not to
believe it.
While searching the East
Carolina Folklore Archives, I
came up with some great campus
lore. I decided to focus on dor-
mitory lore at ECU and other col-
leges. For those who are so for-
tunate to live in dorms, you
should find the following tales
quite interesting.
Although the stories were
retrieved from the archives,
names have been removed to en-
sure confidentiality.
This first legend supposedly
happened in Cotten Hall, on
South hall, of the first floor. One
night two co-eds heard their door
rattling. They thought it was the
wind, but the same thing happen-
ed the next night. The third night,
they unlocked their door, stuffed
their beds with pillows and hid
across the hall.
That night a girl came down
the hall with a hatchet and tried
the doorknob. She found it
unlocked, went in, and began to
chop up the beds. She went com-
pletely wild.
A legend from Umstead Hall
caused some excitement years
ago. A very strange girl lived on
the second floor. She always
dressed in black and wore a long
black cape.
At precisely 2 a.m the girls on
the second floor would hear so-
meone trying to turn their
doorknobs. All the girls on that
floor had suspected that a
mysterious stranger lived among
them.
One night, the girls decided to
find out who or what was causing
all the trouble. Having locked all
the doors except one, everyone
huddled in the one room and
waited. And at 2 a.m. the
stranger came to the door as
usual.
Finding it unlocked, the in-
truder entered the room. The
frightened girls switched on the
lights. They saw a strange visitor,
dressed in black, standing in the
doorway, with a large knife in her
hand.
On another college campus, a
group of girls decided to scare a
particular girl. They went to the
graveyard, dug up a body, cut the
arms off and hung them in the
girl's window. After the girl got
back in her room, they heard
screaming and crying. Finding
the door locked, they became
worried, and called the dorm ad-
viser.
Upon opening the door, they
saw the girl in the room chewing
on the arm.
This next story is about two
girls alone in a dorm over the
Thanksgiving holiday. One
roommate went to take a shower
and didn't return. The other girl
became afraid when her room-
mate didn't return. She then
heard a thump-thump sound, but
she wouldn't open the door.
In the morning she called cam-
pus security. When they arrived,
she was asked to open the door,
but told her not to look. Her
roommate was lying outside the
door, dead, with her legs cut off.
The thumping sound had been
the girl trying to crawl back to the
room.
Though only a partial collec-
tion was presented, many
other interesting stories may be
found by visiting the ECU
Folklore Archives located in 322
Austin.
Intramural Program
Demand Increasing
By PERRY DEAN
Despite the increase of in-
tramural basketball teams this
year, changes in the scheduling
format is not expected for next
year.
1985 saw a record number of
teams participating in intramural
basketball at ECU. A total of 157
teams signed up to play in one of
seven divisions tc play from 4
p.m. until midnight, Sunday
through Thursday.
Although the number of teams
participating increased, the
number of available playing
facilities have not. With
Memorial Gym and Minges Col-
iseum as the only facilities
available to hold basketball
games, the intramural staff has
little time and space to schedule
all the games. Men's and
women's basketball practices and
home games, along with other
university activities, cause more
conflicts for scheduling. For
these reasons, according to
Robert Fox, director of In-
tramural Recreational Services,
the eight hours a day, five days a
week scheduling, has been used
for a number of years.
Because of late night schedul-
ing and conflicts with other
university activities, some com-
plaints have been received from
students. Fox said, "We have
had relatively few complaints
about scheduling, even though
our facilities and schedules are so
cramped He also added that
many of the complaints this year
stemmed from the lack of playing
times or dates in which teams
could not participate. Teams that
signed up late were usually the
ones who were disenchanted with
their schedules. "Teams have to
realize the earlier they sign up,
the better chance they have of
getting the schedule they want
Fox said.
If the number of teams con-
tinue to increase, more schedul-
ing problems are inevitable. In
the past three years, the number
of teams participating have in-
creased, but this does not
guarantee an increase next year,
according to Fox. "All sports
seem to go in cycles he said,
with the total number of teams
participating increasing for a few
years and then declining for a
few years.
An increase in student enroll-
ment usually constitutes an in-
crease of teams signing up, but
Fox added, "The overall student
enrollment must drastically in-
crease before a real crisis arises in
scheduling He admits that in-
tramural basketball is fast near-
ing the time when only a certain
number of teams will be allowed
to participate.
Fox said ECU has one of the
best intramural programs in the
nation. Well acquainted with the
intramural services provided by
the schools from the Big Ten
Conference, such as Purdue and
Ohio State, Fox saidWe are do-
ing quite well Despite having
fewer facilities than Big Ten
schools, Fox said, ECU has
about the same amount of com-
plaints received compared to the
number of students being served.
Many of the same problems
that face basketball scheduling
affect intramural softball teams
as well.
Few games are scheduled at the
softball fields, which are located
behind the allied health building,
because of transportation pro-
blems. Fox said, "many of the
players do not have a means of
getting to and from games
therefore, "a lot of forfeits occur
over there
Freewheeler
Vol. 3, No. 1 April 1985 Greenville, N.C.
Harold Joyner
Jim Reid
Sherry Talley
Photo Editor Chris Pcnnington
Editor-in-Chief
Assignment Editors
Faculty Adviser
Dr. Jeanne Scafella
Page I: Amy Bonesteel, Scarlett Cox, Robin Ayers, Cheryl Canby, Mickey Askew
Page 2: Nancy Croft, Jimmie Hackett, Andrew Joyner, Teresa Darden, Perry Dean
Page 3: Dennis Kilcoyne, Patty Marquis, Linda Mould, Julie Rosemond
Page 4: Susan Tacker, Beth Parler, Laura Redford, Hizabeth Page
The Freewheeler was completed as a laboratory excercise by
students in Journalism 3200 � Copy Editing and Makeup. Views
presented are those of individual writers and in no way reflects views
of the Department of English or East Carolina University
Beware of the hatchet lady lurking around ECU residence halls.
By JAMES REID
If it is too late or too much
trouble to cram for those big ex-
ams, work out a code or buy a
pair of mirrored sunglasses, then
it's time to rely on good, old-
fashion, down-to-earth supersti-
tions. But proceed with caution
because superstitions are the
most widely abused and
underated form of college
folklore.
I can still remember the words
of a wise, elderly uncle on my
aunt's side when he said, "Foeget
doze supastiskins dats been tried
inside-out by evrybody unda the
sun. Deys lawst dey's powrs. But
when ya tries da new ones, ya
gots to be calful, cuz deys gots so
much powr dat dey kin scare da
life outa ya
As I said before, proceed with
caution.
The following is a list of sure-
fire, absolutely-incredible,
hardly-ever-been-used
"supastistkins" that was compil-
ed from information obtained
from the ECU Folklore Archives,
and from a thesis written by
Catherine Jane Gregory,
Superstitions Among Male and
Female Athletes and Non-
athletes of the University of
Western Ontario. My comments
are in parenthesis.
�Throwing a horseshoe over your
left shoulder is good luck (but not
so good if there's a person behind
you.)
�Hanging a horseshoe, points up,
above your door is very good
luck (but the horse should be
removed first.)
�It's good luck to wear two dif-
ferent colored socks on the day of
the exam (but wear ver long
slacks.)
�Regardless of what you migh-
have learned, it's extremely luck)
to have bird droppings land on
your shoulder.
�Wearing parsley, clover orgarlK
might create weird stares from
others (but almost guarantee a
passing grade.)
�Tripping upstairs is said to be
lucky, but remember � upstairs
�The next three rituals may take
some effort, but think back
when you passed your last tev
What were you wearing? Wear it
(If there's any doubt to this one.
ask Lou Carnasecca.)
�Also, use the same pencil c
pen, and sit in the same seat (this
might be difficult if your last test
was taken somewhere else.)
�And finally, Wear your clothes
inside-out (nowadays, no one will
notice.)
Hate To Cook? Try Easy Summer Recipes
By NANCY CROFT
If you're like most students,
the last thing you want to do on a
summer day is cook. But
sometimes it's nice to invite a few
friends over for dinner.
For the beginner cook, the
ideal meal is one that takes little
time to prepare. Hal Burbach,
assistant dean of the school of
education at the University of
Virginia, realized this after his
marital separation.
After successfully stumbling
his way through the kitchen, Bur-
bach decided to compile a
cookbook aimed at helping other
single men to overcome their
alienation in the kitchen. Though
his book, Especially For Him, is
written for single men, it's also
an excellent guide for any begin-
ner cook.
Burbach's recipes require
minimal preparation, but they
taste like you've been slaving in
the kitchen for hours. Here are a
few samples to try on your
friends this summer:
Gingered Lamb Chops
Ingredients:
12 cup vegetable oil
13 cup lemon juice
2 tablespoons honey
1 teaspoon ginger
1 tablespoon grated lemon rind
8 lamb chops
Basic Steps:
1. In a bowl, combine vegetable oil,
lemon juice, honey, ginger and lemon
rind. Salt and pepper to taste. Mix well.
2. Place lamb chops in a shallow casserole
dish and cover with sauce. Marinate for
3-4 hours.
3. Remove chops and broil for 6-8
minutes on each side or grill to taste.
Baste occassionally with marinade.
Serve with asparagus and muffins. Yields
4 servings.
Spiced Pork Chops
Ingredients:
13 cup soy sauce
1 2 teaspoon pepper
I 4 teaspoon garlic powder
12 teaspoon marjoram
1 teaspoon sugar
4 pork chops
Basic Steps:
1. Combine soy sauce, pepper, garlic
powder, marjoram and sugar
2. Place pork chops in soy sauce mixture
and marinate for 1 hour.
3. Broil each side of chop for 10 minutes
or grill to taste. Baste with marinade.
Serve with wild rice. Yields 4 servings.
Short Ribs with Barbecue Sauce
ingredients:
3-4 pounds short ribs
1 bottle barbecue sauce
2 tablespoons brown sugar
14 cup orange iuice
1 2 cup pineapple chunks
Basic Steps:
1. Place nbs in a shallow baking dish and
brown in a preheated oven at 500 degrees
for 30 minutes Pour off fat
2. In a separate bowl, blend barbecue
sauce, brown sugar, orange mice and
pineapple chunks.
3. Pour sauce over nbs and grill to taste or
bake at 350 degrees for 600 minutes un-
til meat breaks off bone easilv Baste fre-
quently.
Serve with nee or noodles. Yields 4-5 ser -
�afl
In addition to recipes that will win com-
pliments. Especially For Him includes a
glossary of cooking terms and instruc-
tions on equipping a kitchen.
If you'd like to order a copy of Hal
Burbach's Especially For Him, write to:
WRC Publishing
2915 Femmore Road
Silver Spring. MD. 20902
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The BB&T Career Account
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With a Career Account you'll receive checking without service charges for the first twelve months if you
maintain a $400 balance. You also get a BB&T 24 card and access to the PLUS SYSTEM The PLUS
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annual fee for the first year and 9b auto financing at a competitive rate. Stop by any jfs Nfe'rhanABank
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Campu
S �
The Z-Team offers the
NCSL4
B DENMs KIl
It's time "
complaining
Carolina problem
students u'r1 a I
something atn
Thai b ft in
Carolina v
(NCSL). a group
discussion and Jeba:c
tions to North Carol
blems. One �
NCSL schedule a
ference to irg
resolutions Dm -
week of Marcl
five-day annual
Capitol build
discuss legislai t
"We hae a
are ver ser
do said
delegation c
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UmtmMmiDmUmmumOiUmtm. �CaaaW�fU)5CTSlWC r
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� J �
it ions
Western Ontario. My comments
c in parenthesis.
fhrow ing a horseshoe over your
p ft shoulder is good luck (but not
� good if there's a person behind
HI.)
Hanging a horseshoe, points up,
tove your door is very good
k (but the horse should be
emoved first.)
- i luck to wear two dif-
, rent colored socks on the day of
.i:n (but wear vei long
'Regardless ol what you might
lave learned, it's extremely lucky
have bird droppings land on
I'our shoulder.
fWearing parsle. clover or gariv
:ht create weird stares from
(but almost guaraniees a
sing grade.)
M ripping upstairs is said to be
FREEWHEELER
APRIL 23, 1985
hi i r
Is -
emember � upstairs.
three rituals may take
ne but think back o
hen you passed your last tes.
c you wearing0 Wear it.
s anj doubt to this one,
1 ou Carnasecca.)
o, use the same pencil c
sit in the same seat (this
difficult if your last test
somewhere else.)
ally, Wear your clothes
le-oul �wadays, no one will
r Recipes
� baking dish and
al 500 degrees
Pour off fat.
hiend barbecue
orange juice and

' ibs and grill to taste or
grees for 60-70 minutes un-
bonc easil) Baste fre-
odles fields 4-5 serv-
tion to recipes that will win com -
Especially For Him includes a
oking terms and instruc-
rping a kitchen.

ke to order a copy of Hal
E pecialty For Him, write to:
sung
inaoi e Road
ring. MD. 20902
10
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Campus Radio Station Offers Students Variety, Experience
The Z-Team offers the alternativt.
NCSL: Debate, Discussion
By DENNIS KILCOYNE
It's time for students who are
complaining about North
Carolina's problems to join
students who are doing
something about them.
That is a motto of the North
Carolina Student Legislature
(NCSL), a group dedicated to
discussion and debate on solu-
tions to North Carolina's pro-
blems. One weekend a month,
NCSL schedules an interim con-
ference to argue over various
resolutions. During the third
week of March, the group holds a
five-day annual sessipn in the
Capitol building in Raleigh to
discuss legislative bills.
"We have a lot of fun, but we
are very serious about what we
do said James Caldwell,
delegation chairperson from
ECU. "All the proposed resolu-
tions and bills we discuss entail
serious issues and solutions
Caldwell further added that
about 40 percent of the bills pass-
ed in NCSL are eventually passed
in some form by the North
Carolina General Assembly.
At the recently concluded An-
nual Session, Caldwell said,
'The ECU delegation raked in
the prestige. We were nominated
for best large school delegation.
Also, Gordon Walker (an ECU
delegate) was elected Lieutenant
Governor, Kirk Shelley (former
ECU chairman) was elected
Speaker Pro-Tempore in the
Senate and best Senate debator.
One of our bills, the Child
Witness Protection Act, received
an honorable mention
Besides debating legislative
proposals and honing parliamen-
tary skills, partying was another
skill put to the test. "We worked
hard every day, and when we ad-
journed each session, we treated
ourselves to some really good
times said Caldwell. Well into
the morning hours, the 150
delegates, particularly the 11
from ECU, drank, ate, and
engaged in other nocturnal ac-
tivities.
Caldwell said friendship was
very important in NCSL. "We
acquire some valuable skills and
knowledge, such as writing and
researching bills and resolutions,
and learning parliamentary
rules he said. "But the friend-
ships we cultivate with students
from all over the state are best.
"You can be involved in party
politics, business, or whatever for
the rest of your life, but only
when you're in college can you be
in NCSL That's why we love it'
Check Out The Library
�IffiRi TWO SIDES TO
BECOMING A NURSE IN THE ARMY.
And they're both repre-
sented by the insignia you wear
as a member of the Army Nurse
Corps. The caduceus on the left
means you're part of a health care
system in which educational and
career advancement are the rule,
not the exception. The gold bar
on the right means you command respect as an Army officer. If you're
earning a BSN, write: Army Nurse Opportunities, P.O. Box 7713,
Clifton, N 07015. Or call toll free 1-800-USA-ARMY.
ARMY NURSE CORPS. BE ALL YOU CAN BE.
Call In
Your Request
757-0011
o&
fce�
ECU
Have A
Super Super
Summer
Thanks for listening
l���r
(WNCT-FM 108)
By JULIE ROSEMOND
Music. It's a part of every col-
lege student's life. On the ECU
campus there are so many dif-
ferent tastes in music as there are
students. What station is there
that tries to cater to them all? The
answer may simply be 91 3
WZMB-FM.
WZMB has recently celebrated
its third year serving ECU.
students, campus, and surroun-
ding community. Although low
in wattage, Z-91 is growing and
improving in quality everyday.
WZMB employs a large number
of students, where they are being
trained for announcing, news,
and sports positions.
ZMB is different from any
other radio station in the area
because of the variety in its for-
mat offering: jazz, classical,
Christian rock, new wave, reg-
gae, soul, heavy metal, and vin-
tage and progressive rock. Each
of the specialty shows airs at a
specific time each week such as
"Radio Free Greenville" on Fri-
day nights at 8. This is an all-
request show with guest student
announcers.
One of the biggest complaints
WZMB probably gets is that the
music they play is not popular.
Spike Harward, ZMB's Program
Director said, "Here at WZMB,
our sights are not set on a certain
demographics. We try to reach a
wide diversified audience
WZMB was established to
serve the ECU as an alternative
listening station. WZMB's for-
mat is album oriented rock, bet-
ter known as AOR. Many albums
may have songs in the top 40, but
WZMB offers students other cuts
off an album. By doing this,
WZMB is providing a service to
the listeners by giving them a
chance to preview albums.
One can also hear cuts from
new bands and rock legends on
91.3 that are not usually heard on
other radio stations. "By doing
this we are supplying our market
with an alternative station that
plays strictly album rock. We do
get our music on the air first
Harward said.
The hard working staff behind
WZMB attributes to the success
of the station. Susan Duncan,
ZMB's General Manager,
saidThe station is a tightly run
organization. Each position is
vitally important to the over-all
operation. We're very fortunate
to have the staff that we have in
all the positions
Other executive staff positions
include: Promotions, Mary Lou
Montana; News Director, Jim
Hickmon; Business Manager,
Paul Glenn; Production
Manager, Stephanie Luke; Public
Service � Traffic Director, Julie
Rosemond; and D.J. Rep Hal
Wells. These folks have to work
closely with the music directors
and the staff to create a suc-
cessful working unit such as
WZMB.
Being a student-run station,
WZMB manages to stay on the
air approximately 150 hours a
week, only 18 hours short of be-
ing full time.
Another service WZMB offers
is its growing number of give-
aways. Mary Lou (Montana)
Dingman saidPromotions are
an important part of listenership
because when you work at a non-
commercial 282 watt college sta-
tion, about the best way to get
listeners is through give-aways
Recent give-aways include Kinks
albums and concert tickets,
classic comic books, and many
more prizes.
Although non-commercial,
WZMB provides its listeners with
announcements of campus and
community happenings. Any
non-profit student organization
can take advantage of WZMB's
free services by mailing their an-
nouncement to WZMB, 2nd.
Floor,Old Joyner Library,
E.C.U WZMB simply asks that
you mail them at least two weeks
in advance.
Probably the most important
service WZMB offers is the ex-
perience students get in a profes-
sional broadcast atmosphere.
Visitors to the station are
always welcomed. Duncan said
any student may stop by the
studios Mon. through Fri 10
a.m.to 3 p.m.
Go home, turn your dial to
91.3 FM and listen. The number
for making requests is 757-6657.
After all, WZMB is ECU's stu-
dent radio station. And
remember, the next time a jam-
min' tune goes top 40, be glad
you were able to hear it first on
WZMB.
Back Money
With Mind
By SHERRY TALLEY
Few students realize that part
of the $113 of the student fees
will go to ECU's Student Union.
So, to get your money's worth, it
only makes sense to participate as
well as having the chance to ex-
press your opinons on the ex-
tracurricular activities presented
during the school year.
The Student Union, the largest
programming organization on
campus, is the manpower behind
many social, recreational and
cultural activities presented on
campus.
The 12 Student Union commit-
tees are responsible for choosing,
planning, promoting and presen-
ting a wide variety of entertain-
ment, such as weekend movies,
concerts, art shows and guest
speakers.
These committees range from
visual arts to public relations and
even the Coffeehouse. Other
events sponsored by the Student
Union include major concerts,
minority arts, travel, recreation
and production.
Recent student union presenta-
tions included the Kinks concert,
the Ilumina art competition,
several movie sneak previews and
barefoot on the mall.
Coming attractions for the
summer sessions include
watermelon feasts, ice cream
bingo, weekly movies, and a
Fourth of July celebration.
To become a member of the
Student Union, stop by
Mendenhall 234 and fill out an
application.
You have been, and always
will be loved by The East
Carolinian Staff, Good luck in
the future and don 7 forget to
come back to see us in that
new car. Give those folks in
City Hall the kind of love you
gave us for your sweetness is
the best.
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FREEWHEELER
APRIL 23. 1985
t�
Some Seniors Suffering Symptoms
o
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i.
it.
I

a.
�r
r
6
Energize Me!
f
Symptoms of burnout include a seemingly never-ending heavy
workload and fatigue. Burnout seems to come about more often dur-
ing the second semester.
By SUSAN TACKER
Journalism students at ECU
have stumbled across a
psychiatric phenomenon that
seems to affect only graduating
seniors. Discovered by a student
investigating Post-Traumatic
Stress Disorder in victims of a
tornado, the phenomenon has
been named Pre-Traumatic Stress
Disorder by those in the know.
Symptoms for the two anxiety
disorders are remarkably similar.
For Post-Traumatic Stress suf-
ferers, these symptoms may in-
clude recurrent, painful recollec-
tions of the event; nightmares or
other sleep disturbances; ex-
cessive autonomic arousal, which
includes hyperalertness, or exag-
gerated startle response; impaired
memory; difficulty concentrating
or completing tasks; and painful
guilt feeling about surviving.
These symptoms may begin im-
mediately after the traumatic
event, or they may take months
or years to show up.
Pre-Traumatic Stress sufferers
may not even realize what is caus-
ing their discomforting symp-
toms. These may include recur-
rent, painful anticipation of
graduation; nightmares or other
sleep disturbances; hyper-
alertness and startle response; im-
paired memory concerning im-
portant dates in the future; dif-
ficulty completing required
coursework; and guilt feeling
about surviving.
"Once I just touched Nancy
Croft on the shoulder and asked
her what she was going to wear to
graduation, and she almost fell
out the window says Julie
Rosemond of a graduating
senior. This is a classic example
of exaggerated startle response.
Says Laura Redford, another
seniorI've been having all
kinds of nightmares, and I'm
always running through Ficklen
Stadium with a black robe on,
with Dr. Bloodworth chasing me,
trying to hit me with a diploma.
He's getting closer and closer,
and then he almost has me � and
then I wake up She
shuddersIt's horrible
Dennis Kilcoyne says his symp-
toms showed up as an inability to
complete required course work
on time. "Guess I'll just stay here
on campus where I can do the
most good, re-educating
Democrats he says.
What can be done about these
aggravating symptoms? "Not a
whole hell of a lot says a facul-
ty psychologist who asked not to
be named. "We encourage suf-
ferers to Find other graduating
seniors who may be suffering
from a similar problem, and
discuss their feelings and fears.
Frankly, 1 think we should stress
that these reactions are normal
considering the shape of the job
market. Especially English ma-
jors. Can you imagine looking
for a job with a bachelor's degree
in English?"
According to Journalism pro-
fessor Jeanne Scafella, the pro-
blem is not seriousWhen
students did health stories last
semester, they all thought the
had tertiary syphillis. I'm not too
worried about these symptoms
Some coping mechanisms
seniors utilize are applying for
graduate school (postponement),
marriage (grasping for straws), or
moving back home (return to the
fetal state). Not all are effective,
but it's not always a conscious
decision.
"I just wish they'd hurry up
and graduate grumbles student
Jim Reid. "These seniors are
really starting to bug me
Second Semester Burnout : Are You An Innocent Victim?
By LAI RA REDFORD
Do you sometimes feel like a
car whose tire has blown out
cruising at a cool rate of 60 miles
per hour, wobbling to the side of
the road to slowly die?
Or maybe you have lately felt
like a big, happy balloon that ac-
cidently broke the hold of securi-
ty to recklessly drift upon a sharp
biade of grass. You've been left
there withering in all your shred-
ded elastic to erode.
Don't despair. You're only
normal and suffering from what
ould be titled as the Student
Blues, or more accurately,
University Burnout.
The symptoms of burnout are
easily recognizable and easy to
determine. The first question you
ask yourself while working on a
project or paper: "Why am I do-
ing this?" All of your friends
hae eone to a movie that was
your idea to see in the first place,
and you can't go because your
work load seems to be three times
as much as anyone else's.
The second reason is you have
a tired and dragging feeling. You
walk around with your lips at-
tached to a cup of coffee, your
face red and wet from the steam
that makes your eyes swell and
puff like Steve Lawrence's
cheeks.
The third of these symptoms is
that the work load seems never-
ending and if the work doesn't
end, you probably will one way
or another. You may have the
embarrassing experience of hav-
ing a big, white van drive up to
your dorm and take you away in
a straight jacket, everyone look-
ing on saying, "see you later
and "take it easy
People suffering from burnout
are easy to spot on campus.
They're the ones who begin to
laugh hysterically when the pro-
fessor asks if the week is a good
One Struggle Against Odds
B BFTH PARLFR
Robin Pugh has experienced
the normal fears and frustrations
of any other student, but unlike
others, she has endured a very
different kind of hardship � a
bout with cancer. What makes
her special is not that she has
cancer, but her positive attitude
towards her illness, along with
her readiness to speak openly
about it.
Beth: Robin, how was your il-
lness originally detected?
Robin: I was sleigh riding in
January 1980 � my senior year
in high school. I was pulling the
sled up a hill, when I fell and hurt
my knee. Since I was coming here
(ECU) the following week to
discuss my basketball scholarship
contract with Cathy Andruzzi, I
felt it was best to have the knee
checked out before I met with
her. I was expecting the doctor to
tell me that I had a bad sprain or
maybe just a bad bruise, but I
was told nothing of the sort. I
had cancerous tumor embedded
behind my right knee.
Just the summer before, Robin
was chosen Colonial Height's
most outstanding female athlete
for 1979-80, and was to enter
ECU. Now all hope for a basket-
ball scholarship had vanished. It
was also the start of a recovery
program from a rare form of
bone marrow cancer, and the
doctors gave her a 40 percent
chance of survival and a 100 per-
cent chance of recovery if she
would let him amputate her leg at
mid � thigh. If he removed the
tumours, and part of the knee
bone, she would have a 60 per-
cent chance of recovery.
Robin then 18, decided to have
the tumours removed, giving her
only a 40 percent chance of sur-
vival. "To keep my leg, it was
worth the risk she said. "I just
couldn't let them cut part of me
away � just like that Robin
said in a soft, but serious tone.
The next step was having to face
radiation therapy.
Beth: Robin could you describe
your initial reaction to the
discovery of your illness?
Robin: Anger. Confusion. I
thought I was being punished for
something bad I had done in my
youth. I thought God was sup-
posed to be good � I couldn 't
understand why He would do this
to me. I was angry. I thought that
God put some people on earth to
pay for other people's sins. I
thought I was one of the people
that He had choosen. 1 couldn't
thu k of anything that I had done
wrong to deserve what was hap-
pening to me. Later, once I
started accepting the fact, I felt
my faith would come through the
surgeon's hands. Once I got my
perspective, I felt relief.
Beth: Just how limited did you
become after your surgery?
Robin: was confined to crut-
ches for a limited time, which
ended up being 14 months, my
entire freshman year of college.
Needless to say, I could no longer
play basketball. Instead of being
a recognized athlete, I was now
labeled a "medical risk. "
Beth: Describe how your
physical limitations affected your
college life.
Robin: They (ECUadministra-
tion) pulled me out of Tyler
dorm, and stuck me in Cotten
Dorm, a designated female han-
dicapped facility, and was then
"HANDICAPPED. " I hated it.
I didn't feel I was really han-
dicapped. I was embarassed at
first, because I still hadn't ac-
cepted the fact that I had to walk
on crutches. In Cotten, I was
forced to live with another han-
dicapped student. I thought that
living with another handicapped
student would help me handle the
illness, but it made living together
almost impossible for the both of
us.
Robin is now 23, and apparent-
ly cancer-free. "I know I'm lucky
in a lot of ways she said, "but I
wouldn't do it any differently
She has no regrets that basket-
ball didn't work out, or that she
was not on the 1984 Olympic
Team as she had dreamed. "I
know I have succeeded in basket-
ball, and I am now trying to con-
quer other sports
She's presently active in ra-
quetball, scuba diving, and works
out with weights daily.
Her main love now, though, is
putting her major of Special
Education with a concentration
in Mental Retardation to work
this summer, when she'll be a
volunteer for the Peace Corps in
Jamaica. "I feel like I've received
so much; I've been very for-
tunate. It's time for me to give a
little of myself back
one for a test. They smile and
sing to themselves while walking
along streets and sidewalks. A
victim's eyes are bloodshot, and
they sit and stare in class. When a
point of importance, a joke, or a
noise is made, they turn slowly
and say, "Huh?" Classic!
These symptoms may prove to
be the result of several actions.
The first will probably be to sleep
more frequently. Also, you may
find yourself waking up in the
morning sprawled across the bed
with a beer in your hand and the
trashcan overflowing with a
count equal to a case of beer you
don't even drink. According to
Dr. Bruce A. Baldwin, it is highly-
probable that people experienc-
ing personal burnout could very
easily discover alcohol or drugs
as a temporary and effective way
to deal with this perseverance
deficit.
A second alternative to dealing
with burnout may be a divorce
from vour roommate. More ver-
bal abuse and maybe even
physical abuse such as Fights or
manipulative maneuvers will
definitely cause a separation. So
you ask, what's a person to do to
maintain some kind of streamline
sanity?
Well, it seems burnout occurs
at any time, but it seems to be
predominant during second
semesters of school. By then, the
remedies to avoid this traumatic
ordeal will be of little use. But
there are a few remedies that will
help to subside these incredible
feelings of helplessness.
The first and foremost of these
remedies is what Baldwin calls
"Lifestyle Management
Baldwin defines lifestyle manage-
ment as your commitment to
maintaining a creative balance
between achievement and success
on one hand and satisfying pro-
duction, leisure activities and
friendships on the other. In other
words, get away from the library.
It's a place to do research and
USED BOOKS &
MAGAZINE
SALE
Sheppard Memorial Library
Saturday, May 4,1985
9:00 A.M2:00 P.M.
Main Library Lawn
530 Evans St Greenville
ik Tiller
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check out books, not a place to
pitch a tent for the majority of
the semester. Do yourself a favor
and get out with your friends
ocassionally. Have a few drinks,
a few pizzas, a few bizarre ex-
periences and live it up.
School is a place to grow as an
individual, a place to grow up
and learn to take care of yourself
and make responsible decisions
along with receiving an educa-
tion. So, if you haven't figured
how to get it all together yet, or
how to manage your time so you
can balance all the facets of
university life, you probably are a
prime candidate for University
Burnout.
You need to stop and re-
evaluate your schedule and
lifestyle. It's probably not as
organized as you think. If you
know it's not organized and just
don't want to change, then there
isn't much help because your
well-being is all in your head, and
that is where change must begin.
Admit to being a Personal Bur-
nout victim and your whole life
may change in a small amount of
time. It's a question of insanit
versus sanity. I know. I'm an
aimost irreversible example of in-
sanity caused by burnout. Ca
yourself before it's too late.
Congratulations
Graduates
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Title
The East Carolinian, April 23, 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
April 23, 1985
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.406
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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