The East Carolinian, February 27, 1986






alb
(Earnltntan
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Vol.60 No.4�-(J
Thursday, February 27, 1986
Greenville, N.C.
12 Pages
Orcutatioo I2,i
Reasons Assessed For
Magazine's Moratorium
Night Life
jim iji n.fss iv hu' i iMiiH
Easy access to local nightspots is one of the advantages to living on West Campus. However,
students ma find it hard to sleep after a fun-filled night of partying due to noisy traffic on Cotanche
Street.
Awareness Prevents Assault
By DAVID McGlNNFSS
According to one survey done
at a major university in 1985, 25
percent of treshmen males polled
said they would commit rape if
they knew they would get away
with it.
It is easy to see that college
campuses, with their built-in sup-
ply of single females, who are
often alone, make attractive
target areas for potential rapists
Numerous studies indicate that
in most cases, preventing rape is
only a matter taking precautions
that make the rapist's task more
difficult. However, most women
fail to take these precautions,
thinking that rape is something
that could never happen to them.
But here at ECU, as
everywhere else in the country,
rape can and does happen. In
fact, according to ECU campus
security, one to two cases are
reported on average each month,
and there is probably an equal or
greater number of cases that go
unreported.
According to law-enforcement
agencies, the most important fac-
tor in avoiding rape and or
assault is to limit the number of
factors that can threaten one's
safety.
To acccomplish this, students
should: try to avoid traveling
alone, especially at night. Use
highly-trafficked, well-lit routes.
Take advantage of the Pirate
Walk, and do not accept rides
from people you do not know.
According to ECU Campus
Security Officer Rhonda Gurley,
who is in charge of the rape
prevention program, "Students
should develop a sense of
awareness of their surroundings
when traveling on campus. They
should take well-populated
routes and occasionally vary their
route, to avoid someone who
may sialk them over a period of
days and wait in a pre-determined
area
Gurley added that students
should be aware of the function
and location of the blue-light
phones. These phones are located
around campus and will signal
the campus security office that a
call is being made and where it is
coming from as soon as the
receiver is lifted.
Students can also do several
things to increase security in their
residence halls according to ECU
Student Health Services Health
Educator Mary Elesha-Adams.
One thing students can do is not
leave entrance doors wedged
open, allowing unauthorized per-
sons entry into the dormitory.
"A lot of times students will
leave the hall doors open in order
to get some air flow said
Elesha-Adams. "But that can let
anyone get into the dorm lobby,
or even the residence area itself
Female residents, suggested
Gurley, should report suspicious
:�. unescorted males in their dorms
to campus security, and
remember to give accurate
descriptions. In addition, they
should keep their dorm-room
doors locked, even when they are
home, and always require people
knocking on the door to identify
themselves before opening up.
However, assuming preventive
measures fail, and a student is
faced with an attacker, she (or
he) should have a pre-formed
plan for dealing with the situa-
tion, emphasized Elesha-Adams.
As the attack is occuring is not
the time to start thinking about
possible responses.
According to both Gurley and
Adams, the best response is to
make a lot of noise and run.
"It's important to run to
somewhere though Adams
stressed. "Run to a house with
lights on, to a well-lighted area,
or any populated area
See TACTICS Page 5.
By CAROLYN DRISCOLI.
NUff Vtritrr
Over two weeks ago in closed
session, the Media Board decided
that due to organizational and
budget problems, Expressions
(ECU's minority affairs publica-
tion) would be placed in a state of
moratorium until a subcommittee
could review the situation and
agree on ways to improve the
publication.
The Board's action on Feb. 10
was prompted by Board member
Kirk Shelley's proposal to form a
committee to look into the
possibility of phasing-out Expres-
sions and integrating it with the
East Carolinian.
At the time, Shelley stated, "I
am appalled, completely and
totally appalled (with the most re-
cent issue of Expressions) He
went on to say that the magazine
did not represent all of the
minorities on campus, and that
there were mistakes such as
misspelled words and sentence
fragments.
Two week ago Expressions
won the Associated Collegiate
Press Award for the best in show
for layout and graphic design.
Shelley's proposal vas amend-
ed by the Media Board in closed
session freezing all operations
and forming a committee whose
purpose is to improve Expres-
sions as a separate medium said
Smith.
Most individuals dose to the
situation agree that the problem
with the publication is rooted in'
its organization. This problem
came to the Media Board's atten-
tion when Jeffrey Canady,
general manager of Expressions
fired Jimmie Hackett, the
managing editor; however,
because Canady did not follow
proper procedure, Hackett was
immediately reinstated before the
Board froze the magazine's
operations.
Explains Hackett, "One major
problem has been the lack of
communication between the
general manager and myself; that
alone has created a large portion
of the problem
Shelley agrees, "There are two
people in top positions who can-
not work together. And they need
to The minority publication
lias a lot of potential it hasn't liv-
ed up to because these two have
been fighting
Another component of the
:ssue stems from the fact that the
present managers have been
unable to recruit and maintain a
full staff. In fact, one of the
reasons that Expressions was
placed in a state of moratorium,
according to Michael Smith,
Media Board chairman, was "to
get minority students' input and
the help that management said it
could not kjet
Smith and Hackett both state
that the purpose behind the
Board's action was to reorganize
due to management problems.
Shelley said, "We can't get rid of
either one of them (Canady or
Hackett) and they can't work
together. We can't see spending
the money (student fees) if they
won't work together on this
However, when asked why the
Board has taken these steps,
Canady said, "1 have requested a
hearing or written explanation of
why the Media Board has done
this. The only response I have
gotten is that it is in the working.
I've heard various things from
various people, but nothing
definite or concrete
Another part of the organiza-
tional problem is the budget.
When it was approved by
Media Board, it was to cover four
issues of the magazine, with the
possibility of a fifth in the sum-
mer, according to Smith.
Expressions was allowed
S.OOO to cover printing and bin-
ding for all issues produced dur-
ing the year. Smith said. Of that
$000, slightly over 59 percent
was spent on the publication's
See EXPRESSIONS Page 5.
Forum Addresses
Apartheid Issue
Orientation Jobs
On Campus
By PATTI K.EMM1S
MnftMH Nf� Aii
Applications are being ac-
cepted for the 16 positions still
available to work as assistants in
the summer orientation program.
"We are looking for people
who will make a positive first im-
pression of ECU said Ron
Speier, associate Dean of
Students.
The 1986 summer orientation
program will run from June 15 to
July 14. There will be a one and a
half day session and six two and a
half day sessions.
Along with room and board
during the 31 day period the stu-
dent assistants will earn $800.
The assistants will be expected
to be able to adequately and ob-
jectively portray ECU, its
policies, services, and personnell
to new students and parents.
A few of the duties the
assistants will perform are con-
ducting campus tours, assisting in
the pre-registration process and
with any social activities offered.
"I wish 1 had the opportunity
to do it again said senior Bill
Dawson, one of last year's
assistants. "The pay is good and
I learned a lot about the universi-
ty. Its rewarding to see people I
had in sessions getting involved
now
Anyone who is planning on
returning in the fall of 1986 and
interested in being involved in the
orientation program may pick up
an application in 209 Whichard
bv March 7th.
By MIKELIDWICK
News Ldilot
In light of the recent national
and international attention apar-
theid has received, the African
Studies Committee will present a
symposium entitled "Apartheid
and the United States" March 25
at the Willis building.
"The purpose of this sym-
posium is to provide a forum in
which scholars, students, and
citizens of North Carolina can ex-
change ideas and explore at-
titudes about apartheid said
Kenneth Wilburn, project direc-
tor and coordinator of the
African Studies Committee. He
added the participants will then
be better informed in order "to
determine appropriate courses of
action
Wilburn stated, moreover, the
forum is an attempt to gain a
more complete understanding of
a complex situation instead of cl-
inging to and promoting a par-
ticular political, social or
religious viewpoint.
Wilburn divided the sym-
posium into three different ses-
sions. Session I, Wilburn said,
"Will compare the similarities
and differences between segrega-
tion in the southern U.S. and
apartheid in South Africa
In Session I John Cell from
Duke University and George
Frederickson from Stanford will
speak moderated by Joel
Willaimson from UNC. Wilburn
added that both speakers are ac-
complished historians in race
relations.
Session II will featureWilham
Robertson and John Chettle.
Robertson is the deputy-assistant
Secretary of State for African Af-
fairs. Chettle is the director of the
South African Foundation, a ma-
jor private organization that
seeks to act as a catalyst for
peaceful change in South Africa.
"Since Ronald Reagan has
been recently criticized for his
policy called constructive engage-
ment towards South Africa
said Wilburn, "Session II will
analyze the effectiveness of con-
structive engagement and con-
sider policy matters
According to Wilburn, the
Afrikaners(those who speak the
Afrikaan language) justify Apar-
See APARTHEID Page 3.
Selling Yourself On A Resume
Bv JENNIFER MYERS
Staff Writaf
Writing a resume is a task
students do not look forward to
laboring over. However, your
resume could be the most impor-
tant document you prepare for it
can determine your career
outlook, and therefore, your
lifestyle, after college.
"Most people like to put it
off says Jim Westmoreland of
the Career Planning and Place-
ment Center, in regards to begin-
ning a resume. "I encourage
On The inside
Announcements2
Classifieds9
Editorials 4
Features7
Sports 10
A man's feet should be
planted In his country, but his
eyes should survey the world.
�George Santayana
students to prepare one because it
allows them to oganize their
background, to discover what
they've done and where they're
going
A resume is "selling yourself
on paper according to
Westmoreland. "What you are
selling depends on how you for-
mat your resume
When preparing a resume, cer-
tain steps should be followed. At
workshops at the Bloxton House,
Westmoreland advises students
to begin by listing all the infor-
mation they can think of about
themselves, in regards to educa-
tion, experience, special skills
and interests and hobbies. Then
put the information in outline
form, with the most recent
achievement first. Items can be
omitted later if not needed. This
method, says Westmorland,
helps organize the information.
"Any work experience is good.
It shows you are willing to
work stated Westmoreland.
"You can describe the jobs on
your resume so that you bring out
your Finest qualities. Show the
best ot each job like what you
accomplished or learned.
Always list information instead
of forming paragraphs he sug-
gests. Use short phrases, not
lengthy sentences, and write your
career objective last, because it is
easier to formulate an objective
with your information already
organized.
Your resume should be con-
cise. The words you choose are
important in the message they
relay to the prospective
employer, Westmorland added.
It does not have to be typeset to
be effective. It depends on your
field of interest and the message
you wish to convey.
"A resume is what differen-
tiates you from others said
Westmoreland. An employer
should be able to read it and use
it as a guide for an interview after
having enough background infor-
mation supplied by your resume.
Jay Martin, who conducts in-
terviews for Burroughs Wellcome
in Raleigh, said what impresses
him most, but is sometimes
See EFFECTIVE Page 2.
Information Night
Last night a number of students participated in Senior Information Night, two hours filled with in-
formation to prepare seniors for interviews, career strategy, and financial decisions. The event was
sponsored by the Senior Class Council.
-� r
' �� -�
� "� � mmi.Mmf�'r'





THEEAST CAROLINIAN FEBRUARY 27
!986
Announcements
ECU FRISBEE
Congratulations IRATES on vour recent
v-ctor.es The ECU Fnsbee Club etends a
warm .nvltat,on io all students to come out
and ti.ck some disc Practive and play is
1 ues T r,Urs � Sunday 3 30 at the bottom of
the hill Meetings are Thursday X in room
2 MSC Watcn tor the Natural Light snng
ULTIMAX VII in April Be there and get
Mori'
LAW SOCIETY
The ECU La Society will be meeting
March 4 at 8 p m in room 221 Mendenhaii
Our guest speaker will be Myron Mill, recent
law school graduate and practicing local at
torney We will also discuss our plans tor a
trip to the UNC Law School Please attend
Fot more information iaii R.cnara Pond
�58 3155
STUDENTS FOR SANFORD
There will be an organizational meeting of
b'uoents tor Santord tor u S Senate on
Wednesday Martn 5 3 X pm room 247
Menoenhaii Student Center Ail interested
pet ions are u'Qeo to attend For more into
'i-ut Brytin Averette at 758 4530
ECU HONOR BOARD
' ' � � � be a meeting it 'tie ECU Honor
. � Menoenhaii 224 at 6 30 pm
nembers are epecteo to attend An,
questions 1 an jetf Clon.nger at 830 1140
CAMPUS SERVICE
1 Set .
Boy iai
� win be held if
jtiday rvarcr 2
1 It 18 30 a m
be the speaker
Jenkins
9H6 the
Minister
FOLCF
welcome everyone to attend
PPHA
� � 1 rfess ina rlealtt Alliance will have
� � � aav February 28
' 144 in Mendenhail Studen'
� �' ���H! Quests are welcome
PSI CHI
terei teo n o.r nq p Chi ap
ir available in the P�,
� me are due back m by Marc1 6
HONORSGRADUATES
expects
semester h
'0 graduate tr.
sep Df danger
Rags
EAST CAROLINA EARLY
CHILDHOOD CLUB
The ECC Club announces its next meeting
March 4, 1986 at 5 00pm ,n Speight 308 The
program will include a Spring Activities
Workshop and elections Get involved be
there'
NURSING STUDENTS
AH nursing students interested in becom
mg a member of the East Carolina Assooa
on oi Nursing Students are invited to a
neetmg Thursday 2 27 at 7pm m 101 NB We
w.ll be electing i�86 87 oH.cers Th,s is a
mandatory meeting tor all members
Refreshments will be provided Non
members and members are encouraged �o
attend Looking forward to seeing you
there!
SOCIETY FOR
ADVANCEMENT OF
MANAGEMENT
The Society tor Advancement of Manage
ment wishes to invite you to come and io,n
us All maiors are welcome Calendar of
Events Fee 27 Lecture and Tour (Empire
Brushes incat 1 30 p m.Mar 5 Lecture
and Tour (Quality Circles Burrough
Wellcome) at I 30 p m Apr 2 Guest
Speaker Vice Pres John Lennon (Central
Carolina Bank Banking Polices and Hiring
Practices For more information about SAM
and our act.vites Contact John Bland
7 52 2628
BLACK AWARENESS
MONTH
Free h,gh blood pressure and sickle cell
screenings will be held Friday February 28
at Mendenhail Student Center from
10 00am 2 00pm as part ot the Black
Awareness Month activities Sponsored by
kappa Alpha Psi fraternity Assooahon of
Nurstno Students and the Student Health
Service Can Nokom.s Gregory at 752 973
tor more information
STUDENTS FOR ECONOMIC
DEMOCRACY
Students tor Economic Democracy will
hold a meet.ng this Sunday at 5 30 P M in
Mendenhail Student Center room 238 We
w.ll discuss world hunger, hunger relief and
Lisa Heiber will g.ve a presentation on the
up coming CROP walk aga.nst hunger
MEDIA BOARD
There will be a hearing held march 4. at
300pm 400pm, in Mendenhail Student
Center, room 221 concerning improvements
for Expressions
BLACK ALUMNI
ASSOCIATION
There will be a meeting of the ECU Black
Alumm Association on Monday, March 3
1984 The meeting will be held at mendenhail
Student Center, room 248 at 6 00 pm
LUTHERAN STUDENT
ASSOCIATION
LSA will meet Sunday at a 00 at Our
Redeemer Lutheran Church on Elm Street
Dinner will be served and future plans
discussed
ZCTAPHI BETA
SORORITY, INC.
The WIZ Club, Zeta Ph, Beta sorority s lit
tie sister organization. ,s having an interest
meet.ng Thursday, February 27 1986 at 6 00
pm m 243 MSC All young who interested in
making new friends and learning more about
sorority i,te are cordially invited to attend
For more information please contact Miss
Debra M.dgetteat at 752 8879 Refreshments
will be served
ECU COUNCILOF
HONOR SOCIETIES
There will be a meeting tonight at 5 15 ,n
BD 204 All members please plan to attend
WATER SKI CLUB
Pre sk. party Wed March 5, 8 00at the
Tree House There will be videos of water
sk.mg and a keg of beer for sk.ers Join us
and become a skier
BLACK AWARENESS MONTH
Free high blood pressure and sickle cell
screenings will beheld Friday February 28
a' Mendenhail Student Center from 10 00am
2 00pm as part of the Black Awareness
Month act.vfies Sponsored by Kappa Alpha
Psi fraternity Association of Nursing
Students and the Student Health Service
Can Nokomis Gregory at 752 9673 lor mure
nfor mation
EAST CAROLINA HONORS
ORGANIZATION (ECHO)
There will be a meeting concerning the
beach weekend on Thursday February 27
M interested must attend tor ,nformat,on
INTERVIEWING
Two more interviewong workshops are
scheduled at the Career Planning and Place
ment Service To improve your presentation
skills, to learn about the questions
employers ask and to hear from Mr James
about opportunities on and off campus, mark
your calendar to come to the Bloxton House
on February 25 and March 3 at 3 p m
GRADUATING?
Seniors and Graduate Students are en
couraged to pick up a Registration Packet at
the Career Planning and Placement Service
Vou are able to leave a resume with us and
stabhsh a place to put letter of reference on
tile Vou will be able to interview on campus
if you meet the qualifications of the
employers who come to campus between Oc
tober and April
FREE TAX HELP
The Accounting Society .s sponsoring a
free tax preparation and advice service in
the Student Booth at Mendenhail on
Wednesdays and Thursdays from 46 pm
thru tax season Federal instructions and
lorms are available upon requests
BLACK GRADUATE
SUPPORTGROUP
There will be a meeting of the Black
Graduate Support Group Sunday, March 2 in
Mendenhail at 8 15 p m Check the front
aesk for room location For those of you who
came last week please come back' If m
terested call Dwight at 752 9267
PSI CHI
F.lm Presentation A Better Way ' O'
Jeannie Golden, Monday March 3, 7 00
P m Speight 129 Behavior modification
techniques with mental retardates
LSS SOCIETY
GAME NITE
Tues . March 4, 7 00 p m . Mendenhail lob
By Please bring 50 cents' We re going to
play table tennis, pool as wen as bowling
and many others Come 10m the turn ' '
-CELEBRATE
SPRING BREAK 86
Ft. Lauderdale -
as
on the beach
FT. LAUDERDALES PREMIERE
CONCERT AND DANCE CLUB
7 am to Noon - "EARLY RISER"
BLOODY MARY SPECIAL
For you early risers'have a Bloody Mary and KEEP THE MUG'
10 am to 6 pm POOLSIDE PARTIES
UVE D.J EMCEEING POOLSIDE CONTEST � WATER VOLLEYBALL
TOURNAMENT � FREE BEER CHUG RELAYS � FREE T SHIRT RELAYS
THE BELLYFLOP CONTEST � AND CLIMAX THE DAY WITH THE
WETTEST, WET T SHIRT CONTEST FEATURED IN PLAYBOY MAGAZINE
CASH PRIZES � FREE T-SHIRTS � AND OTHER GIVEAWAYS
7 pm to 8 pm COLLEGE HAPPY HOUR
east carolin;
FREE SPRING BREAK 86 T-SHIRT with paid admission fob
ABOVE COUEGE STUDENTS BE TWEES 7OCLOC0 AND 8 O'CLOCK
WITH PROPER COLLEGE I O
ALL BAR DRINKS AND DRAFT BEER - S 75
COMPETE IN CONTESTS FOR PRIZES'
EVENINGS
SUMMERS im the beach presents
FT LAUDERDALE S FINEST ROCK N ROLL BAND NIGHTLY PLUS OUR
INTERNATIONALLY ACCLAIMED 0 J SPINNING THE BEST DANCE
MUSIC AND ALL DAY ALL NIGHT MUSIC VIDEO
Ca
V ha! dit u plai
MON, WED & THUR
Contest Nite
Prizes & giveaways
TUE FRI
Best Buns on the Beach
Haraldad by Playboy magaina
$175 OO Cash Prizes
r
QJTK3&
Contest
SATURDAY
Come and Parry til 3 AM'
SUNDAY
Video Music Nite
Danca to our Mida acaar �ia.
� "d apaciai affacn light ano�
batwaar- band aata
ONE FREE BAR DRINK OR DRAFT OR SOFT DRINK
GOOD FROM 7-8 PM NIGHTLY
FLORIDA DRINKING LAW You must be bom on or before June 30
to gelly purchase alcoholic beverages In Florida
1966
-����.���� ���wa' O'THU tut I'lTurmanO
Effective Resumes A Necessity
DOini flvcraoe ic rt .1� . "
Continued From Page 1.
overlooked is "a definite direc-
tion or field o' interest" that is
usual!) stated in the objective.
According to Martin and
Westmoreland, a good resume
should indicate accomplishment
not just present
and education.
a listing o jobs
your grade
point average is good, then in-
clude it. "Many high tech com-
panies are impressed with a high
GPA. They feel if you do well in
college, your chances for success
will be greater stated Martin.
Personal characteristics should
be omitted, such as height,
weight, and sex. A company can-
not legally require this informa
tion and most companies ignore
it if printed on the resume.
Westmoreland and Martin
both state that a resume should
be neat and concise. Use effective
words wisely chosen. The
employer is usually a busy person
and merely skims the resume at
first, so important facts should
stand out
LSPR1NC BREAK '86
COLPON
Kentucky Nugget Snack
Theresa Hemminy,
Vft
fami
6 Kentucky Nuggets
Kentucky Fries
1 Large Drink
"We do Chicken Right"
$1.99
Plus Tax
Coupon Redeemable at
Greenville locations only
Expiration Date 3-3-86
-coupon�-H�!
OVERTONS
2 Blocks from ECU �
Corner Third & Jarvis Streets
"Home of Greenville's Best Meals"
We reserve the right to limit quantities.
Prices Effective Through Tuesday. March 4
Red Flame Seedless or
Thompson Seedless
WHITE
GRAPES
�8k
STROH'S OR
STROH'S LIGHT
BEER
Grade "A"
Whole
FRYERS
6 pack - 12 oz
Alorva Rhem

- .
1
cans
Limit 3 vtnh
S 10.00 or more
food order
lb.
Bounty
PAPER TOWELS
giant roll
69 C
WIN
CASH
THE
WIN
$1.99
Kellogg's
CORN FLAKES
BIG 18oz box
�TMsLsert6B0CERIES
itm or PDimir1
Limit 2 rolls
Grade "A" Fresh White
Jumbo EGGS
69
Limit 4
dozen please.
CASH & GROCERIES GIVE-AWAY
$225.00 Cash Jack Pot This Week!
Complete Details in Store.
'����������������������������������A
Sea I test Fresh
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cocl
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in the
Annoujcements
in The East Carolinian

Classi
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wn
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or Diet
COCA-COLA
2 Liter Bottle
99 �
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Orange fuioe
JUICE
H? gallon carton
99 C
Campbell's
CHICKEN
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10 oz can
28 C
OVERTON'S COUPON!
vamp&lk
Chicken
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Limit 4 Please
y�'�
each
Limit 2 of your choice. Additional Cokes each $1.15.
Richfood
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h gallon carton
99
VS
RICHFOOD DETERGENT
42 oz. box
$i.oo
With this coupon and $10.00 food order
excluding advertised items. Without coupon 2$ 1.59.
EXPIRIS1446
ICASH SAVINGS OF 59Ci
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Large Diet Coke
or soft drink
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306 (,reenille Blvd.





3REAK '86
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ARTIES
11 LAYS
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N MAGAZINE
, f �VAVS
PPY HOUR
'iizr cvo
,4


99
N FLAKES
99 ?
EN
SOUP
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Chicken
Noodle
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food order
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OF59C
Campus Voice
V hat do you plan to do after ou graduate from college?
I I

I heresa
Ju �
Hemming
u'
and gei
establish
fi
tan;
v I! 11 iv. ,
ve fun
: ave a
Derrick Williamson
reshman, Business
"Make lots of money,
tope
Britt Pons
Senior, Psychology
"I will probably awork in an
internship this summer. After
that vacation and hopefully have
a job somevt here "
Apartheid
Forum
Continued From Page 1.
theid based upon their interpreta-
tion of the Bible.
Session III, therefore, entitled
"Apartheid and the Bible: The
Nature of the Relationship" will
"discuss the nature of the rela-
tionship between apartheid and
the Bible and what that means to
black ethnic groups in South
Africa Wilburn stated.
Vernon Rose, a black South
African baptist minister, and
Motlalepula Chabaku, a South
African religious leader, will
discuss apartheid and its relation-
ship with the Bible. The
moderator is Dan Earnhardt ol
the ECl ampus Ministry.
The Keynote Speaker for the
symposium, added Wilburn, will
be Dan Purnell, and Purnell will
return from a trip to South
Africa the Sunday before the
conference.
Wilburn stressed that the sym-
posium is free and open to the
public.
lona Rhem
Cj
Carolyn Deliapina
Sophomort. I It n man
full; " iding a ji b
a,
i
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THE EAST CAROLINIAN
FEBRUARY 27, 1986
National
MARCH nor
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March 9.1986
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We are looking for girls in-
terested in being
counselors � activity instruc-
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located in Hendersonville, NC.
Instructors needed especially in
Swimming (WSIf, Horseback
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Archery, Canoeing, Gym-
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hall, Computers, Drama,
Suture Study, Field Hockey If
your school offers a Summer
Internship Program, we will be
glad to help. Inquiries: Morgan
Haynes, PO Box 400-C, Tryon,
NC, 28782.
East Carolina Tanning Center
3 Beds � No waiting
Any member refering another receives 3 free visits
LBE Coupon Book has free visits
Open 10 a.m. till Late Night!
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Bit iEaat (Earfllitttan
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Tom Lu vender, o�, �,
JAY STONE, Managing editor
Miki 11 dwick, w a Greg Winchester, m�,
ScOT1 CoopER. v�� Anthony Martin,
)aniei Mmrirj John Peterson, en
Shannon Short. ����� ����,�
iS�
Di Chanii i Johnson, ,
Debbie Stevens.
I ebruarv 2 is86
OPINION
Page 4
Philppines
Should Set Example
K-rdinand Marcos has acknowledged that the divestment
secreted out of the movement has been responsible for
U.S. broadcast persuading South African business
its leaders to meet with leaders of the
ac
Now that
been safely
Philippines
media has
ation of "the smiling revolu- South African anti-apa7theid move-
1 1 hai is as it should be. mem. Thus economic sanctions
What was particularly surprising, would have an even stronger im-
howevei. was the candor exercised pact. Yet, Reagan undercut a tough
,Trnf VVn thC!r aS?ess- economic sanctions bill against
1 resident Reagan s role in South Africa that was authored in
� events there. One CBS cor- Congress and offered a vastlv
lant, in a special broadcast weaker sanctions bill with little real
night, frankly stated that muscle of his own in its place
had resisted prompting by In El Salvador Reagan's' ad-
ivisors to withdraw his sup- ministration continues to support a
Marcos until public protest government that has failed to
n dimensions that made the substantially reform itself during
v of Marcos imminent, his five years in office. Napolean
added that the president had Duarte continues to preside over a
to talk with journalists for corrupt military and death squad
days because ot his depression killings despite his assurances to
n ,nftK fTT PPwer- congress that he will enact reforms
Jan Rather agreed with this ver- Moreover, El Salvador continues to
events, adding it is dif- be an oligopoly with a handful of
to predict what the reaction families owning over 80 percent of
Philippine people might be the land and most of the country's
thai the Lnited States sup- productive wealth.
Marcos over 18 years until In Nicaragua Reagan's ad-
days in office Several ministration continues to fund an
nalists and government army of cutthroats and thugs ac-
s hovvever professed a belief curately characterized bv reputable
S relations with the Philip- human rights organizations like
not be damaged because Amnesty International and
led States had distanced America's Watch as being largely
the Marcos regime over comprised of ex-Somoza national
VClir guard. Somoza was the Marcos-
comments of interest made style tyrant who the United States
hat telecast included supported in Nicaragua before he
y Paul Aquino, brother was run out of the country by the
Sandinistas and a broad-based
coalition of businessmen, peasants
and students. His national guard,
which was initially formed and
trained by the United States, ter-
rorized the country's citizens.
Regardless of what one thinks
about the Sandinistas, supporting a
small mafia to overthrow a govern-
ment that U.N. observers claim was
6VERVB0W G COMES 7D 6RENAW ON A CmSS SHIP
.Campus Forum
Controversy Over Expressions
.
pines
I
he
;ei
s
Mai
� quii
on Aquino. He said that
formed Aquino govern-
will take steps to end corrup-
ind to rid local governments of
:os appointees commonly
a as "warlords
predictions compelled one
ive LBS correspondant repor-
om Manila to declare that the
ivernment will be a liberal
u
nmem and thus the worst duly elected' canabelvedIt
hat could happen to the com- is simply unconscionable. More to
insurgency currently the nninr Amnct, int.�?i�.
There is a scandal and an uproar on
this campus. The minority magazine
has been put into a state of
moratorium because of apparent
mismanagement. Now, many of the
minority students on campus feel ihat
the Media Board, through this action.
has made a grossly racial attack upon
them. I have even heard one student
insinuate that it is a plot by the largely
white Media Board to quell any form
ol black student unity or advance-
ment. This statement, though I onlv
heard it as the opinion of that one
student, scares me because it is very
likely that several other black
students share this biased and highly
paranoid view.
1 am heartened, on the other hand,
though, by the opinions of some
other black students whom I have
heard to express relief over the Media
Board's decision ot place Expressions
into moratorium rather than, as may
be more appropriate, dissolving it
completely. The want to give it a
chance; to allow it to rise from its still
smoldering ashes. The ashes of gross
budget over-runs, unpublished edi
tions, and staff wars. Through all of
the current battles and controversies
the Media Board has operated in a
purely professional, and sympathetic
manner and they deserve a hand from
all of the students on this campus.
In a related issue, though. 1 would
like to address the question over the
appropriation of student funds to a
publication that speaks to a singularly
black audience yet considers itself a
minority magazine. Perhaps the
Media Board should rename the
Marcos
id that
he said, "is the best
communism could
currently the point, Amnesty International's
'Somebody 1985 human rights report makes it
evident that Nicaragua's human
rights record is far superior to that
of El Salvador. Yet Reagan sup-
ports the government of El
Salvador with bombs bullets and
dollars while he mines a harbor,
stages an economic boycott and
sponsors a CIA trained
publication Expressions: East
( arolina j Black Student Magazine
and at the same time appropriate
more of out student fees to establish
other magazines, each specifically for
other minorities on campus:
Hispanics, Middle Easterners,
American Indians, Jews, the blind (in
Braille), the deaf, para- and
quadraplegics, and women. Please do
not assume that 1 am making light of
the Black condition in this country. I
fully understand the past and conti-
nuing problems of the Afro-
American in our country's social
system. 1 am only trying to put it into
perspective; that Blacks are not the
onlv minority, and that by naming
mselvcs as such, as the one and on-
lv minority in fact, is wrong. They are
only hampering their own progress in
civil rights.
Bv writing this letter I realize that I
have set myself up for considerable
reprisals, but 1 hope that I have
clarified a few points to the more
reasonable people out there. I myself
am a minority as a member of the
Democratic party on this campus, a
group which regularly receives heavy
and vulgar criticism from the more
conservative contingent. (Of course I
receive these attacks by choice and
have the opportunity to change my
position at any time.) Mav I suggest
that the socially conscious student at
ECU face their oppressors in the
same way that I have faced mine. I
rose above my apathetic tendencies
and am now involved in shaping the
North Carolina student's voice to the
General Assembly through the North
Carolina Student Legis ai .
Perhaps minority (Black 1
who feel that they are not rece
appropriate attention on tl
should become active on the I . .
newspaper or yearbook
magazine or radio station - S
or Student Union, or whatevci
To my knowledge the Expressions
magazine is the only pub
this campus that, if not in theory,
in fact strictly defined
boundnes and is funded
students at large. I
based spending ol tudent I
is grossly inappropriate
A campus publica
specific racial or rei m j$
important though as a I
group's unity and furthei develop
men Mv onlv argucmei
development should come ft
within the group itself and sh lid
be the responsibility ol an impai
entity such as the Media Board. N
to slight any Blacks on this can
but I feel that if Expressions is to c !
tinue it should be the responsibili
its director and editors; that it indeed
be East Carolina's MINOR
magazine and not a front I
school's most powerful m
group. The other minorities
defined by race, creed, nation, sex,
handicap) are being done a greal
disservice. Human unity is e goa
but it will not be ace
through the present Expressions
DA. Swanson.
Senior, English
Such comments should be in-
ructive to anyone cognizant of re-
cent events in South Africa or in
Central America. In those regions
too the Lnited States also has the
opportunity to play a constructive
e to end tyranny and encourage
peace and democracy.
Sadly, however, the Reagan ad-
ministration is pursuing policies
are having the opposite effect.
hist as he did in the case of Marcos,
the president is refraining from tak-
ing strong action against the Botha
regime in South Africa to the bitter
end.
I en such conservative publica-
ns as Business Week and the
W all Street Journal have
AIDS � Unmentionable Epidemic
By Daniel McCann Duffv
During 1979, the AIDS virus infected
an average of 7 people each day. Today,
the AIDS virus infects more than 1 000
people each day. Of the 1,000 people in
'1 ,J0HNNQ. EVEN THOUGH VOU
0 c TWSSCHOOlSuU
a ia trained army in
Nicaragua.
Is no outrage too great for the
American people to tolerate9 tectedeach da- at least 300 will develop
Ameacans in the power of people 'X�?
Z tT!SETS' and I"6 � having AIDS has'lwXX
tact that the United States can play five years. Presently, there is no cure or
a constructive role in bringing vaccine.
about democracy if it chooses to. According to The Harvard Medical
fcvents in South A;nca and School Health Letter, "For every person
especially Central America should in the United States who has AIDS or
make them wonder what kind of one of the relat�i conditions, there are
role the current administration 40 to 50 who are carrymg the virus but
wants this nation to play do not know il" PeoPIe with the aids
virus can spread AIDS even though they
- do not have AIDS themselves.
An estimated 1 to 2 million Americans
are currently infected with the AIDS
virus. The National Cancer Institute in
Washington has found that one-third of
a group in New York City who showed
signs of exposure to the virus in 1982
have since developed AIDS. Barring any
unforseen medical breakthrough, at
least 300,000 Americans will contract
AIDS in the coming five years. This is
six times the number of Americans killed
in combat during the Vietnam War.
AIDS relentlessly destroys the human
body's immune system leaving the vic-
tim prey to a number of infectious and
eventually fatal dieases. Some symptoms
of AIDS are persistent swollen glands,
the trauma of anal intercourse. The
multiplicity of sexual partners has
hastened the spread of AIDS in the Gay
community.
However, homosexuals do not com-
prise the entire high risk group for
AIDS. Other high risk groups include
bisexuals, intravenous drug users, reci-
pients of blood products and body-
organs, prostitutes, and sexual partners
of all these individuals. The last category-
appears to be AIDS "portal of entry"
into the heterosexual world.
The virus is transmitted from infected
male ,o female primarily through ,he � To ta�SST a"d C
semen. The virus ha ,l,� i gress 10 nave Che f.scal wisdom
fatigue, weight loss, and a dry cough.
AIDS is not a Gay Plague. Available
evidence indicates that AIDS is transmit-
ted from person to person through
blood, plasma, body organs, tissues,
and semen
semen. The virus has also been
documented to be spread from infected
woman to man. A possible method of
transmission is thought to be the
woman's blood that can be in a woman's
vagina from either her menstrual period
or an abrasion.
Infected prostitutes are believed to be
rapidly spreading the AIDS virus into
the heterosexual population. The
Chicago Health Commissioner recently
warned the public that "All persons who
utilize the services of male or female
prostitutes are at risk of contracting
AIDS K
In Africa, 10 million Africans are in-
fected with the virus. The primary
means of transmission is believed to be
heterosexual contact. The ratio of male
to female African AIDS victims is about
1 to 1.
In the United States, the average
AIDS patient spends a total of 167 days
in a hospital at a cost of $147,000 This
million, $43 million less that the 1986
allocation.
Many of our nation leaders are
afraid to confront the AIDS challenge
for fear that their own sexuality and
morality might be questioned. The
"epidemic of fear" that AIDS
engenders includes fear of recognizing
AIDS or openly helping AIDS victims.
We must courageously ask our elected
officials to enact a massive AIDS public
education campaign. Presently, educa-
tion is the best vaccination. Also we
must ask this Administration and Con-
gress to have the fiscal wisdom to
allocate a multi-billion dollar appropria-
tion for AIDS research this vear
Research discoveries mav prevent
Americans from being saddled with the
looming $42 billion AIDS medical bill
By acting with courage in the face of
the AIDS challenge, we will protect the
hves of millions of American citizens
and the productive and financial
resources of our country. Bv showing
compassion to the AIDS victims of to-
day, we will prevent ourselves from be-
ing personal or economic AIDS victims
ot tomorrow.
Forum Rules
The East Carolinian welcomes letters
2ST22 f P�tntS �f �� Mail or
toZ ZTtJ �ffiCe lHe W
tons Building, across from the en-
trance 0 Joyner Library
purposes of verification, all let-
headaches, recurrent fever, night sweats, cost is usually borne by the InH 2lT' 2?" the name �Jr and
Tncr!? � "? a dr couh- fc�l government fLSJT 2322 P� number
' r
-
federal government. The tforei�7 mS .T' S" � �
men, for ,he 300.000 ��Tun Z ZUSSTLl. "� ���"�� tn
.ie�,s could cos. us. as American, � ZJE22 TnlT "��
payers. $42 bdlion in 1990. lelunXi a,y Pr�i- All
In spite of these facts. Congress ha � "W,JMWK �'� for brnt-
�n the homosexua, communit, the SAMSS SSE
vtrus ts spread through semen and the alarming the President'T M�!l facu'y an"f writing lettenforthl
recta, bleeding ,ha, often accompanies AIDS ZZStS, Zttm "
1
Expres
( ontinued Horn fat

!
j
I
I
s
Tactics T
( ontinued frum P

ble resp
recei
s

S
-
- ' I i
:
the E( I
Tak
back merelv
tacker?

dealing -
be least like .
greater dangei
"If you have a .
-risky metl
u can still fall baf,
dangerous technique
b ve all, laid Ada
uni should not allow hers
taken away to a seluded area.
That drastically reduces the
tun's chances to- -
that point, fighting . ially
preferable eve-
untrained added Adams
However, a w .axj.
look at the individual situati
If the assailant has a gun pointed
at the victim's head,
him is out of the
continued.
What should the
course of action be il an a
has already tak
Fir j
victim : gei
throuj
bie injuries she ma-
ed and is ui
the possibi
venereal disease
Next, sa:j i le
victim si . .
enforcement
trdless of whetl i
intends to prosecute
This can help poli
the aaav �
and poss
pattern ;ks
Discovering su
s � �� �
p
A
A





IH1 fASI AKi;llMAN FEBRUARY
m
,m .���'
A?5
demic
forum Rules
?-
wnature of the authorise Letters
� - � irfei panes,
neatly printed All
to editing for hrevi
bet, and no personal
ned Students,
writing letters for this
are s
flacks wili
and
� ruing letters for this
reminded that they are limited
ft ve
Expressions Reviewed
( ontinued From Vav l.
single issue- I ins leaves $2,858 re
maining to pa foi theothei three
foui issues oi the yeai thai
need to he printed and bound
w ho refuse pt the situai
are using racism as a smokescreen
to evade the real problems
countered h xpressions
hen faced with the i
� hat should be done u ith v
I laims oi racism have become pressions from here, the solui
isut According :
H.kkett. " I he role ol racism
a able, vm: there
i
tain membei
destro Expressions
� t used .� aeemeni
a scapenoai
ed owl
Uiv
' its role u
mi is "a vs
'7.1
W (th Boai I) an
ition as
var c anad) says, "1
i xpressions
I down with the -
othei people w ho ha e expt i
working with Expressions
need to discuss with �
.
xpressions . an be d i
tiveh "
� 1!
Media H.
' uuen
-
contributioi
Plls
Hackei he andanad)
�me in an understanding
� a ai theii dunes are. " e
: one anothei that we
uld live up t ase duties and
manpower to
he organization,
vshu h �av one ol tl e roots oi the
I he Board
it the purpose of the
stai rium was to
at ions, rhe
,e been reorganized
blems have been
d, so there is no reason
uld not be

' � i e v,
. be done
( anadv

with both
Tactics To Discourage Rape
Official Ballot
II) Number
I cast my vote for
I (enter number of design)
, Must be returned to The Kast Carolinian by Mondav, March 4, 4: JO p.m.
I
( ontinued Y rom Page 1.
as bet
-
i
� �
who
i
auma
. hat
.I �
Voting Instructions
I he Senioi lass Council is
sponsoring this design contest tor
a proposed Hell lower. The pur-
pose oi the contest sas Kirk
Shelley, Seniorlass president, is
"to get the students opinion ol
what type of bell tower they
would like to have on campus
Each student can vote on the
design the like best, "o do s
students should completely fill
out the official ballot above in-
cluding your E I 11) number
and number of the design and
return it to the office of the East
io lattei than Mon.
Mai 4:30 p.m
When ca s te be sure
to br: . n 1i id with you,
students must preset their II)
when casting
11
l
Stop hurting
the trees
you love.
v
V
85
a "jS
rortios i r
TO 12th WEEK
Of lRl (,
J195 Abon - - �
.
. I
Fun 8
� la
RALEIGH WOMEN'S
HEALTH
ORGANIZATIONS
917 West Morgan St.
NEW & USED
R�tr��d Ttr�
,v
A
Cu
SERVlCfSPVt-
J��� 0
Comply ' ���- '�11 �g
sr " rrf' ��"���-
4Cytindet
-pEunat6 $29.95
"$14.88 UandScyUnd
3 Tor ughtb high
Alignmen Ju- �-
OffICIfil NORIH CAKOtlNA SIAU INSPtCIlOH STATiCN
W� SeVICE NATIONAL ACCOUNTS
StFQoodrlch
SATIRE CENTER
SATURDAY
I 30 A M oc P M
OPENMON f�
IMtW t MPM
tf
' 'Co
Ho" e �

Coggins Car Care
756-5244
320 West �-�� . e B� i
East Carolina Coins & Pawn
10th Dickinson Ave.
WE BUY GOLD & SILVER
INSTANT CASH LOANS
. attack
-
. e
11
� �
der.
help poli e I prevent
icker 1 king a
issibly aid then; in seeii
attacks.
A in apprehending the-
ATTI
All Week :
; $1.00 ECU I
X Dorms Free �
Thurs. Joe Saturday:
:Fri. Brice Street t
;Sat. Diamonds
Presents Our Special
End Of The
WEEK PARTY
Fri. Feb. 28,3:30-7:30
FREE ADMISSION
Every Sunday Is
LADIES NITE
I �

DRIVE THE 1986 DODGE DAYTONA TURBO Z AND WIN
SPONSORED BY
III 111.

.S � "A
-l1
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CHAMPION
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Current Driver's License Required.
FREE
Hosts:
Student Union Special Events Committee
mmmmu





THE EAST CAROLINIAN FEBRUARY 27, 1986
1
3
Bell Tower Design Contest
i.s feritsftr-
� ?��"� ' CeS55�5�2i � � '
C
it
6,
ABU M ��- � �;� �
2
4
'
THf FAST t fn, INIAI
'Critic a
Hollywoo
(i i
the
neui
Pi
lure- ; �
The
movieriu
will
I
begun
arc:
the �
advei
weel
ed -
Pi
��
M i
t
.
comn ii
ai Higl P
whicl
H
'We Ar
Hi
I
mil
and
G r
I

mys ai the 28
Tue lay

V call � .
millions
pub
hunger, n e ire
video.
Dance Th
" daj �
York (
that's the c
progi
ano
The Eas
Theatre. I
and c
4, at g ;
The
"I ca
NYC
film HTiite Mghts
be the
veteran Max is Raj
one ol
choreog i
More
olved
1l h
This year's production of the tast C ar
ed for Feb. 28 througb March 4 at 8:
A





s
t
3
; wfr

1
THFEASTCAROUNIAN
Entertainment
OBRl ARY 27, 1986
Page 7
'Critical Condition'
Hollywood To Invade Highpoint
(I PI) Area residents, from
aspiring actor to the
sui geon, want a piece of the
on when comedian Richard
or and the Paramount pic-
es people come to town,
rhe makers of the $10 million
o Critical Condition, which
ill be filmed at the old High
Memorial Hospital, have
:ii soliciting resumes from
i residents vying for a spot on
silvei screen. Since the casting
sement came out last
-jck. 3,000 people have respond-
40 speaking parts.
Producer Bob Larson and his
�� sa the) likely will review
ations until shooting begins
ind March 17.
Everyone's jumping on the
dwagon said Kathy Renew,
community relations coordinator
High Point Regional Hospital.
ch replaced the old Memorial
Hospital. "I'm looking forward
,i glimpse oi Mr.
and I'm looking forward
to watching the movie and seeing
a lot oi familiar faces
Many on the hospital stafl are
joining aspiring actors and ac
tresses, because the casting direc-
tors have stressed that medical
experience is a plus.
"We're hoping to get a piece ot
the action over here Rettew
said. "I think a lot oi hospital
personnel are si - back waiting
to be discovered (h bov. ! tell
you - somebody here got a hold
o a (casting) application, and
1 at thing was xeroxed so main
times and went all ovei the
hospital. We even had a
neurosurgeon g and audi
tion
But while main Higl Poinl
residents are stai struck, ano
sector of the community is wor-
ried that the movie crowds and
glitter will infringe upon another
industry in town at the same
time: the Spring Southern Fur-
niture Market.
Film officials secured about
115 rooms at area hotels only by
asking furniture manufacturers,
for whom the rooms had long
been reserved, to forfeit their ac-
comodations
"When you've got a customer
as big as the Southern Furniture
Market sou want to do
everything you can to please
them said John robin, senior
editor at Forum Publications, a
High Point furniture trade
magazine.
"(1 he cityis going to get S2.5
million to $5 million from this
movie crowd compared to S50
million a year from the furniture
market. 1 just beliese they ought
lo keep this in perspective he
said.
Mad Max: Beyond Thun derdome
Mel Gibson and Tina Turner star, respectivel , as Mad Max and Auntv Fntitv, the deadly ruler ot Barter-
town, in the action-adv�nture film, 'Mad Max: Beond Thunderdome piavinv; in Hendrix Theatre on
Feb. 27 through March 1 at 7 and 9 p.m.
'We Are The World' Leads Grammy Winners
,1 PI) - We Are the World,
all stai record thai raised
millions foi starving Africans,
capped 13 months ol emotional
I commercial success with four
nys � including
�rs as i ecord ol the yeai
1 t record wa defeated
� e best album category bv
.eteran rocker Phil Collins, wl
ted two other Gram-
ms at the 28th annual show
ruesday night. The British rock
group Dire s' � ked up two
awards.
call to compassion that sold
llions of records and raised
public consciousness ol world
hunger. He ire the It rtd also
won Grammys tor best song, pop
l d short
ideo.
"h really doesn't suprise me
Ken Kragen, w ho heads the I SA
for Africa organization behind
We Are the World and other
id raising projects, sa
the show "I always I it
was the record
MUSIC
song oi the yeai and
the group of the y�
I ionel Richie and M
Jackson accepted tl e We tre the
H orld songwriting awa
Richie told the audience,
standii i m from the
i rig crowd at the ri ne
auditorium, "The most impor-
tani thing was that when we call-
ed. -ou responded
Collins, who also won Gram-
mys as best pop male vocalist and
shared producer of the year with
Hugh Radgham for his o Jacket
Required album, told the au-
dience, "1 think m mom would
have been proud of me tonight
Dire Straits won Grammys for
best rock group performance for
single "Money for Nothing"
. best engineered recording for
album Brothers in Arms
Mark knottier, the group's lead
singer and guitarist, shared
another award with Chet Atkins
"Cosmic Square Dance" as
besl country instrumental.
rhe Grammys, voted on bv
members of the National
Dance Theatre Opens Feb. 28
"A day in the life oi a New
i ork City dance studio" �
that's the concept behind a varied
program of modern, tap. ballet
and jazz dance to be presented bv
1 he I as: Carolina Dance
Theatre. Feb. 28 and March 1.
and continuing on March 3 and
4, at 8:15 p.m in McGinnis
1 heatre.
"I came upon the idea of a
NYC studio set long before the
film White Vights, but that will
be the look said the Broadway
veteran Mavis Ray who serves as
one of the Dance Theatre
choreographers.
More than 50 dancers are in-
volved in the production which
opens with a morning dance class
and continues
for a new dance company 1 he
dancers are put througl
bag" o stles featuring
porarv jazz, ballet, African, East
Indian and a punk rock number
performed b a trio ot tap
dancers.
Mavis Rav said, "We've 'tied
to create a realistic picture ot
what actuallv happens in the New
York dance world and to thai
end, decided to put the
choreographers on stage too, ac
tually playing themselves
As the day progresses in the
studio, the dancers begin rehears
ing several numbers from the
This year's production of the East Carolina DanceTheatre is schedul-
ed for Feb. 2 through March 4 at 8:15 p.m . in McGinnis Theatre.
alar Broadway muscial 42nd
Street which include precision
tap. a soft shoe trio and a strut
complete with hats and canes to
"A 1 ullabv of Broadway
Rehearsals continue with the
cast performing a variety of
dance styles featuring ballet,
modern and an ensemble jazz
piece with 12 dancers working in
front of mirrors to a montage of
Marvin Hamlish compositions.
Act III in the studio finds the
dancers in full costume perform-
ing: an elaborate ballet to Pro-
kofiev's -core of Romeo and
Juliet; a humorous modern piece
in which " dancers frolic with
huge silver mylar pillows; and an
energetic up-beat celebration of
"Forties swing the era of the
jitterbug, jive, "hep cats" and
ZOOt suits.
The entire Dance Theatre pro-
duction has been in rehearsal for
four months. Said Ray, "The
idea came about to involve
students with a story line to tie
the production all together. We
hope to involve the audience with
all the dancers who actually ap-
pear as themselves throughout
the evening; called by their own
names Dialogue, an unusual
element in most dance concerts,
was written by Ray and gives in-
sight into the private thoughts of
a professional dancer in the big
city.
Most of the students in the
East Carolina Dance Theatre are
dance majors in the Department
of Theatre Arts. Some of the
dancers have professional careers
in mind after graduation; to
follow in the footsteps of recent
ECU graduates who are now ap-
pearing on Broadway in Cats, La
Cage aux Folles, 42nd Street, and
with the famed Rockettes who
perform daily in New York's
Radio City Music Hall.
Reserved seat tickets are on
sale at the McGinnis Theatre Box
Office. The Box Office is open
each weekday from 10 a.m. until
4 p.m. Reservaitons can be made
by calling 757-6390.
cademy of Recording Arts &
Sciences, are the music world's
equivalent of the movies' Oscars
and television's Emmys.
( me of the evening's emotional
highlights came in the pretelecast
ceremonies when big band leader
Nelson Riddle, who died in Oc-
tober, was announced as a winner
tor his arrangement of I inda
Ronstadt's Lush life album.
"I'm sure he'd like to be
here Christopher Riddle said in
accepting the award tor his
lather. "This would mean a lot to
him. It's a wonderful thing, but
there's something missing He
then walked off stage in tears.
Tina turner, a major winner
last year, was named best rock
female vocalist for her "One of
the Living" single. Don Henley,
a previous winner as a drummer
and singer with the Eagles, won
on his own as best rock male
vocalist tor "The Boys of Sum-
mer
Whitney Houston was named
best pop female vocalist for her
hit single, "Saving All My Love
for You The award was
presented by her cousin, singer
Dionne Warwick.
Rosanne Cash, Johnny's
daughter, was named best coun-
try female vocalist for "I Don't
Know Why You Don't Want
Me a song she wrote two years
ago after she was nominated tor a
Grammy but did not win. "I
started writing it as a little exei
cise in self pit v. and now I've won
a Grammy tor it she said.
Silkv voiced Sade was named
best new artist over a field in-
Phi! Collins received the best pro-
ducer Grammy for 'No Jacket
Required
eluding John Lennon's son.
Julian.
Aretha Franklin was named
best rhythm and blues female
vocalist for "Ireewav ot Love
the Commodores won the R&B
group Grammy tor ightshift
and Ronnie MiKap was named
best country male vocalist for
"Lost in the fifties tonight
"Highwayman and
"Freewav of Love" wer. named
country and R&B soi-
Huev Lewis and the News won
tor bes: long music video
"The Heart ot Rock and Roll "
In classical competition, the
tlanta Symphony Orchestra
�von four awards, and Sir George
Solti, conductor of the Chicago
Symphony, won one more to m-
crease his all time Grammy
record to 24.
It est Side Story beat out R
Miller's lonv Award winning Big
River tor best Broadway cast
show album. I he best movie
soundtrack honor went to Bever-
ly Hills Cop.
Composer Jan Hammer was a
double winner for his "Miami
Vice Iheme tor best pop in-
strumental performanct and in
st rumen t a 1 composition.
I: umpeter Wynton Marsalis won
two jaz2 instrumentalist Gram
mvs.
Whoopi Goldberg, nominated
tor the best actress oscar for her
role in The Color Purple, won the
Grammy tor best comedy recor
ding.
The Rolling Stones were voted
one of the Academy's three
Lifetime Achievement awards,
along with swing clarinetist Ben-
in Goodman and Spanish
classical guitarist Andres
Segovia.
It's My Move
Dorm Life: A Living Hell
Bv ROBERT MAZZOI I
S��ff W filer
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:
Help me.
For the past two years, turmoil has filled m y im-
prisoned life within the cold and forbodng walls
of a dormitory. Cold toilets seats, urinal windows,
obnoxious and insane roommates, freshrren my
God, the list goes on forever.
Please, help me.
As each day fades into the
evil which is called night, new
and frightening experiences
taunt my soul. A simple call of
nature becomes dangerous as I
venture into the cold, beer-can-
littered hallways of the dorm.
From behind each door, I hear
cries of anguish and frustration
from the inmates.
Strains of Tom Petty, Prince
and the Talking Heads
permeate the immovable pock-
faced cinder blocks, and the
cacophonous sounds blend together into an ear-
wrenching symphony of insanity, made worse by
the fact that it's 2:30 in the morning.
1 The call of nature keeps me moving throu g h the
ill-lit halls as I search for the room of rest. My
senses tell me relief is a few steps away, while a
stench slowly makes itself known to my dfa ctory
passage, a smell lodging deep within my nose. My
feet hesitate as my eyes find the passage.
I am barefoot, and that worries me. Who k nows
what slime has accumulated on the virus-happy
tile? Shall I go on? I ponder the journey hack , but
a drunken freshmen in a vegetable stained
SfUOEN.
SUD�NS CHtCH.
1 U s"1 "
Wolfpack shirt hustles me through the door, my
feet cringing at the touch of cool porcelain.
My feet remain firm to the ground, and I w atch
the freshman dart haphazardly into "TheStal! of
Communicable Diseases Prayers are offered in
the early hours of morning, moans and groans
begging for mercy and deliverance from the
demons inside. I convince myself
This is Hell.
The sound of running water
from each sink accompanies the
slapping noises of my feet. Each
step is a voyage into something
unknown and probably
dangerous. From the corner of
my eye, I spot the urinal. By
now, the safety of my bare feet
matters little, and hurriedly, I
make my way to the destina-
tion.
An open window stands
beside me, and a cod b reeze
from the outside rips at my
skin. Without provocation,
people from below call loudly
and fanatically for a show.
From across the parking lot, I see the reflection
of a telescope lens zooming in on my privacy . My
hands try to close the window, but I slip and fall
onto the tile, my brain reeling from the grotes-
queness of the situation.
As 1 turn my head, I freeze when 1 see
something green traveling along the grooves of the
tile from the leaky trash can to a nearby drain.
I scramble to my feet.
More prayers echo from a nearby stall. S houts
See ADVENTURE, Page 9
' MOTEL
IN
doij i check, orr

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MAKE THE
GRADE IN
SPRING FASHION
Woven Shirts- O OFF
Camp Shirts 9.99
Camp Shorts 12.99
Swimwear 20 OFF
Denim Jeans 20 OFF
MAURICES
Where Fashion Doesn't Cost A Fortune For Men & Women!
CAROLINA EAST MALL
Black
Classifiec
AAMKI)
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ROC
.
EAST
-
I oward an Ecom
For Blae
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12-1
"Music From an
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I HI 1 ASIAkOl IMAN
1 t HKl AkN 27, 1V86
iWNMS�w .VfcKK W 5vm$
Black History Lecture Offered
Sydney Nathans, a pro-
; oi histor) at Duke Univer-
will give a presentation en-
1 and of Sorrow, Land of
iving: Black Carolinians in the
issippi Delta" on March 3 at
al Mendenhall Student
uditoiium 244.
resentation traces the
oi black Carolinians
850's to the present.
earned his PhD from
s Hopkins I Iniversit) with a
ition in United States
History, and has a five
sentitled, The Hay He
nrrh c arolina.
Quest tor Progress, one of
ks fi om his -cries, focuses
i sites such as the
: social history in

i oi tracing the
blacks from North
e Mississippi Delta
is "to understand the experience
of black communities formed by
the plantation system
Nathans will explain how the
Cameron plantation empire of
North Carolina expanded to
Alabama in the 1840's and to
Mississippi in the 1850's, and the
effect this migration held for
blacks who were a part of the
Cameron plantation system.
This lecture is co-sponsored by
the ECU Student Union Minority
Arts Committee and Phi Alpha
Theta History Honor Fraternity,
in coordination with The ECU
Medical Humanities Program.
The Student Union Minority
Arts Committee is geared to in-
troduce the ECU student body to
multi-cultural arts such as Inter-
n-tional Week and Jewish and
Black Arts Festivals.
Adventures In The Room Of Rest
FROM BEGINNING 10 END
A BRILLIANT ACHIEVEMENT
- JANET MASUN. THE NEW YORK TIMES
WILLIAM Mill SONIA
UUOTJULABftAGA
Continued From Page 7
of glee and madness filter
through the open window, and
the green slime moves along, car-
rying with it age-old bubble gum
and toilet paper. I feel the sand-
paper quality of its fabric tear in-
to the sole of my foot. My voice
vsants to scream, but 1 am hushed
by the prayers and shouting and
running water.
Finally, the door is in sight,
and as 1 move through the exit.
people in the hallway arc scream
ing and carousing, celebrating the
glow of the moon Beer cans and
bags of Doritos cling to the walls
while happy, trashed freshmen
sing praises of freedom.
But they are trapped, just like I
am.
I finally find rm room, my legs
straddling the broken bodies and
overturned waste baskets As my
hand turns the latch. 1 sec the
signal. There is a woman msidc,
and my roommate desires
Classifieds
WANTED
� ER
MERCAMP COUNSELORS
�ANTEDi n d omen
�alists Two
.��� � - ampus in New
� - ns "ave
s waterfront
� ng small
� r nasties,
.
and
dren
" S Gersten.
ii . i4 Leamington

"?�,
��
t1r -iik

OOMmate NEr-DED 4th female
i c e 2
i �ror campus
� i dace
seek S93 '
LP A ANTED Hai )( tl Court
� V
person
ROOMMATE WANTED Ho-e .
" ECU Bus
Rent J � S�5 Con
' ' jrs
.�� Beecti
FEMALE ROOMMATE NEEDED
IMMEDIATELY: Rent $88
utilit.es Kings Row Apts Call
758 0655
LOST: Gold nugget with diamond m
set on 24" chain Lost in or around
Memorial Gym girls locker room
Extreme sentimental value
Reward offered. Call Tracy at
758 0191
MALE ROOMMATE WANTED:
$125 month i electricity. 226
Green Mill Run Apts Call 758 2626
ana ask about Apt 226 Leave name
and number
LOST: 1939 Graham High man's
class rmg. Gold and onyx with the m
ti a Is TPW engraved inside If found
please call 752 2687 Reward offered
RIDE NEEDED: Looking tor a lift
to New Jersey for Spring Break Will
pay part of the gas Call 752 0796, ask
tor Dan
COLLEGE REP WANTED: To
j stnbute "Student Rate" subscr.p
tion cards at this campus Gooc in
come. For information and applica
tion write to COLLEGIATE
MARKETING SE R V ICES, 251 Glen
wooo Dr Mooresv.i'e NC 28115
NATIONAL COLLEGE
MARKETING COMPANY
individual or campus group to :
part time assisting students in ap
plying tor credit cards f; � � I �
hours, excellent pay tuU frsr
Meet students ana havi
Sharon at 1 800 592 2121
ROOMMATE WANTED: To Sha
two bedroom nous tl
Rent is $82 and I ible.
808 Mumforo Rd 2 miles from ECU
Must like cats Car 757 1160 as I
Melanie or Reagan
ARE YOU A FUTURE BUSINESS
LEADER?: Estat student
managed compan o over 3.000
students is looking for ECU
for fun time sumn Prof
Sional tran pr .
$4,500 average summer profit
more information s
phone address etc '
Suite 141 95 Sou E
Hill 27514
LOST: A gold ai
iinkng bracelet havii
timenta! value If fi
758 8542 Rewara given!
privacy. I try the door anyway,
bul the lock is steadfast and im-
movable. I recall that my keys are
King beside my bed.
From the other end of the hall,
tour freshmen are competing in a
100-yard dash, and from looking
at my location, I'm in the center
of their track, lists pound on the
door. 1 scream, but 1 learn they
arc making more noise than 1 am.
I he freshmen are getting
closer. I look for an escape but
notice something green traveling
across the hall. Everything's get-
ting closer. The broken bodies
below are rising. The green slime
from the room of rest smiles at
me. Harder and harder my fists
pound on the door.
Help me. Please, help me.
fhey're getting closer, and I
KISS Of THE SPIDER WOMAN
WILLIAM UUff � BCST ACTOD � 1055 CAMMES HIM ttSTIVAl
USit 0" ' 0�i )�
MANUEL LEONADD (0 DAVID UQCTOD
i xmrn nJKTw merman babenco
Starts TOMORROW!
PUTT
:�ROLIN�EAST CENtfR
?56 1449
"he i ist Carolina Playhouse pre
EAST CAROLINA
See page 12
THEATRE
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e
? 2
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mm &��
2.99
EAST CAROLINA UNIVERSITY
MINORITY AWARENESS DAY
-�-

O OFF
O OFF
ES
Men & Women!
Saturday, March 1, 1986
in the
LEDONIA WRIGHT CULTURAL CENTER
Behind the ECU Student Health Center
Seminar Sessions � 10 a.m4 p.m.

10:00 a.m.
"The Crisis in the Negro Family
Dr. Donald Ensley
ECU School of Allied Health
11:00 a.m.
'Toward an Economic Understanding of the Basis
For Black Historical Struggle"
Dr. Donald Yates
ECU Dept. of Sociology
12-1 LUNCH RECESS
1:00 p.m.
"Music From an Afro-American Perspective
Mr. Johnny Wooten
Greenville School of Music
2:00 p.m.
"The Book The Color Purple
vs. the Film The Color Purple"
Dr. Gay Wilentz
ECU English Dept.
3:00 p.m.
44 Afro-Americans and the Arts
Mrs. Milton Pollock
Black Artists' Guild
7:00 PM
Keynote Address
at the
ECU Jenkins Auditorium
faces 5th StreetCampus entrance
by
Dr. John Fleming
of
Shaw University
Minority Student Organization
NAACP-ECU Chapter
Pre-professional Health Alliance
Fountain Of Life Fellowhip
&
Other ECU Minority Student Groups


m.
i





v s I h i ' �;
Sports
Women Win Season Opener
liv I) II! Vlif.lNM ss M.
kick pa
The Ik
Jeann
Fhou
Wainsi l ,mi.
t !l
Madison Tops Bucs
Tourney Upcoming
Pr R
Drwg Testing: A
Controversial Issue
An Inside Scoop
vith
'Mr. Coop1
m
�"C6; y

horsl ill.uses Ihe Klass here in K I s second loss to the
�d Ihe Bucs �iU need a big game defeat
� m W in the tirst round it the tourney
Senior Plaer Profiled
Vanderhorst: ECU Student Athlete
Bv j Nh ! M1Ps)

-
- ?
-
i I I
I
I
tat : Vanderl
ire friendly
. i 's fin! Ii)
� - �
gel to k
f i
.
Iarg( tl
pec.
Vanderhorst feels the team has
improved over the course ol the
!
Vai
i

See ONE-THOI SAND, page 11
w �
Coin Toss Costs Lady
Pirates Tourney Bye
of tb alters Open 86 Season Friday
Bv I N( h s R y

Hea
i
D ims
�,

Ma
to ewi
i
be successful "
Having five returning sta
n las' � 24 1" i
Manahan's team musi
with a tough Division I schedu
;
I �iane
' ' 1 O!
ase,
M u i
K
i
I, sentoi S
�mII play leftfield,
K Vdams will stai
ily 1 arrow, a
, in rightfield
Mona lacl . who is
- n time to play this
nik; batten foi the
an! will probabl) see
freshman Mickey Ford starting,
I ynda Bui
vhen
u r
acey
H yette are expei ���
i hing duties
ire going
� �� ess
Manaha "We are going
need unity a s ness ai
combina
suci ess
I .td Pirates play
Boston c ollege next Monday in a
doubleheadei scheduled ai 2 pm
Sports Fact
Ihurs. Feb. 2 1482
Earl Anthony becomes the
i ii si pi ofessional bow lei to e
ceed the million dollar mark in
�-�i eat m ngs Am hony
reached the milestone alter
recovering from a heart attack
thai nearly ended his careei
Bv lll( HM) rK
u he 1 ady P
mds Mot day
� made the besi
Madison,

on ruesday morning w
the resul
i' rates came up oi
Because onjj seven
women's teams in th
first place team gets a bye in
uind ol
tournament Since the two teams
finished with identical 111,
ference marks, a coin toss
necessary to decide which team
would gel th � ound bye
1 he coin toss was held ruesday
morning in the conference
commissioner's office in Ri.h
mond, irginia
Ihe Pirates' opponent m the
tirsi round will be the Indians oi
William & Marv fhe Pirates
have won both contests that ihe
have played agamsi William &
M.
a h?


FCl
.1 .1 s
l c w

Mad
p.m
Lad Pirau
� B
acnon wtU ,n broadt
rwaves 0j WZMB-FM -
v' yMcye) and Spike Han,
bringing the ri
acnon from H
u
MEL GIBSON
MADMAX
�rrOHD THUMOIRDOMI

&
Hendrix Ihtatre
r asiarolina I niversit





I HI EAS1AKOl INIAN
1 I BKl AfO 2" I9H6
11
Opener
ing: A
rsial Issue
Costs Lady
ourney Bye
'
i
i
i
&
-ded
j tme

ceded
tgainsi
fhe
vill play
�-� at 8
ne will
JCkJ Sunday n a! 4
Lady Pirate fans should take
nonce that ECV's tournament
action will be broadcast on the
airwaves oj WZMB-FM, 91.3.
Mike McVey and Spike Harvard
will be brining the live plav-bv-
play action from Wilmington

ackpack In Uwharrie Forest
1 he Depart men I of
ural Recreational Services
ou to accompany
Sam on the annual
kpacking trip to the Uwharrie
tai Foresl px' 4ft.
The IRS Word
by
Jeannette Roth
aie interested, . oom 204
Ol 1alGym is the place to
,u information packet
�nt lifull description ol needed foi the trip, eive information tie type ain you and a full descrip
e I 'whai i ie 1 orests' intramural Out-
Rionation Centei offers .1 ol equipment to be i foi the trip
The results are in for the in-
tramural co-rec bowling tourna-
ment. In semi-final plav. top
ranked Soul Rollers out hooked
the Urn stead lermmatois
(1290-1133) to advance to the
finals. On the other lane, both
squads from Delta Sigma Phi
were forced to face each other,
enroute to the championship.
The final showdown was held
in the Mendenhall Bowling
tenter Mon. Feb. 24. 1 he Soul
Rollers, led by Marcus
McDonald and 1 oletta 1 ee. out
toppled Delta Sigma Phi V in a
sizzling final match up
1173-1137.
Overall, the co-rec bowling
league was surrounded with shin-
ing stars and here ai a few: I he
highest games foi the season went
to Brian Childs ol the Umstead
rerminators and Jeri Hingle of
Delta Sigma Phi 'A' who scored
193 and 149 totals respectively.
High series were captured by
Marcus Mat Donald ol Soul
Rollers (357) and Jen Hingle
(347), who once again bowled her
way into this year's record books
Brian Childs ol the lei
minators walked away with the
highest average of 161.65 while
I oleta 1 ee captured the ladies
highest average with a 149.6
mark. Iop-ranked champions,
the Soul Rollers, took the team
high score with a one lime 164.8.
On Sat. Feb 22, the Schick
Supei Hoops i on regional
basketball tournament was held
at Georgia lech, last Carolina
'Manned' the courts with three
excellent hoopsters: lames
Mann. Robert Williams and
William Battle, rhese gentlemen
captured the J-on-3 intramural
basketball title, making them
eligible foi regional play.
I aking then tn si win b
forfeit. East Carolina weni ahead
to meet Jacksonville State Col
lege
s the final seconds ticked
wav, Mann. Williams and Battle
not only took the win, but walked
away with the highest scoring
game ol the tournament. 72
points is indeed an accomplish
men! for three men playing half-
court regulations.
After the win, they moved into
the afternoon single-elimination
play to meet Waveross Junior
College who they de'eated
58 2fS I hey continued their surge
against Auburn University with a
55 J8 victory
I heir final match up against
last lennessee State would
determine one ot the final squads
to play in I he (mini dining an
upcoming Atlanta Hawks-Boston
(. eltics pro basketball game
ttei a grueling first halt ol plav,
and two overtime periods, ECU
fell 50 48.
c ongratulations are certainly
in oidei to these fine gentlemen
who not only displayed athletic
prowess but sportsmanship
�hues essential to athletic com-
petition'
Thousand-Point Career Hoopster
l ontinued from pajje 10
� � as iomething I wanted to
tinued. "People can
nembei me by saying
Vanderhorsi scored loon
1 hey can look it up in the
ook and it will be there
derhorsl is currently in
place on ECls all-time
eeds only three
move into the No. 5
while si points would give
e No. 4 slot.
derhorsl is modest of his
plishments as he recalls all
se gruelling practices. In
ie feels they may be the
' memorable aspect ot his
. �ing
nost i s c
worked and how
acticed stated
S � the first tw
all y gel
�. because we
appointing seasons.
"I'll ai- . mbei tl
days when we really worked fund
to prepare for a game he add
ed, "and the final results didn't
show that we worked that hard
Vanderhorsi considers his
fathei to be the most influential
person m his career.
"My fathei has had the most
inspiration on my career, because
he was always the one that en-
couraged me to do more said
Vanderhorst. "He always told
me that 1 could do this or 1 could
do that. He would always ask me
to shoot more, and how could I
expect to be successful if I didn't
(shoot)?
"I always wanted to show him
1 could do n without
shooting that 1 could be suc-
cessful as fai as playing collegiate
basketball continued
Vanderhorst. "When 1 was in
school, lie would always tell
I wouldn't get a scholarship
because I didn't ever shoot
1 think I've proved him
wronc
�t c� �! ding to andei ho; si.
playing basketball is no- in the
immediate future "Basketball is
m my future plans said
anderhorst "It's been good to
me, but there comes a time when
all good tilings musl come to an
end, and this is my end (play
basketball ere
andei I plans are
centered around a in elec
nies "Right now I' king
on my degree in electronics,
w inch I'm al i semester aw ay
fron ig s.(i andei hoi st
"1 would lik( eel a job
somewhere around Noi
Carolina, but il � � � i .vould
to go whe: ney is. fl e
east has be but I
would like to trave
Reading, listei usic,
and traveling are Vanderhorst"s
"hies "Basically, I lik I
by my self stated V a d rl
" 1 would call myself a
guv's and I have tun, but w
I 'm alone. I .
miisu. or pel haps reading a
book. 1 also like traveling
ai dei h�st feels coming to
1 c 1 was a good choice foi him.
"It's been nice going to ECl
said "I've enjoyed meeting
new people and I have memories
I 'II never tor get.
"I'll nevei regret coming to
1(1 and it I had to do il all over
again he added. "I'd still come
here
"I'll never regret cominj
ECU, and if 1 had to do it all over
again I'd still come here
RECORDS
Blank Tapes
TDKUD90 $2.98
Maxell X LI 190 $2.98
112 E. 5th St. 758-4298
ECU Tennis Results
( ontinued from page 10
1 le- e results from 1 ues-
lay's men's and women's
Men vs. ACC
i da (ACC i d. D. I a-
Malpass (ACC) d. J.
6-2
( 1 itzpatrick (A c d J.
6 2. 2-6, 6
� M I pple (ACC) d.G 1 oyd
O'Bnan (ACC) d. K.
( 4,6-3.
( ampanero (E( U) d. G.
6-1, 5-7, 6-1.
Doubles
Malpass Fitzpatrick (A'( i d
n lavior 6-2, 6-0
Gowda-Epple (ACC) d.
panero-Anthony 6-1. 7-5.
I am on- Loyd (ECU) d.
I ranks 6-0, 6-4.
V omen vs. Campbell
N. Register (CU) d. B.
6 2, 6-7, 6-4,
2. Manderfield (ECU) ret. K.
Poole.
V S. Mattox (C'l Id. L. Eichholz
6-2, 3-6, 6 :
4. . Ziemei (ECld. L. N-
Meter � 6-2, 6 I.
5. K Riley (Cl Id. H. Murray
3 6. 6-0, 6-1.
6. 1 Myers tic I d. I May
6-3, 6-1.
Doubles
1. Swain-Myers (ECU) d.
Register-Van Meter 3-6. 7-6, 6-4.
2. Murray -Ziemer (I C I i d.
Poole-Riley 6-4. 6-0.
3. Montjoy-Clements (ECU) d.
Mattox-Ma 6-4. 6.
This Style Frame
With Single Vision Rx
Lenses for only
$27
95
All Other Frames
30 to 60 OFF
with purchase of RX Lenses
RAY BAN Sunglasses30 OFF
Offer Good Through 33186
"� �- . � . � Commons
ss From Docrors ParV
752 '446
Open MonFri. 9 a.m. til 5:30 p.m.
pucians
HOLD OUT FOR MAD MAX
THIS IS HIS GREATEST
ADVENTURE
MEL GIBSON
MAD MAX
MTVOND THUDfRDOI
TINA TUPNEP
i�c; o
q
Thurs. Fri. & Sat.
7 &9 p.m.
Hendrix Theatre
Hast Carolina University
ATTENTION RETURNING
STUDENTS
If you plan to live off campus in the fall, will you need
lights, water or heat?
If so, eliminate one long line by arranging your utility
service in advance.



v
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 mam office, 200 W. Fifth Street.
Hae your parents complete the applicaton (which must be notarized) and mail
it to Greenville Utilities, P.O. Box 1847, Greenville, N.C. 27835-1847, Ann:
Customer Services.
Remind them to attach a letter of credit from their utility company.

It you wish to have the utility service put in your name, a deposit will be re-
quired.
Electric Only
Electric & Water
Electric, Water & Gas
Elecrric & Gas
with electric or
gos �poce heat
$110
$110
$100
without electric or
gos space heat
$75
$35
$85
$75
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 phone
number where we may reach you.
� �
A cut on service charge will be included in your first billing. Service charges are
as follows:
Electric andor water � $10
Electric, gas andor water � $30
For further information, contact Customer Assistant
(919) 752-7166
52S2
Greenville
�sco
Utilities
Soccer Coaches (Indoor Soccer)
Part-time coaches, work 10-20 hours weekly.
Hours Monday-Friday, 3-5:30 and a couple of
evenings, 7-9:00. Indoor soccer games at Elm
Street Gym.
Must posses skills and be able to coach,
officiate youth ages 5-18, in soccer fundamentals.
Contact the Greenville Recreation and Parks
Department, 752-4137, ext. 262, 259, for
application information. Application deadline is
Friday, March 7. $3.46 hr
t if, ST.GEORGE'S UNIVERSITY
f) SCHOOL OF MEDICINE
-y
I Med � ��
,l )esU ���� ' � ' ' '� ' � "� ������ �
e-semester . �� ��� �
The Journal ot the American Medical Association j epof
� h rai �'��� I Georgt imbei � ' � ' � . � ' �
ite ��.���
edicai set ' � ' ' ' �' ' ' '
Mith advanced standing
� i ���� �� '
� ey
im Entering i is be ' � tuahtn
hi li '
St Georges University School ol Medicine
The Foreign Medical School Services Corporator
One East Mam Street Bay Shore NY 11706 Dept C 1
1516) 665 8500
Attention ECU
Students
ss Budget ss
car and
truck rental
wants to take you to
FLORIDA
call
758-5220
ask about our
SPKIM, BREAK SPECIALS
ONSOl IDAHO
HfATRtS
ADULTS $100 TIL 530 �CS )
BUCCANEER MOVIES
1-4-7-9:15
THr COl OK
PI RPI r
(MN�iitlln Suww Hitf��i (��!�
1:15-3:15-5:15
7:15-9:15
M(.HI1Rr ON
kKIM M- UVi.i.X.
1-3-5-7-9
IAMBI K(,KR I "
1 nil- I !�

� �
1:00-3:05-5:10-7:15-9:20
Starts Tomorrow!
HIIARIOIS:

HANNAH AND
HER SLSTI

��?

VK)IA VLLKN Ml llKL(AINK
Ml V TVHHOW C VHKIK I ISIIKH
BMiKVRV HKKSim IJXA1) NOI AN
M VI RKKN "Sl LLIN N lMKL SIKHN
1( SM)m DIVNNIAMKSI
�'yTT'TTTT'T
W
iiffi3S
FriSatSun 1-4-7-9:45
MonTuesWedThursM:30-8:(M)
ASltX'I NSPB LBEHGtlLM
The
Color Purple
:�
lMMimMllMUi hi
1:15-3:15-5:15-7:15-9:15
HOQSF
Horror Has
Found A
New Home, r
�nmmmmmmmmmmmmmmtmmmtmmtmtm
I





12
!HI 1 AM (. AkCi INI AS
I BKl ARV
iwt
RIDE NEEDED: To Virginia
Beach Will help with gas Call Pat
at 758 3431
SALE
TYPING: All your typing needs
done by a professional secretary
Call Dons at 355 2510 after 6pm
TAXES: Will do your taxes foi
reasonable rates Ten years ox
perience Call Doris at 355 2510 after
6 p.m.
PROFESSIONAL TYPING: Elec
tronic typewriter Reasonable rates.
Call Janice at 355 7233 after 5 30
20 PERCENT SPECIAL DISCOUNT
SALE: On Vintage clothing,
lewelry, art and collecfables at Urn
quely Yours 903 Dickinson Ave By
the yellow awning. Open Tues Sat
11 5
JUNIORS, SENIORS. AND GRAD
STUDENTS: Internships available
with Fortune 500 Company Earn
S9 $12 per hour Call 355 7700
FOR SALE: Recliner chair aood
shape ($50). 1 set of
HART SPOILER snow Sk S '�
shape, with Salomon bindings ana
trezeta boots, size 10 . poles in
(SlOO) Emerald engagement ring
for sale (2,200 or 2.000 cash! V I
sell all items
MATH TUTOR : Courses a? an levels
tutored by math major Reasonable
rates Call Kevin at 756 1811 al
noon
PROFESSIONAL NAIL SERVICE
Offering manicures and na
Half off of the reguiar saior pi �
Please call 758 5065 Ment
East Carolinian ana recevo a
special surprise during oui .
House cans available.
BODY MOOVERS Hav
and need a DJ' A blasl Fi
past0 Latest in funk ana rap too
rock n roll contact
TRASHMAN at 752 3587
WORD PROCESSING: We offer ex
perience in typing resumes, theses,
technical documents, and term
papers We manage and merge your
names and addresses into merged
letters, labels, envelopes or rolodex
cards Our prices are extremely
reasonable and we always offer a 15
percent discount to ECU students. S
8. F Professional Computer Co.
(back of Franklin's) 115 E. 5th St
757 0472
SENIORS! SENIORS! SENIORS
Enjoy the last phase of your college
career employment S&F Com
outers is offering a package price to
help you send out your resumes in
eluding all of the following. Letter
quality typed resumes, Mail merged
cover letters (name and address of
each company as inside mailing ad
dress on letter), Letter quality typed
envelopes with company address
and your return address on
envelope, Everything folded, stuffed
and even stamped, A listing of com
pames sent to (for your follow ups)
Just bring us your handwritten
resume and cover letter and the
businesses you with to apply to and
we il do the rest. Per resume for
your names addr (we stuff) $2 30
(mm 10 resumes) (we stuff and
Stamp) SI 90 (2 page resume prices
. � , higher. This offer absolute
res March 15. 1986 S&F Com
n party 115 East Fifth St
� C 27834 757 0472
TYPING SERVICES: Resumes,
term papers, theses. Low rates.
Spelling and grammatical correc
tions included. Cindy 757 0398 after
CHEAP TYPING: Reports, etc Call
j 'eave a message
FOR SALE: 81 Honda Prelude con
.� rs .� able. White over
stereo and air. 51,000
t � �� :�: i0 negotiable or assume
ym ' it S175 per month Call
� ' '
CAR WASH c Student National
Env � Health Association
�� wash care mission
irch 1st at Arby's i264
:� a m 2pm Come
� � u p � '
GRATEFUL DEAD TICKETS'�v : v �� assette AC PS
now available at Appie R�-�� - � S4.000 Call
their Fri March 21st show Pric�
eludes ticket arc '
comfortable bus r kagFOR SALE A i S O n Ultra II
ly Dor � n � this opportir iel � i '� rac.et Tod of
ty qet vOtr " ke1BEA s 1100 Call 758 5323 ask
THERE: !� i � .
NEED A DJ? Are ov IDISC JOCKEY N Jva lable for
party ana need a D J? For M� . � parties s � latherings
m top 40, beach anfanfes Best rates in town
Morgan at 758 7967 betweei 5iemin D J Service
7 30pm R easonable
References on reoues'

TUXEDOS A guv �"
' P Do - Zeta
Kappa Alpha formais please cor �
Jon Re'bel at 757 035! FREE
DELIVERY, FREE PICK UP' B( '
pr'ces m tow
SKYDIVING
sk iC v ng? C
752 9682
- �
FREE: CENTRAL HEATING AND
AIR CONDITIONING COLD AND
HOT WATER AND CABLE T V �
These spacious 2 be
carpeted apartments are
just a few feeteasl f thi
St. intersection Abund I par
on premises launao -a: ties a
full time maintenance me �
this 24 unit complex border ng the
creek and overlooking the
BEFORE YOU RENT, KN A
WHAT YOU'RE BUYING! Beverly
Manor Apartments, 1108 E. lOtl
Call Judy at 756 5156
ALTERATIONS: Thrift Shop 42
al of this week will
omens iackets 50c,
ses 3 pes tor Si, men's
: for $1 Skirts SI or $2
idies pants Si beau fvi
ts $5 $1 � lies coats S5
COMPUTERIZED TYPING SER
vice � processing The
Data - specializes in studen'
���� r v e s n c ' u a r q
ports, 1 ipers dissertations,
and more. All work
� � against 50.000
�����- c did onar, Rates
- SI 75 per paqe
I tor spe '
irk at 757 3440 after 7
PERSONALS
PI KAPPA PHI ANNOUNCES:
r WESTER RUSH AT THE
� ' IC MONDAY MARCH 3 FROM
9 l LIVE TA SHOW


FREE
RENT
Going Home For The Summer
But Need A Ploce For The Fall?
Tar River Estates has a summer special for
ECU students � Rent an apt by May 1st &
keep your appartment RENT FREE for June &
July! For details call or come by Tar River
Estates Info Center 1400 Willow St. No. 1.
752-4225
Tired of waiting in line for the phone or shower3 Leave the
dorm doldrums behind - there is on alternative Your own
place at Tar River Estates Select a one bedroom garden apart-
ment or a two- or three bedroom townhouse Enoy fully equip-
ped kitchen, washerdryer connections in some apartments,
spacious clubhouse, swimming pool, and picnic area by the
river. Conveniently located near East Carolina University �
with SGA Transit service Come by today or Call
.
lar Rivei-J
ESTATE-
752-4225
1400 Willow St
OHice Hour
MF9CKD-5 30
Sat & Sun 1 00 5 00
Monogedby u S Svelte Corporation
PHI SIGMA PI: The pledge class is
sponsoring a car wash at the Trade
Station on 14th St and 264 by pass. 9
a.m 4 p.m. on March 1st. $2.
C.G The "Beach" was great and so
was the surf I hope for many more
weekends at Myrtle Beach with you.
Love, T.C
HAPPY HOUR: The Tri Sigs invite
you to chase away the Monday
blues. So come down to Pantana's
and drink a few brews. Every Mon
day 9 til at Pantana Bob's! $2 pit
chers
HAPPY HOUR DIDN'T DIE It
iust moved to the Phi Kappa Tau
house Party on the porch this Fri
day 4 until B YOB
SIG EP GOLDEN HEARTS: Our
next meeting will be THIS SUNDAY
AT 6 P.M Note the time change
and everyone please attend! Get
psyched for the lock in this
weekend, the party starts at 8 p.m
so bring a shot glass with you and
everyone BE PREPARED TO PAR
TY YOUR FACE OFF Live
entertainment is being provided!
SIG EPS: Way to go "A" team
CHI-O'S: Congratulations to all you
new sisters We love U! The Spring"DIG Youarem y
Pledge Class.everything, and so Love, "the P.Dmuchmore!
HEY GUYS: Let a PIKA little sis
tuck you in, complete with bedtime
story, teddy bear hug and goodnight
kiss. Just SI all week in front to the
student store Sign up now!
JESSICA HESTER AND
STEPHANIE PAUL: We are very
excited to have you as our
SISTERS Congrats! Love, Your
Alpha Xi Delta Sisters
ALPHA XI DELTA'S "ALL SING"
IS COMING Be watching for
details and get psyched
BILLY NEIL: The game may be
over but I'm still playing when you
least expect it Tara
CAMPUS ORGANIZATIONS: If you
have not been notified by the Buc
caneer yearbook about being in the
1986 Buccaneer contact Alice
Harden at 758 8425
ATTENTION: SCUBA EN
THUSIASTS: The newly formec
Coral Reef Dive Club is holding a
meeting March 3 from 5 7 in the
multipurpose room m Mendenhall
Spring Break trip will be discussed
All those interested, non clivers in
eluded are welcome. Join the clue
that's going somewhere the Coral
Reef Dive Club
ASSASSINATION GAME: Kill
cards need to be at the AOTT house
by 7 p.m. tonight!
AOTT: Congratulations to our new
Spring Pledges. Claudia Wiles, Amy
Campbell, Kim King, Diane Felton,
and Laura Wood. We hope our Beta
Eta's have a iarr nin' semester!
Love, your sisters.
AMANDA: Congratulations on
becoming a Phi Tau Little Sister! I
know it's something you really
wanted. You've done a great job as
an AOTT and I know you'll do a
great job as a Phi Tau Lil Sis! Alpha
Love, Amy.
CHI OMEGA: Congratulations to
our new sisters! Dawn Hill, Susie
Wilson, Ashley Dalton, Julie Moser,
Doreen Marriner, Kelly McCurdy,
Cam Ward, Margo Fuller, Amber
Wilson, Krissy Muth, Jeanie Wheby,
Gayle Pugh, Shari Clemens,
Melanie Maynor, Sarah Rodwick,
Angela Scenna, Plyllis Floyd and
Lisa Murray We love you! !
NEW SORORITY: Our meeting will
be Sunday at 7 in room 221 This
meeting is formal, please dress ap
propriately.
Continued from page 9
MORE ADVENTURE THAN
A BUND
P
4

!t vou'U like- '
out more, make .i .
10 see aptain
MiUhell or Master
Sergeant rerry Boyles
in Room 24 En
.all 757 6967 or (SV4
ARMY ROTO
BEAUYOUCANBE.
SHOE OUTLET
NAME BRAND SHOES At Discount Prices
Quality Casual Shoes $15
Ladies Dress and Casual Shoes
at Discount Prices
Large Selection of Name Brand
Tennis Shoes S12.88 to $29.88
752-2332
One Block Off Evans Street
fcOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOPa
Go Krogering For A Study In
Total Value!
BAKERS DOZEN SPECIAL'
FRESH RING
Glazed
Donuts .
DELI-FRESH
SINGLE TOPPING
Thin Crust
Pizza
$
CHILLED '00 PURE KROGER
Orange
Juice . .
REGULAR OR DIET
BIG K COLA OR
Cherry
Cola . . .
CAMPBELL S
Pork &
Beans
OIL OR WATER
Kroger
Tuna
0
LIMIT 2 CANS
IN OUR RESTAURANT
INCLUDES TWO VEGETABLES
AND FRESH ROLL
All-You
Can-Eat
WISHBONE
Fried Chicken
P TUNA
WASHINGTON STATE GOLD OR
Red Delicious y
Apples4
INDIAN RIVER
l OR WHITE
� Florida
j Grapefruit . . ��
�� , FRESH CUT
�-J Bunch
. � Tulips
10
Stem
Bunc
KROGER
Lite
Ice Milk
$
4 TIL 7 PM ONLY
MONDAY THRU
SATURDAY
CARRYOUT NOT
AVAILABLE ON ALL
YOU-CAN-EAT
SPECIAL
-
Copyrlgnt i986
OPEN 24 HOURS EVERYDAY
)0 Greenville Blvd - Greenville
mmmmmmmm � intjJUULnrJJuu
ooooocor
b
"
1








Title
The East Carolinian, February 27, 1986
Description
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
Date
February 27, 1986
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.460
Subject(s)
Spatial
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
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http://rightsstatements.org/vocab/InC-EDU/1.0/
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