The East Carolinian, April 22, 1986

Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
ol.60No5ggj j-
Tuesday, April 22, 1986
GreenvUie, N.C.
14 Pages
Circulation 12,000
Media Heads Chosen
For Upcoming Year
Media Board
j b hi Maun
Tte t�i .arallM
The Media Board met Monda to select media heads. Four out of five of the positions were filled.
For more information see related article on page 1.
Ronald McDonald House
Coming To Greenville Area
The Media Board selected four
of five top positions of ECU's
media yesterday for the 1986-87
school year.
A decision on the General
Manager of ECU's radio station
WZMB was not reached because
all applicants were not present at
yesterday's meeting, according to
Media Board member Brian
Filling the top positions are
Beth Davis, editor of the Buc-
caneer, ECU's yearbook; Tom
Luvender, general manager of
the East Carolinian; Gloria
Grimes, general manager of Ex-
pressions, the minority affairs
magazine; and Tim Thornburg,
editor of the Rebel, ECU's
literary magazine.
Davis, who served as this
year's Buccaneer editor,saidI
think next year's book will be a
more efficient one with all of the
experience behind it. One thing
I'd like to do is to take some staff
members to a workshop to give
them an overall view of how a
yearbook is put together She
added there would be no major
changes in the format of the year-
Luvender, general manager of
the East Carolinian since
January, stated he wants to con-
tinue with what he started in the
beginning of the semester. "I'm
happy with the way the paper has
Tom Luvender
been turning out, although there
have been some kinks
In terms of long term goals, he
would like to continue restructur-
ing the finance department, and
look into plans for "revamping
the whole production process
including plans tor a darkroom.
"I'd also like to incorporate
the East Carolinian with the jour-
nalism department so that the
two can work more closely he
When asked what changes were
in store for Expressions, Grimes
stated, "I'd like to see it grow in-
to a magazine that is represen-
tative of all minorities on cam-
pus. Although it has been
(representative) in the past, we'd
like to put forth more effort to
see it include more minorities
She noted, "This year's edition
of Expressions was an excep-
tionally well done magazine
Grimes declined to comment on
any of the troubles which have
plagued Expressions this vear,
stating that she was not full
aware of the situation.
According to Thornburg, also
editor of Rebel 86, the format of
next year's Rebel will be un-
changed. "I'm pleased with the
magazine and I'm sure il will be
an all-American winner again
next vear
M�ff Vkniw
June 1, 1986 will mark the
beginning of construction of
North Carolina's third Ronald
McDonald House to be located
here in Greenville.
The Ronald McDonald House
is an organization that provides
"a home away from home" to
the parents of seriously ill
children said Cathy Brown, pro-
gram coordinator for the House.
The Ronald McDonald House
originated in the early 1970s as a
joint effort between the profes-
sional football team The
Philadelphia Eagles and
McDonald's Corporation. At
that time Fred Hill, a team
member o the Eagles had a
daughter diagnosed as having
leukemia. Hill's personal ex-
perience made him realize the
need for close � inexpensive ac-
comodations for parents of sick
The Ronald McDonald House
here in Greenville will be a $1.2
million dollar project. The house
will include 20 bedrooms, a kit-
chen area and living area of over
14,000 sq. ft. and will be located
on Move Boulevard across from
the hospital.
Currently there are two other
Ronald McDonald Houses in
North Carolina. The first was
built in 1980 in Durham. NC �
and the second in W84 in
Winston Salem. Greenville's
house will be the third to be built
in the state.
Construction will begin on
June 1 and plans are made for the
house to be open by June 1987.
"The houses are located near
major medical facilities, and
teaching hospitals said Brown
The House will have a Board
of Directors which will consist of
an equal representation of the
medical community, the
McDonald's Corporation, and a
special parental community made
mostly of parents who have ex-
perienced having a seriouslv ill
Recently the Omega Psi Phi
fraternity here at ECU donated
SI.000 to the Ronald McDonald
House Project.
Reginald Holhday, president
o the fraternity notes that "the
money was raised by selling
tickets to an all Greek step com-
petition held at Sportsworld �
followed by a dance for black
Greek students in Greenville and
surrounding areas John Little
� a member of Omega Psi Phi
was in charge of the fundraiser.
"We would appreciate any
support campus organizations
can give for our much needed ser-
vice. We need help not only for
the construction cost, but for the
ongoing expenses said Brown.
ECU Moving Toward Future
East Carolina University "is
now coming into its own" as a
strong, multi-purpose university,
John M. Howell, the university's
chancellor, told the annual
Alumni Day luncheon audience
"This is the time to flourish, to
draw upon our rich resources,
and to enhance our programs as
we provide leadership for a
region that is on the threshold of
its most challenging eraHowell
Howell, making his fifth an-
nual report to alumni on the oc-
casion of Alumni Weekend and
the alumni association's annual
meeting, said two major goals of
his administration have been
achieved � the funding of
prestigious merit scholarships
and the establishing of named
professorships and general facul-
ty enrichment.
At every stage, the University
Scholars Awards program which
was established in 1985 "has ex-
ceeded our dreams Howell
said. By the time a four-year cy-
cle is complete, he said, "there
will be over 40 top quality
students" holding the tuition and
Elderly Participate In Annual Games
Miff Wrtlrr
The Third Annual Greenville-
Pitt County Senior Games were
held Wednesday and Thursday
with over 80 older adults par-
ticipating in events taking place
at ECU, Greenville Country
Club, Hillcrest Lanes, and the
E.B. Aycock Track.
Sponsored by the Pitt County
Community Schools, Greenville
Recreation and Parks Depart-
ment, and East Carolina Univer-
sity, the Senior Games strive to
meet an overall objective: to en-
courage older people 55 years of
age or older to become more in-
volved, to exercise more, and to
therefore maintain better
physical fitness.
The first local games were held
in April 1984. According to Carol
Barwick of Pitt County Com-
munity Schools, North Carolina
has had 22 local games, usually
county-wide, within the last four
SGA Proposes Libyan Plan
"North Carolina was the first
state to begin competition at the
local, rather than the state level.
We were also one of the first
states to get invited to the na-
tional games, being held in St.
Louis this year said Barwick.
Sixteen events took place over
the two-day period, including
golf, tennis, archery, bowling
track events, horseshoes, softball
and football throw, shuf-
fleboard, croquet, and basketball
The opening ceremonies were
held Thursday morning at 9:00
near Minges Coliseum, with a
show by the Pepsi Skydiving
Assistant News Editor
At the SGA meeting Monday
night, legislator Jay Dunn pro-
posed a new resolution concern-
ing the present situation between
the U.S. and Libya.
Last week Dunn proposed a
resolution calling for a U.S. inva-
sion of Libya.
The new resolution states the
SGA "supports President
Reagan and the United States
Armed Forces in taking direct
military action against the Libyan
government of Momar
Also if there "should become
American prisoners of war in
Libya then Congress should con-
On The Inside
Experience stops us from
making the same mistakes, but
not from making a different
one each time.
sider declaring a state of war to
hold Libya accountable to the
Geneva Convention
The resolution identified Libya
as being known to harbor and
train terrorists under the leader-
ship of Momar Qaddafi and that
these terrorists have been im-
plicated in acts of brutality and
murder around the world.
It also stated the Libyan
government is in violation of in-
ternational law by attacking U.S.
warships operating in interna-
tional waters.
During discussion, legislator
Jeff Parks, stated, "It's not in
our jurisdiction to consider this,
students should write letters to
our congressmen to make their
opinions known
He added the situation was
something the legislature could
do nothing about.
Legislator Bryan Lassister said
that as students the SGA has
every right to consider, or even
pass the resolution.
Vice-Chancellor of Student
Life, Elmer Meyer, and Dean of
Student Unions, Rudolph Alex-
ander agreed the legislature has
the right to pass the resolution.
Alexander said, "They arc
elected to represent the students,
that gives them the right
After debate, the resolution
was sent to the Student Welfare
Committee where it will be fur-
ther discussed at a meeting Mon-
day afternoon.
In other business, the
legislature voted to grant $2,000
to the campus beautification pro-
ject to take place in front of the
Student Supply Store.
The legislature also voted to
override a veto former president
David Brown had made pertain-
ing to funding.
Brown had vetoed the resolu-
tion to give $225 to the Marauder
Organization to fund speakers at
their banquet and graduation
The veto was overridden by a
voice vote.
Present at the meeting was
Julie Saunders, the student
representative on the Chancellor
Search Committee.
Some legislators gave Saunders
suggestions as to what
characteristics they would like to
see in a new Chancellor.
Included in the suggestions
were someone from outside of
the state university system and
someone who would stress
Team, the lighting of the Senior
Games torch, and music by J.H.
Rose High School Band. The
Master of Ceremonies was Jim
Woods of WNCT-TV who
presented awards from Wednes-
day's games.
Participants were divided into
age groups of five year in-
crements such as 55-59 and 60-64.
Gold, silver, and bronze
medals were awarded to first, se-
cond, and third place. These win-
ners qualified to participate in the
Second Annual North Carolina
Senior Games State Finals held in
Raleigh September 25-28.
See SENIOR Page 2.
all-expenses scholarships for four
years of undergraduate studv,
research and travel.
The chancellor said
establishing of the Robert Dillard
Teer Jr. Distinguished Professor-
ship for Business, announced
week, was "a major step" in im-
plementing the second goal.
"An endowed professorship,
like a prestigious scholarship for
a student, has an impact for
beyond the individual who
receives the money Howell
said. "Scholarships induce other
excellent students to enroll, and
endowed chairs held by persons
of eminence and leadership at-
tract younger faculty who, led by
or joined by the master scholar,
will "carry out projects to en-
chance the teaching, research and
public service of the whole
To move ahead, Howell said
ECU has a sound heritage and
tht willingness and ability to ad-
As documented in the recently-
published official history of
ECU, he said "there has been a
steady and orderly development
ot our present condition. It is a
good, solid foundation for the
"We have a wide range of pro-
grams, a fine physical plant, and
excellent faculty and a vigorous
See ECU page 2.
SGA Meeting
The weekly SGA meeting was held Monday. One of the many items on It's agenda was a proposal
beautify the campus. Sec related story page 1.
story page

V- - ���� -
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ATTENTION 20 all bright mtetiectuai
�1X1 �nrgefu young mn The ladm of
SIGMA GAMMA RMO are now faking ap
plication for little brothers t�homeot) tor
fall Mtnasfer For further info contact Greg
Walton at ?n 9450 or Tinger Simmons at
'SI 10W
ECU Lady Pirate basketba:i would like
you to loin us for a pig pick in' and awards
presentation on Sunday. April 27 at 4 00pm
Riverside Steak Bar Please RSVP 757 U64
by April 25 I9M $4 00 per person
Wednesday April 23, iw� 5pm Pro
VILLE To be a Hot Shot (male or female)
�or, as many pent as possible in a one
minute time period on the basketball court
between Slay and Umstead dorms Entry
'ee St 00 Pnies totaling over sioooo
i T tor top male and female winners')
Colorguard auditions Flag ana r,tie posi
tions for 19te season Saturday April )�
1 pm Saturday, Apr,I 2�. t 4pm Sunday
May 4, 2 Spm Any questions call Tom
Goolsby at 757 69S2 or Tracey Mednck at
Would you like to gain valuable teaching
experience and learn more about health
issues? Become a part of this exciting new
group of students who are advocates for
health Call Mary Elesha Adams at 757 e�4l
or come by the Student Health Service room
107 to pick up an application
The YWCA of Raleigh ,s in need of day
camp counselors from June 9 - August 22
interviews will be held on Thursday, April
2� For applications and more information
contact Coop Rawl 313
Applications for the Ledon.a Wright
Memorial Scholarship (LWMS) are now
available to any black student interested in
applying You may obtain an application
from an, black faculty member Application
deadline ,s April 24, i��� ah appl.cahons
should be returned to the Ledonia Wnght
Memorial Scholarship Committee, 210A
Spe.grt Bldg ECU Greenville, NC 27�34
Members0-on, forget the baked goods
or Thor,aay Apnl J4 BsrHoot Oood
arting a. ,2 00 Any questions ca
'52 2570 ask for Pam
Our last meeting of the semester will be
d on Wednesday, April 22, at 7.30pm. in
room 221 Mendanhall Four items will be on
'he agenda discussion of Memorial Day ac
'vitles. our future involvement In the
POWMl A Awareness Movement, setting up
a Calendar of Events tor the next calendar
year, lets have a party if you r�v any
energy left, and any suggestions on how we
can best serve you, please plan to attend
refreshments will be provided
University Chorale performing ,n concert
Friday, April 25, 19U. 7 00pm in Fletcher
Recital Hall Director Dr Rhonda Fleming,
Assisstant Director. Eddie Lupton
An outgoing seminar for all Coop students
who will be working this summer or fall will
be held on Monday. May 5, 4 5pm m Rawl
339 Refreshments will be served Look for
ward to seeing you' DON'T MISS IT 1
� - �rjw f UM lWn
Newspapers Win Victory
WASHINr.TnwniDii tu. . L � .
You art invited toattend the 19U Issues in
Nursing Convention to be held on April 16
and April 23 In the Nursing Bldg , room 202
see whars happening ,� nursing today)
Sigma Tau Delta wilt meet on Wednesday,
April M (reading day) at 7 30pm in 104
Engnsh Annx We w) chooM nfw repj fv
mt council of honor societies and discuss
plans for next year Also, there will be a
social at Mellberg's on Friday the 2nd
U��Tt"Z� ' " C'Ub t yu Join
Gre�7.� . room Wendenhall
oZZZXl in � work�- � come on
ma!� �nvo,v�1 � rIM like more M or
Ttation. call 75��OOor 753155
IT A ,rlTP,CS Sprin0 G,m" �� "eld at
Apr Jr Hiflh Sch00' �" Friday
lie iiZ-lS nt 752 "37 �' or Con
1,e Sappenfield at 345 5417
924 Dickinson A ve.
HOME �' ���, ��
f9l9 752 32?:
Now Buying All Household Items
Supreme Court gave newspapers
a major victory today in a Penn-
sylvania libel case, ruling the
First Amendment rights of
newspapers engaged in public
debate are more important that
the rights of individuals.
The court, in a 5-4 decision
written by Justice Sandra Day
O'Connor, ruled in favor of the
publishers of the Pulitizer Prize
winning Philadelphia Inquirer,
who have been battling charges
they libeled operators of a beer
and beverages company by alleg-
ing they had links to organized
Central in the case was the
question of who bears the burden
of proof in libel suits by private
figures. Pennsylvania and other
states put the burden of proof on
publishers, while some jurisdic-
tions place the burden on the per-
son briging the suit. In some
areas there has been no legal deci-
sion either way.
O'Connor said that in cases in-
volving issues of public concern
like the case at issue, "where the
scales are in such an uncertain
balance, we believe that the Con-
stitution requires us to tip them in
favor of protecting true speech.
"To ensure that true speech on
matters of public concern is not
deterred we hold that the com-
mon law presumption that
defamatory speech is false connot
stand when a plaintiff seeked
damages against a media defen-
dant for speech of public con-
In a sharply worded dissent
Justice John Paul Stevens said
"In my opinion, deliberate
malicious character assasination
not protected by the First
Amendement to the United States
"That amendment does not re-
quire the target of a defamatory
statement to prove that his
assailant was at fault, and I agree
that it provides a constitutional
shield for truthful statements "
he wrote, adding, "I simply do
not understand, however, why a
character assassin should 'be
given an absolute license to
defame by means of statements
that can be neither verifies nor
Give a hoot.
Don't pollute.
Forest Service, U.S.D.A
TO 12th WEEK
$195 Abortion from 13 to 18 weeks at
additional cost. Pregnancy Test, Birth Control
and Problem Pregnancy Counseling. For
FurtheT information, caJl 832-0535 (toll free
number: 1-800-532-5384) between 9 a.m. and 3
p.m. weekdays. General anesthesia available
Come on out . . . the putting's fine!
Putt-Putt Golf Course Is Now Open For 1986!
�� C0U�$fSL

Limit one per person, per day
Tenth Street Extension
758-1820 RurtheSunoQt!
lm i� mmm
Open 2:00 p.m. Weekdays
12 Noon Saturday & Sunday
Continued From Page 1.
student body who come seriouly
committed to preparation for a
career Howell said.
Last fall, he said, the average
SAT (Scholastic Aptitude Test)
score for entering freshman in-
creased 15 points, more than the
national average. The ECU
School of Medicine, celebrating
its 10th annivcersary, is generaly
recognized as among the top class
of the nations's new medical
Senior Citizens
Play In Games
Continued From Page 1.
According to Barwick, "Over
800 older adults participate in
this 4-day event. Last year, a man
100 years old competed in the
softball throw
Closing ceremonies took place
Thursday at 3:30, with the
Mistress of Ceremonies, Carol-
Ann Tucker presenting awards
from Thursday's games.
Barwick stated the participants
are encouraged to take part in
their own recreational activites to
help keep them physically fit.
In order to participate, ap-
plications and a two dollar
registration fee were due by
Wednesday morning. April 16.
G�org� Stevens:
Film Maker's Journey
�� 6:00 p.m.
KM ntmnuvnmKiiii
�K.M iiihmi u hftnjf
�t U1H VIM is
I j II IJ UV.lmiKSluN
�-0C ,
Tequila Bar Weekly Specials
Sunrise Sunday: $2.00per serve
Melo-Mondays: $2.00 per serve
Toasty-Tuesday: $2.00per serve
Wednesday: Bikini Contest
Thirsty-Thursday: Drink a Drown
�JifHyGV Fried Early at ourre�A�
ment hour and end the night upside down!
Saturday Night Specials
"HouseDrink" � Tequila Blues
(Look for oar new "Lagoon" Bar)
Located Outside
109 E. 5th St. BAR
752-9926 �� mAm

�mm' ' jJjJJWIJJJJV.WVrvTrl'Tin7TlMlMllMMi ����II 1
Hank's Homemade Ice Cream

321 Tenth St. (near Wendy's)
Award Winning Ice Cream Comes To Greenville!
Picked as one of the Top Five Ice Creams in the Nation two years in a row!
� Featured on PM Magazine
� Selected for inclusion in "The Very Best Ice Cream" by Warner Books
� "The Store's Strawberry Ice Cream was the winner
� the kinds of frozen desserts that people brave blizzards for
Patricia "Hank" Steek, the founder of Hank's Homemade
Ice Cream is banging her nationally acclaimed flaZTto
� Old Fashioned hard ice cream made right in the store.
� The very best Ice cream, using the very best ingredients.
In 1984 and 1985, Hank-s participated in the National lr� r�.� �- .
Association. Both years Hank-S was'seiected otZZ'ul" " C� �"�
Hank s uses a custom buil. ice cream machine to make its dencious dtssLrTl.
qmckly which puts a i�, of air in the ice cream. Many oflhe ice cr y' bu�I'V"�� ,Um � "�
siaUy hud. to turn dasher a, the speed of thel �X7ZT��
A speciality at Hank's is the BLEND-IN You nick vn�r f���� �
Special Introductory Offer
We want you to find out for yourself how good ice
cram can be. so bring a friend and come on down
to Hank s and take advantage of our introductory
E ��ifer r-J&S on im street -
McDonalds and Wendy's.)
Hank's Homemade
Ice Cream
321 E. 10th St. (neito Wendy's)
Sundae or Blend-In
Get One
Coupon good through
Monday, April 28, 1986
� MIHuf

Steady Co
Relaxation means differenl thin
pictured aboe relae after a hard
a tedious game of pooi a? Mendenl
European C i
drastically .
diplomats in V e
cut their embas
l- '

I plan to si
the water this summer H
have a safe summer
ing, sailing, and wind
just some of th
available to i
Carolina. In c i�
jury to you
remember the follow
-Never due into watei -
knowing w .
Tree stumps
the tide ma s
water to be I
- A1 w a s use
system" rakes
when swimming, -
make sure someone knows �
you will be m
-Do ;
beverages : you plai
boat. ski. or winds
uon time will be delayed 11
in a greater char.
yourself or others stud)
boating accident death
ducted in North Car
1981 to 1964 found that m
than one-half ol the -
reported were legally impaii
In addition, the N arolina
Legialature is recommending the
driving while impaired laws be
extended to cover boat driver
-Always do stretching exercises
before engaging in any water
sports to decrease the cancc
sprains and other injuries, and
not overdo it! Many sore muscles
do not appear until 8-48 hours
after activity.
-Wear life vests when skiing
and sailing even if you know hov,
to swim. If you lose consioust
do to an injury, the vest will keep
you afloat.
-Stay away from boat pro
pellers, sail boats, and other
water vehicles if you are swimm
ing. Boat propeller injuries can
cause serious injurv or r
Ml �,

Class if ieds
APRIL 22, 1986
Household Items

IBOR ! l()S t P
H f Eh
-r 3 i ind 5
For 1986!
lav & Sunday
ar in a row!
flavors to
dasher too
-cam freezer
.ame rich pure
andy and then
e breaks up
"get frozen
o 11 p m on Sundays.
next to Wendy's)
lae or Blend-In
H)d through
Y.oiil 28, 19S6

Bulimia Victims Decrease
Steady Concentration
Relaxation means different things to every student. The student
pictured above relaxes after a hard dav in the classroom bv playing
a tedious game of pool at Mendenhall.
new study suggests bulimia � the
disorder in which victims go on
eating binges and then purge
themselves of what they've eaten
� may not be as common on
campus as first thought. But a
book released last week by a re-
cent Southern Cal grad contends
that bulimia victims probably
don't talk about their affliction
enough to make it seem common.
While virtually all campus
health officials agree more
students are complaining about
bulimia symptoms, University of
Michigan Prof. Adam
Drewnowski thinks everyone �
doctors and students alike � are
too quick to call odd eating
habits bulimia.
"Some studies ask if you have
ever had a binge Drewnowski
says, adding that many people
overeat from time to time.
But "that's not bulimia he
points out.
In his survey of 1,700 college
freshmen, Drewnowski defined
bulimia as having private food
binges at least once a week.
By his criteria, Drewnowski
estimates that four-to-six percent
of the women in college suffer
from the disorder.
Students, however, may not be
willing to tell the truth when tell-
ing researchers about their eating
habits, suggests Lisa Messinger,
whose new book, "Biting The
Hand That Feeds Me
chronicles her seven-year fight
through high school and college
to overcome her own binge-and-
purge eating problems.
"So many people won't talk
about bulimia Messinger says.
Previous scientific reports
showed the problem was
epidemic on campus, whether or
not students discussed it.
The Michael Reese Med Center
in Chicago, for example,
estimated that 15 to 20 percent of
the women in college suffered
from the disorder in 1981.
Iowa State and Ohio State
researchers have estimated
bulimia afflicts up to 30 percent
of their female populations.
Victims often consume up to
20,000 calories in a single sitting,
and then endure some combina-
tion of starving, exercising ans
vomiting to purge themselves of
the calories and their guilt.
Messinger's book, essentially
her high school and college diary,
describes how food binges would
relax her for an hour or so before
she was overwhelmed by seizures
of guilt.
Messinger, who graduated
from the University of Southern
California in 1984, asserts bizarre
food habits are only a symptom
of a much deeper problem.
Messinger discovered her feel-
ings of inadequacy in trying to
please her father and boyfriends
while seeing Francine Snyder, a
noted psychologist in treating
bulimic patients.
A bulimia victim often has a
Additionally, Messinger main-
tains society puts excessive
pressures on women to be attrac-
tive, especially during the last
decade's exercise craze.
While bulimia primarily strikes
young women in their teens and
early 20s, men are becoming in-
creasingly vulnerable because of
their rising concern about ap-
pearance, Messinger observes.
tremendous drive for approval by
parents and peers, punctuated by
frequent doubts about whether
he or she is doing enough to
please them, Messinger explains.
"I had the perception people
would not love me if I did not get
straight and look beautiul she
Bulimia victims tend to be high
achievers who are always striving
to do better.
W & Up.
: AtA Uontesz
1st place $300
2nd place $200
3rd place $100
For sign up drtails, call BEAU'S
phone 756-6401
located in Carolina Kasi Centre
Europeans Restrict Borders
i �- ��"���������
Kawaskl KTM Yamaha Century 21 � Tipton's
Stan's Cycle Center Real Estate
Greenville, N.C. Greenville, N.C.
- � i
LUXI MBOl Re, (UP because of Libyan support for
European Communit) terrorism.
minis ers The Western European allies
dra the numbei ol I it � � agreed to make Libyan
diplomats We diplomatic navel subject to a
cut their embass) regimen of official authorization
and to toughen standards for
granting of visas and residence
permits to Libyan nationals.
"Today's decision reflects our
grave concern about state ter-
rorism and our serous intention
to fight it, no. only in the
diplomatic field, but also with
concrete measures said Dutch
Foreign Minister Hans Van Den
The Western allies, under U.S.
TTfuTT to fa-fre rtepi against
Libya, voted to reduce Libyan
diplomatic and consular staffs in
Western Europe to a minimum
and to cut the staffs of European
See DIPLOMATS page 5
2 Pieces of Chicken
(Original Recipe- or
Extra Crispy
1 small mashed potato
and gravy '
1 Biscuit
1 Medium Drink
CfJ JL � F plus tax
We Do Chicken Right
Coupon Redeemable at
Greenville locations only
Expiration Date May 9, 1986
1 plan to spend a lot of time on
the water this summer. How can I
have a sate summer?
Waterskiing, swimming, surf-
ing, sailing, and windsurfing arc
just some of the watet sports
available to us in eastern North
Carolina. In order to prevent in-
jury to yourself or others
remember the following points:
-Never due into water without
knowing what is underneath.
Tree stumps may be present or
the tide may shift causing the
water to be too shallow.
-Always use the "buddy
system Take someone with you
when swimming, surfing (etc.) or
make sure someone knows where
you will be sailing.
-Do not drink alcoholic
beverages it you plan to drive a
boat, ski, or windsurf. Your reac-
tion time will be delayed resulting
in a greater chance of injury to
yourself or others. A study of
boating accident death- con-
ducted in North Carolina from
1981 to 1984 found that more
than one-half of the 99 deaths
reported were legally impaired.
In addition, the North Carolina
Legialature is recommending the
driving while impaired laws be
extended to cover boat drivers as
-Always do stretching exercises
before engaging in any water
sports to decrease the cance of
sprains and other injuries, and do
not overdo it! Many sore muscles
do not appear until 8-48 hours
after activity.
-Wear life vests when skiing
and sailing even if you know how
to swim. If you lose consiousness
do to an injury, the vest will keep
you afloat.
-Stay away from boat pro-
pellers, sail boats, and other
water vehicles if you are swimm-
ing. Boat propeller injuries can
cause serious injury or even

-Always have a "spotter" in
the boat when pulling skiers so
that the boat driver a can concen-
trate on driving the boat.
-Wear sunglasses when you are
on the water to eliminate glare,
squinting, and damage to the eyes
through injuries caused by sand.
-Sunglasses should be large
enough to shield the angles of vi-
sion � above, below, and either
Every Tuesday
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for $5.00 &
Over Purchases
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Your Choice
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Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
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April 22. ls86
Page 4
Ethics Of The Act
Something interesting happened sado-masochistic acts like, for ex-
yesterday in a philosophy class ample, snuf films (films in which
taught by Professor Ernest Mar- one of the sex partners, usually the
shall. There was a panel debate on woman, is killed in the end)
the subject of sexual morality and legitimize exploitation and violence
somehow I found myself on the and are thus wrong. This, they
panel arguing against the pro- argued, is particularly true because
sexual hscence team. the violence in pornographic
What became more and more materials is usually directed against
clear as the debate and ensuing class women, a group that has historical-
discussion proceeded was that, ly been an exploited group,
though the sexual revolution may The sexual liberals replied that
have abated somewhat, much of its nobody is coerced into veiwing,
philosophy has now become ac- buying or reading pornographic
cepted wisdom. Though the youth materials. Thus the individual must
of today do not display the interest take responsibility for his or her
in experimenting with sexually open own tastes and actions regarding
relationships and group sex, they the influences such materials exer-
also do not accept the notion that it cise on him or her.
is morally wrong to have sex before Also at issue was whether or not
marriage. advertising which is sexually ex-
Dr. Marshall's social ethics class ploitative is wrong and what the im-
is certainly a limited sample, but the pact of sexual diseases on sexual
debate which took place there is in- ethics is. One of the
structive in regard to the issue of
sexual morality. For, if the late 60s
and early 70s marked the era of the
sexual revolution and the first half
of the 80s marked a period of reac-
tion to that revolution, then the lat-
ter half of the 80's might mark a
time of balance and pragmatism.
With the proposition before them
being, "All sexual acts between
consenting adults ought to be per-
missible both sides found more
Campus Forum
Merits Of U.S S.G.A. Policy
teresting things to come out of the
debate was the agreement of all par-
ties to the idea that there is nothing
inherently wrong with homosex-
uality. Or more acurately, as one
debater put it, one cannot
philosophically or intellectually
prove that homosexuality is wrong
without reference to scripture or
some other system of faith.
Another point that was made
which I think is worth elaborating
areas for agreement than disagree- on here is that some positive defini-
ment. Both pro and con teams, for tion of human sexuality is necessary
example, argued from the premise to complement the negative
that, to treat another person as a catagories of ethics. In other words,
means rather than as an end in v.e should trv to develop some idea
themselves is morally wrong. of what sex ideally ought to involve
Both teams also agreed that to at the same time that we figure out
exploit, degrade or deceive a sex what it ought not to involve,
partner is also wrong. Thus, pro- One veiwpoint has it that only
miscuity or adultery is wrong when those who love each other should
it '
involves lying.
Beyond those areas of agree-
ment, however, there were some
areas for disagreement. The sexual
conservatives argued that, because
some areas fail to offer some people
viable economic opportunities,
have sex. Another position says it's
okay if you at least like each other.
And still another says its okay if
you both enjoy an orgasm.
But, ultimately what is an orgasm
without wine, music and good com-
pany? But then, of course, what
If we are to believe the rather vocal,
howbeit wrong, liberals. We would be
forced to conclude that Reagan's con-
tra aid package is demonially wrong.
But what this well meaning, but
misguided, people don't seem to
realize is that should the contras fail
in their sacred mission. In short order
the same folks who are supporting the
Sanistra government. Would soon be
at our back door trying to invade our
beloved America, and trying to
enslave us. The common cry of these
well meaning, but sadly deceived peo-
ple, is that they don't want another
Viet Nam. Well it is time that they
had a rather crude, but much needed
awakening. This is another Viet Nam.
The only difference is that instead of
South East Asia, it is right here in the
Americas. I.e South and North
America. But, in that wc may learn
from our mistakes in reasonable re-
cent history, it seems wise that we
recall what it was like here in the
U.S.A. during that era of our history.
Like today the liberals were crying for
an end to the Viet Namese Conflict!
.But as soon as Nixon recalled our
troops, we became flooded with im-
migrants from Viet Nam, Laus, and
Jambodia, because they found out
that in reality Communism is literal
enslavement. Please, don't take me
wrong, even though I have personally
been prevented from finding work
because of their migration, 1 honestly
don't begrudge these people for com-
ing. For I reckon that if 1 were in a
like situation, 1 would take like ac-
tion. But what I am saying is this, if
we are overtaken by the Communists
where will we take refuge? For we
are, in all truth, the last refuge for a
free world until Christ returns. If we
fall the rest of the free world will
most assuredly fall. This is no time
for cowardice! Please, here again,
don't take me wrong. I am not a war-
monger, for I am entirely too familiar
with the blood-shed and carnage of
war for that. For I grew up in the
middle of vicious gang wars, and
before I gave my life to Christ, back
in April of 1975, I was a gang leader
in L.A. I know too much o war to
see any glory in the whole gory
business of war. But I am also a
realist, and as a realist, I see the grim
possibility of the communist conquest
of South America, Mexico, and
ultimately the U.S.
When the Communists take over
Mexico, it will be TOO LATE! The
only way to prevent this wretched
nightmare from becoming an even
more wretched reality is either total
support, meaning both money and
weapons, or else direct military in-
tervention. Would I be willing to
back up my speech with my actions?
If I still had both legs, and both ear-
drums you couldn't keep me out!
H.D. "Harry" Farrar
Greenville Resident
SGA & Libya
Jay Dunn, what gives you the rij
to try to commit our young men and
women to fighting? Did you stop
think about the implications of y
foolishly stated words0 Did you take
a moment to consider the conse-
quences of such an act? How mam
body bags have you seen in your life,
Jay? How many mothers have
lapsed in your arms because the gnet
of a dead son was too much? How
many children have you talked
who will never know their fathers
because he was killed fighting Have
you ever seen a young widow receive
the flag at the funeral of her hus-
Where do you get off playing I �
this? War isn't a joke and people dy-
ing isn't anything to be treated light-
David Brown, you are damn r .
that this resolution was irresponsible
behavior and I feel it didn't show the
mentality of a ten year old let a
that of a college student.
Mr. Dunn, I am not going to allude
to your political affiliation or
whether you even have one but I do
hope you never get elected to a
political office because your kind of
thinking would get us all killed.
Lisa Heiber,
some prostitutes are, in effect, preciselv is love and does it really
economically coerced into prostitu- last for a lifetime? Perhaps, then,
tion. They further argued that even people should trv simply to respect
in marriages some sex takes place and care for each other enough to
by coercion and wives, particularly, want to understand and want the
do not divorce their husbands best for one another. From simple
because of economic pressures. beginnings great things are often
The sexual liberals argued against accomplished. Perhaps there is
both of the propositions stated something truely transcendent and
I have seen a lot of questionable ac-
tions take place in SGA since moving
here in 1984 but Jay Dunn's resolu-
tion to declare war on Libya has to be
the worst to date.
Never could I dream any pcrjon
could be so bold or, in this case,
stupid as to place a resolution such as
this before the SGA.
Forim Rules
The East Carolinian welcomes letters
expressing all points of view. Mail or
drop them by our office in the Publica-
tions Buildina, across from the en-
trance of Joyner Library.
Stock Market Risks Grow
By James K. Glassman
above and asserted that prostitution
is as fair and legitimate a form of
business enterprise as any other.
They added that wives always have
the opportunity to leave their mar-
The sexual conservatives further
argued that pornography which
transforming in love. And,
perhaps, when two people, honestly
acknowledging their secret sins and
shortcomings, strive for one
another's growth, then they become
liberated. Certainly sexuality must
likewise become radically liberated
and honest. This means both the
depicts violent acts such as rape or freedom to say yes and no.
Th� Nvw Republic
Is the stock market trying to tell us
something? The Dow Jones Industrial
Average finished the second week in
March up 93 points, a record. Since the
bull market began four-and-a-haif years
ago, the Dow has risen 131 percent. The
market is supposed to be a leading in-
dicator - so if it's up, it's telling us that
the future for the economy is bright.
Of course, the question is: How do
you define "future"? Tomorrow? Over
the next year? Over the next five years?
The market is a little vague about this.
The Dow hit peaks in 1972 and 1973,
and 12 months later the economy col-
lapsed in one of the worst recessions in
U.S. history.
Nor can we tell exactly which
economic news the market is responding
to � a problem that never seems to faze
analysts, who always have explanations.
The conventional wisdom about the re-
cent 93-point advance was that investors
were finally convinced that future years'
inflation would be low (thanks, in part,
to the drop in oil prices). Therefore, in-
terest rates would stay down and the
stock market would continue to rise.
Debt-laden corporations would be able
to reduce their borrowing costs (thus
raising their profits) and debt-laden con
sumers would have more money
spend. Sound reasonable?
Or: Investors believe that interest rates,
which have fallen fairly consistently for
the past 18 months, are finally bottom-
ing out and that, looking ahead, they
can only see rates rising. Or: Investors
are beginning to sell stocks so they can
pay taxes on the huge capital gains thev
chalked up in 1985.
But the market is trying to tell us
something � but not so much about the
direction of the economy or the
Democrats' prospects in November. Its
message is much more interesting. It tells
us about how people behave � about
their short memories, their herd instinct
and their greed.
Investors also ignore the fact that the
economy moves in cycles, that nothing is
new and that nothing lasts. Not long
ago, we were told that double-digit infla-
tion was here to stay, oil supplies were
running out and we would have
$25-a-barrel prices forever, and lenders
would never give up their hard-earned
money for long periods except at exorbi-
tant rates of interest ("The long-term
bond market is dead was a favorite ex-
pression in 1979 and 1980). Today we're
being told that this is an era of low in-
terest rates, inflation has been licked and
low oil prices are here to stay.
Investors have little truck with
history. They project the recent past on-
to the future, and they are certain that
we're always on the brink or in the midst
to of something new: the Dawn-of-the-
Month Club.
Now, if the market had fallen 93 Still, what's going on today in the
points, we would have been told that in- stock market is hard to resist. "I think in
vestors were finally taking profits after micro terms says an astute Wall Street
the sustained bull market and the sharp friend, who does resist. "I look at what
recent run-ups. Or: Investors were wor- the investor who's in the market is do-
ried about the effect of falling oil prices' ing, at the ground level. His stock goes the past 10i!lf Hi �VCr
on the Texas economy, which threatens up a point one day and three points the vested in thT " S Pcrcent ,n
Texas banks, which threatens all banks, next day, and, of course, he doesn't Forbes mar�t, according to
want to sell. The game has become so
much fun to him that he has to stay in
There's a compulsion to play. People
just refuse to sell
"But I don't play the game in a time
like this. When the market was 40 per-
cent lower, there was very little risk
stocks weren't going to go down much
further. But today, it's a long wav
down. The losses when everyone heads
for the door at the same time are going
to be mind-boggling
He admits that the market just might
be telling us that, in fact, we are entering
a new epoch, that inflation has been
licked, that stocks in the late 1980s will
be like real estate or Old Masters pain-
tings in the late 19"0s. But he's willing to
take his chances by ignoring the buying
panic. He'd rather leave the monev on
the table. As Barron's put it last week
"Who was it - Bernard Baruch - who
confided that the way he got rich was bv
selling too soon?"
My friend isn't the only one who's not
playing. One well-known investor, who
recently sold hundreds of millions of
dollars' worth of stock in one of his
prime investments, explains: "It was a
nice stock for us. We thought someone
else should get to own it for a while
Charles Allmon, the Washington-based
genius who publishes the prescient
Growth Stock Outlook newsletter, has
been selling equities lately, and now 45
percent of the money of the accounts he
manages is invested in cash equivalents
rather than in stock. George Michaelis,
whose Source Capital ranked first
among closed-end funds, with an
' Siege and
�rage of ' 1 pe
5-86, a rie
Men's athle1
averaged 18.6 per -
biggest r-
Female ai
ministrators pa
nued to trail the a
men and n
The Career Planning and
Above, a student signs up fi
French Preside:
d wa
told a U.S. err.
would have sup
on Libya had it bee
Khadafy from p wei
Another repor
telligence sources,
went into a
following last week's l v j
raids on Libya: in Tripol
and Benghazi.
A senior admin.
fical. The Wash Time-
said, said Mitterrand
envoy Vernon V alters in Pa
the eve of the reaids :ha: the U.S
attack was a "pinp
that France could not sup
not even to allow U.S. planes tc
fly over French territory
Mitterrand told Waiters
France would bv
United States all the wav
mounted a sustained opei
aimed at eliminating Khad
from the Libyan leadership.
senior official said.
The official said French Pnrr.i
Minister Jacques Chirac rejectee
the U.S. proposal out of hand
The Wahington Post, qu
reliable mtelligance reports, sai.
Khadafy fell into a deep depres
sion following the raids that kill
ed a 15 month
A gree
card ml
Select from our
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Forjim Rules
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v. a 40 per-
. little risk -
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a long way
� eryone heads
;me are going
tfket just might
e are entering
nflation has been
in the late 1980s will
Old Masters pain-
But he's willing to
gnoring the buying
leave the money on
Harron's put it last week:
Bernard Baruch - who
a he got rich was by
id isn't the only one who's not
ne well-known investor, who
recently sold hundreds of millions of
dollars worth of stock in one of his
prime investments, explains: "It was a
nice stock for us. We thought someone
� should get to own it for a while
irles Allmon, the Washington-based
genius who publishes the prescient
Growth Stock Outlook newsletter, has
.een selling equities lately, and now 45
percent of the money of the accounts he
manages is invested in cash equivalents
rather than in stock, George Michaelis,
whose Source Capital ranked first
among closed-end funds, with an
iverage annual return of 24 percent over
Ithe past 10 years, is only 70 percent in-
vested in the market, according to
Reports Show University Salary's Still Rising
Washington, dc (Cps �
College and university ad-
ministrators salaries rose an
average of 5.3 percent for
1985-86, a new survey reports.
Men's athletics directors
averaged 18.6 percent pay hikes,
the biggest percentage leap in
Female and minority ad-
ministrators pay, however, con-
tinued to trail the average pay for
men and nonminorities in most
administrative positions surveyed
by the College and University
Personnel Asssociation (CUPA).
Women do earn more than
men in two administrative posi-
tions: deans of home economics
and directors of women's
"It's discrimination within the
system contends CUPA's
managing editor Carin Luke.
In all, women administrators
make 43.3 percent less than their
male counterparts, the report
Even minority chief executives
make an average of 21.8 percent
less than white college system
chief executives.
For all kinds of administrative
jobs, minorities generally earn
12.7 percent less than whites
holding the same positions.
Yet, as a class, all ad-
ministrators did not get as big
raises as faculty did this year.
TW tMMjLrai.m
Placement Services
The Career Planning and Placement Center helps many students find jobs after graduation.
Above, a student signs up for one of the several campus interviews offered by the center.
France Supports Attacks
French President Francois Miter-
rand was reported today to have
told a U.S. emvoy that France
would have supported an attack
on Libya had it been strong
enough to knock Moammar
Khadafy from power.
Another report, quoting in-
telligence sources, said Khadafy
went into a deep depression
following last week's U.S. air
raids on Libyan targets in Tripoli
and Benghazi.
A senior administration of-
fical. The Washington Times
said, said Mitterrand told U.S.
envoy Vernon Walters in Paris on
the eve of the reaids that the U.S.
attack was only a "pinprick"
that France could not support,
not even to allow U.S. planes to
fly over French territory.
Mitterrand told Walters that.
France would by "with the
United States all the way" if it
mounted a sustained operation
aimed at eliminating Khadafy
from the Libyan leadership, the
senior official said.
The official said French Prime
Minister Jacques Chirac rejected
the U.S. proposal out of hand.
The Wahington Post, quoting
reliable intelligance reports, said
Khadafy fell into a deep depres-
sion following the raids that kill-
ed a 15 month old girl said to be
Khadafy's adopted daugther and
that wounded his two young
The newspaper said that the
CIA concluded in 1982 that
Khadafy was "judged to suffer
from a severe personality
distrubance a borderline per-
sonality disorder "
The Post also said there were
strong indications the United
States was close to proving that
Libya was responsible for the
shooting of a U.S. Embassy com-
munications specialist in Khar-
toum, Sudae, the day after the
Libyan bombing. The wounded
American was shot in the head
and is undergoing treatment in
Saudi Arabia.
Comedy Zone
Wednesday Nights
$1.00 Off .
Wednesday April 23
lkl� Kill)
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A greeting
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for that special person
Central Book & News
Greenville Square Shopping Center
Two weeks ago, the American
Association of University Pro-
fessors announced its annual
survey had found faculty pay
rose 6.1 percent this year, com-
pared to administrators' 5.3 per-
The best-paid college officials
this year once again are med
school deans. Private med school
deans make an average of
$135,000 a year, while their
counterparts at public schools
In Libya
Continued From Page 5
missions in Libya.
The European Community-
foreign ministers, holding their
third metting on terrorism in a
week, also agreed to close their
borders to Libyan citizens who
have been expelled from another
nation tor involvement in ter-
Lhe measures approved by the
ministers today bolstered a
package of diplomatic sanctions
passed just hours before the
United States attack Libya in
retaliation for Libyan support of
terrorist acts against Americans.
Earlier today, British Foreign
Secretary Sir Geoffrey Howe told
the 12 ministers that Libyan sup-
ported terrorism must not be
allowed to drive a wedge between
the United States and the Euro-
pean alles.
"Khadafy should not succeed
in what the Soviets so far failed
to achieve splitting Atlantic
solidarity Howe told the Euro-
pean Community ministers who
were meeting to discuss an allied
response to 1 ibyan sponsored
Except for Britain, the Western
European allies were critical of
the U.S. attack on Libya Tues-
day, saying it would only lead to
more violence
make $102,682, the annual
survey of salaries found.
Deans of dentistry enjoy the
next-best academic salaries,
averaging $87,450.
Chief executives of public-
university systems are only the
third best-paid administrators in
the industry, getting an average
of $81,000 this year.
Last year, the chief executives
averaged only $71,000.
At the other end of the salarv
spectrum, the lowest-paid posi-
tions are alumni affairs directors
($26,000), student housing direc-
tors ($25,624), chaplains
($25,651), bookstore directors
($22,000) and student health nur-
sing administrators ($21,884).
Administrators around the
country use the CUPA survey as
a comparative tool to see how
similar institutions are paying
their administrators, Luke says.
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�l'K!l 22, 1WN
Robots Common In Industrial Workplaces
OIK GO (I PI) Robots
like R:n: from Stai Wars that
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R bert E Barnes, acting due.
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The 1979 test results, which
defined literal as having com-
pleted the fifth grade, showed on-
ly a tiny one-half of one percent
ins over the age oi 14
were illiterate.
The new study shows the il-
literacy problem is 10 times
greater tor adults 20 to 4) vears
old whose native language is
English than it would have ap
peared under the old definition ol
literas, Barnes said.
"Many estimates ol illiteracy
have relied on impressionistic
evidence or inferences from a
single variable such as years ol
school completed Barnes told
the Times.
By contrast, the new study, the
English Language Proficiency
Survey, was drawn more narrow
ly "One could easily make a case
for a higher standard of literacy'
than the one the new test
employed, Barnes said
"When 1 look at the test, I
almost think I could pass it if it
were given in Egyptian
hieroglyphics Barnes said. "I
wanted a conservative estimate. I
didn't want to be accused of set-
ting too high a standard
ive scores ol individual panies
robots in operation I he con- Robots wore us I
ference features more than sH) Mile Island nucleai p
presentations by users and sup m Pennsylvania to Jean
pliers ol robots as well as experts radioactive waste, he said
from Europe and lapan Robots are used
"The future ol robots is to sophisticated manufacturing
replace people foi hazardous cesses, Burnstein said K
asks said lefl Burnstein, a assemble main ol IBM
spokesman foi Robotic In- puters and are us
re are a lot ol peo putei chips in "cleai
pie interested in finding out how because they ai -a
bots in then com humans.
rators a id hurt I idy "
Bui Ms'
' l
Bui nsi "Rol
the supermarket with f�f �?�
and IfWKiii � D�
pus Double Coupons
See Store For Details'
Excluding Meat, Produce. Deli, Bakery & Continuity Bonus Items. Bring Current
Week Food Store Ad With You. We Will Match Like Items or Equal Quality
Pork Chops
111�;� i
( end ' center)

Pepsi Cola
� 2
(PEPI liter
V( bottle
Yellow Onions
3 lb
Paper Towels
Stokely Catsup
Ice Cream
32 oz.
RE AM �� WHOl I �.1 HNf . s�S 1
REN �� ' ki, � t u , iAR ' ,RE EN BEANS
,& Vegetables
Armour Treet

APRIL 22, 1986
Robots Common In Industrial Workplaces Church
CHICAGO (UPI) � Robots
like R2D2 from Star Wars that
walk, talk and see have been
popular for years in the movies,
and now they are starting to
become more common in the
Although industrial robots are
less personable than the cute Star
Wars hero � most of them are
only long, articulated arms �
technology is available to pro-
duce walking, talking and seeing
robots for use in areas ranging
from caring for the handicapped
to handling dangerous
Twenty-thousand robots are
doing jobs once done by humans,
with about 45 percent being used
for assembly-line work in the
auto industry. Other major in-
dustries using robots include
home appliances, electronics and
But industry experts say in-
terest in robots has never been
greater among companies seeking
to automate their manufacturing
As many as 20,000 represen-
tatives from business, industry
and government are attending the
10th annual ROBOTS show and
conference this week at McCor-
mick Place.
"At ROBOTS 1 in Chicago in
1976, there were just 13 ex-
hibiting companies and only
about 2,100 attendees said
Donald A. Vincent, executive
vice president of Robotics In-
dustries Association of Dear-
born, Mich.
This vear, more than 200 ex-
Study Shows
Estimates Of
literacy cripples 13 percent of
adults in the United States, says a
new Census Bureau study, the
first of its kind conducted by the
government, The New York
Times reported today.
The new literacy test was given
by the bureau to 3,400 adults in
1982, and its results provide a
much more accurate view of the
nation's illiteracy problem than
the Bureau's previous estimate,
in 1979, a spokesman said.
Illiteracy of 9 percent was
found among adult American
whose n?tive language is English,
while for adults whose native
language is not English the il-
literacy rate climbed to 48 per-
cent, the test showed.
A large portion of the non-
English-speaking ?;ilts are, by
their own account, probably
literate in their native language,
according to the study.
Of the native English-speakers
who failed the test, 70 percent
had not finished high school, and
42 percent had earned no money
in the year before they were
The test was conducted in the
respondents' homes and had a
margin of sampling error of one
to two percentage points, said
Robert E. Barnes, acting director
of the Education Department's
planning and technical analysis
division, who supervised the pro-
The 1979 test results, which
defined literacy as having com-
pleted the fifth grade, showed on-
ly a tiny one-half of one percent
of Americans over the age of 14
were illiterate.
The new study shows the il-
literacy problem is 10 times
greater for adults 20 to 40 years
old whose native language is
English than it would have ap-
peared under the old definition of
literacy, Barnes said.
"Many estimates of illiteracy
have relied on impressionistic
evidence or inferences from a
single variable such as years of
school completed Barnes told
the Times.
By contrast, the new study, the
English Language Proficiency
Survey, was drawn more narrow-
ly. "One could easily make a case
for a higher standard of literacy"
than the one the new test
employed, Barnes said.
"When I look at the test, I
almost think I could pass it if it
were given in Egyptian
hieroglyphics Barnes said. "I
wanted a conservative estimate. I
didn't want to be accused of set-
ting too high a standard
hibitors have scores of individual
robots in operation. The con-
ference features more than 90
presentations by users and sup-
pliers of robots as well as experts
from Europe and Japan.
"The future of robots is to
replace people for hazardous
tasks said Jeff Burnstein, a
spokesman for Robotic In-
dustries. "There are a lot of peo-
ple interested in finding out how
to apply robots in their com-
Robots were used at Three
Mile Island nuclear power plant
in Pennsylvania to clean up
radioactive waste, he said.
Robots are used in
sophisticated manufacturing pro-
cesses, Burnstein said. Robots
assemble many of IBM's com-
puters and are used to make com-
puter chips in "clean rooms'
because they are cleaner than
General Electric Co. employs
tobots to build refrigerators and
microwave ovens, he said.
Bui as the use ot robots grows,
people must be taught how to live
with the machines, Burnstein
said. One of the seminars at this
year's conference is on robot
"As use of robots grows it w ill
he necessary to have safety stan-
dards to protect people from
robots lie said. "The robot has
an ability to move quickly. They
could hurt somebody
Burnstein called the health care
industry one of the most promis-
ing areas for robots in the future.
"Robots are almost nonexis-
tent in health care now, but we're
real excited about using them
he said. "Robots can be used to
dispense pills or even lilt
Although still in the develop-
ment stages, he said resear.
are hopeful voKe-a I
robots can be used by hand;
ped people, such as paraplej.
" I he military also is loo! .
robots, as are textile m l
turers and the chemical
duslnes he said. "Rot
not meant to take jobs av
humans, they are meant
alleviate the need for humat,
do dangerous or menial a k
Slllll If�" pus Double Coupons
See Store For Details!
Excluding Meat, Produce, Deli, Bakery & Continuity Bonus Items. Bring Current
Week Food Store Ad With You. We Will Match Like Items or Equal Quality.
� l'
� l


( HAPl
Sea' � i
Former � Presiden
Purple (��id dreat P'r

BI "fcrs�

I HI I Mil 'I IMAS M'KII 22, 198�
rkplaces Churches, Unions Demand Sale Of Stocks
� seat hers j
acth atcd
i tplegics
vkmg at I
e Coupons
5nnQ LurrGnt
I Quality,
. il
low Onions
Ice Cream
rmour Treet
12 oz,
( I'S) Fhe Anona State
group has joined local churches
and labor unions to demand the
city of Phoenix and the state sell
South African-related stocks held
in their pension funds
Instead of folding up their pro-
test banners when their colleges
agrees to diest, anti-apartheid
groups at about 20 other fully
divested schools seem determined
to keep protesting.
Vowing to remain a force to be
reckoned with, students also are
targeting specific corporations.
Dartmouth students, for in-
stance, joined with the United
Steel Workers of America last
week to erect a protest shack in
front ot the Phelps Dodge head
quartets in New Yoik City.
Students demanded that
Phelps Dodge Chairman George
Munroe resign from the Dart-
mouth trustee board because of
the company's interests in South
Africa and its anti-union policies.
Other groups are urging
students to boycott Coca Cola,
General Hlectric, Shell Oil and
several computer companies with
operations in the racially
segregated country.
And some Central America
protest groups are trying to gam
visibility by identifying
themselves with the anti-
apartheid movement.
In the South, for instance.
South African Don Ngubeni and
Julio Dimas o the General
Association of Salvador an
University Students are touring
universities together in a cam-
paign dubbed "Soweto to San
And in Washington recently,
the D.C. Student Coalition
Against Apartheid and Racism
rallied against U.S. backing of
rebel forces m both Necargua and
Angola, a Marxist country
bordering South Africa.
" There's a strong conservative
trend on campus. We're trying to
counterbalance it by linking up
savs dary Huber of Iowa State's
Coalition Against Apartheid.
Though Iowa State divested all
South African holdings last fall,
Huber's group is more active
than ever, he says.
"The publicity (surrounding
divestiture) brought in new peo-
ple he says.
The group now sponsors pro-
tests against U.S. military aid to
conservative forces in both
Africa And Central America.
Indeed, the Central America
South Africa double bill seems to
be appearing across the nation.
Other campuses hosting such
joint protests last month included
the universities ol North
Carolina-Chapel Hill, ITexas
Austin, Pennsylvania, Florida
and the California campuses at
Berkeley and Los Angeles
Most such likages are local at
fairs, without anv national corr-
"Strategic protests are more
effective on campus or locally
says Joshua Nessen. student corr-
dinator for the American Coin
mittee on Africa.
Nessen's group, based in New
York, seives as a resource I
a nt i apart heid activil
publishing a newsletter an
ing advice to new organizations.
"National demons nations tak(
many more people U i havi U el
feet he says. "Th
power by blockading a tru
building on one campus tl
.ir,K in, sav. Washington,
D (
rhe students, in turn, often say
the link with other activists not
ge anv mass rallies, but to
� ! a flickering flame of leftist
activism in what most observers
call a conservative or at least
tic eta on campus.
Seatbelt Law Useful In Saving Lives
Sea: belt use in North Carolina
is up bv 20 percent, saving about
500 people from injuries each
mo n th, a highway s a t'e t v
Research Center researcher says.
1 he state's mandatory seat belt
aw, effective since Oct. 1, lias
injuries and about 8 percent
fewer fatalities, said BJ. Camp-
bell, director o the center at the
University o North Carolina at
Chapel Hill.
�"Ihis abrupt and clear-cut
shift in the number o injuries
since Oct. 1 is one of the m
profound impacts of any law I've
seen in the business Campbell
said Sunday.
Recent surveys bv the center in-
dicate about 45 percent ol front-
sear occupants in the state are
buckling up compared to about
25 percent before the law was
During the law's first three
months, there were 1,622 tewer
serious and moderate injuries and
about 2 fewer deaths in traffic
accidents than expected, he said.
State law requires 'rivers and
front seat passengers ol cars,
vans, utility vehicles and n
trucks to wear seal belts. Police
will issue warnings to violators
until Jan. 1 and $25 tickets Afv,
that date. The 1985 General
Assembly passed the legislation
in an effort to retain federal high
funds, threatened . ul it a
mandatory seat belt law was not
408 West Arlington Blvd
Greenville. NC 27834
(919) 75V9933
Reserve Your Space Now
For May, June, July & Aug.
Absolutely rhe Lowest Price$
In Greenville
Let Us Prove This To You! MEMBER
JON JORDAN � ECl Phoio lb
Wearing sea: belts could im-
prove a person's chances ol
avoicing injury in anv traffic �
cident, ('ampbell said.
"You san have really
spectacular crashes in
rollovers, and the people will
come out unscathed il they were
wearing seat belts he sa
Aboul 400 hves in Norl
( arolina annually could be sav
if everyone wore sea belts, he
said. Injury and fatality projec-
ns are based on a 21 mo
period prior to the law.
University Optometric Eye Clinic
Comprehens ,ns !r
Contact Lens
Glasses a
Student d Fa onontacts &
( onvenit us
I i ening cv s
612 E. 10th Street
(Across from c
7 58-6600
Going Down For The Count
Former SGA President David Brown volunteered his services as a dunkee at The Ihird Annual
Purple Gold Great Pirate Pigskin Pigout Saturday at Kicklen Stadium.
-�� -

He Makes
Big Bucks,
APRIL 22, 1986
Page 8
It's not the dream of many kids
be short-order cooks when
ev grow up. Still, many's the
�ctor, lawyer, or architect got
s Mart Hipping burgers, which
ist goes to show that the
staurant business isn't com-
etely devoid of glory. There is
ren a certain "right stuff" re-
uired of those who would wield
le stainless spatula.
Just as in other competitive
iOfessions, no short-order cook
.n justly lay claim to the title
ithout first undergoing a trial
y fire, a test ol his or her skill
idei pressure. A Nau pilot has
guide several tons of jel onto a
ently swaying, miniscuie carrier
jck, so a cook, it he or she
pires to be one of the best and
ightest. should have to suc-
sstulU guide a Swashbuckler
� rough ail the intricate stages of
s preparation and presentation.
The Swashbuckler's home is
le Crow's Nest in Greenville.
� here customers come and go
round the clock consuming
lassie American grill fare and
atching the big-screen TV,
erhaps eying the waitresses. Noi
sualiv eyed by customers are
hose unsung heroes, the brown-
proned, yellow-billed cooks who
ustle about in semi-privac
ehmd the bar.
When a waitress sidles demure-
y to the counter, slips a ticket
nder the string and calls
pologetically, "It's a Buck
hat's the signal for the cooks to
el down their cups of waters
via and gel moving, lor the
washbuckler isn't just another
;anie for "pirate nor is it jusl a
.amburger. It's the biggest sand-
vich the C row's Nest has to of-
er, and by far the most hassle for
cook. The first thing that pops
rtto a cook's head on reading the
dreaded ticket is usually (ex-
pletive deleted).
His first move is to run to the
�is- end of the bar (which stret-
.hes the length ol the restaurant's
-avk wail) for the meat. The eight
:e slab of bee! takes just
in as long to cook a il takes
j get the rest of the ingredients
together, so it had better get on
ihe grill immediately.
Clunk. The frozen meat makes
a characteristic, woodblock-like
See THF UNSUNG, page 10
Still No Cure For
Summertime Blues
The third and final film featuring James Dean, Giant is the epic story of a wealthy Texas rancher
(Rock Hudson), his intense and idealistic wife (Elizabeth Taylor), and the violent young ranch hand
(Dean) who is relentless in his drive for success. One of the greatest Hollywood epics of the 1950s,
Giant is also a supreme statement of the materialistic etho : en at its height in America. Giant wili
screen at 8 p.m. Wednesday in Hendrix Theatre following A Film Maker's Journey at 6 p.m.
Restaurant In Review
Szechuan Has Spice
M.ff Wrllcr
My fortune cookie told me that
1 have "an active mind and a
keen imagination I think it
should also have told me that I
was smart for eating at the new
Szechuan Garden Chinese
The restaurant recently moved
around the corner from its old
location on 10th street to a new
building at 900 South Evans
Street. You can see the old
building from the new one.
i he new Szechuan Garden is
nicer than the old place on the in-
side .is well as the outside. The
dining room has a comfortable
atmosphere, complete with soft
music and several Chinese lamps.
These lamps make the room well-
lit, without being too bright. The
chairs are really comfortable to
sit in. with plush cushioning and
dragons that resemble Puff carv-
ed on the backs.
1 ortunately, the food is
perhaps better than the decor,
and the variety is incredible.
There are fourteen appetizers on
the menu, ranging from egg rolls
at 85 cents to a Pu Pu tray at
S3.25 per person. The Pu Pu
"Philip Guston an exhibi-
tion of 16 paintings by the late ar-
tist, will be shown at the North
Carolina Museum of Art May 17
to July 27. On view will be works
executed from 1969 to 1980, the
year of Guston's death.
According to Mitchell Kahan,
curator of American and contem-
porary art, who is coordinating
the exhibition at the museum,
Guston is one of the most in-
fluential figures in late 20th-
century American art. "The late
period of his work, which is the
focus of this exhibition, has been
crucial in reinvigorating the tradi-
tion of oil painting and the use of
symbolism to comment on man's
most profound philosophical
concerns Kahan said.
Guston was born in Montreal
in 1913 and grew up in Los
Angeles. Largely self-trained, he
became a successful figurative
painter in the 1940s before turn-
ing to abstract expressionism in
the 50s and early 60s. Guston
taught at several universities and
exhibited widely, including a
1962 retrospective at the Gug-
genheim Museum in New York
and another in 1979 at the San
Francisco Museum of Modern
Art that subsequently toured na-
A highly controversial exhibi-
tion of Guston's work at the
Marlborough Gallery in New
York in 1970 marked a dramatic
change from his abstract style to
a renewed encounter with the
figurative art of his youth. This
late work is heavily symbolic.
Using hooded figures, for ex-
ample, Guston comments on our
universal tendency to hide
ourselves from knowledge and
truth and to lead unthinking
lives. He uses parts of bodies �
bandaged heads, tangled groups
of legs, upturned feet � and
broken or abandoned household
objects to present the human
situation. Yet even amidst these
intense psychological explora-
tions, there is a humorous eccen-
tricity and a sense of the essential
nobility of man, however
The exhibition had been
organized by Thomas W. Styron,
director of the Greenville County
Museum of Art in Greenville,
S.C. The accompanying
catalogue, illustrated in full col-
or, includes an essay by Kahan.
In Raleigh, "Philip Guston" is
supported by funding from
Lichtin Developers, Inc.
In conjunction with the exhibi-
tion, the film "Philip Guston: A
Life Lived" will be shown Sun-
day, June 15 at 3 p.m. Kahan will
present a gallery talk Sunday, Ju-
ly 13 at 3 p.m. Both programs
are free.
Museum hours are 10 a.m. to 5
p.m. Wednesday, Thursday,
Saturday; 10 a.m. to 9 p.m. Fri-
day; 12 noon to 5 p.m. Sunday;
closed Monday and Tuesday.
There is no admission fee. For in-
formation, call (919) 833-1935.
Tray is a lot better than it sounds.
It consists of Bar-B-Q Spare
Ribs, Fried Wontons, Shrimp
Toast, Teriyaki Beef, and egg
rolls. They are served together in
a big bowl with a miniature grill
in the middle that actually works.
It's good, and it's a lot of f- o
They also have a wide range of
soups, from Egg Drop soup at 70
cents to Dragon and Phoenix
Soup at S3 each.
For the main course, you can
choose from one of 18 poultry
dishes, 22 seafood dishes, 11 beef
dishes, or eight pork dishes. They
also have vegetarian dishes, as
well as the standard Egg Foo
Young and Chow Mein. Some of
these dishes are "hot and spicy
and you can specify whether you
want yours "mild, medium, or
very hot Caution: the "mild"
seemed "very hot" to me, or at
least "medium
If you want a complete Chinese
meal, the menu offers combina-
tion platters consisting of the
main dish, soup, an egg roll and
fried rice. There are also family
dinners for two or more persons,
and for children under twelve,
there are four entrees to choose
from for S2.95.
Assuming thai you're able,
Szechuan Garden offers desserts
of fried and honey bananas and
fried and hones pineapples. On
the other hand, if you don't even
make it to the desserts, you can
ask for your own Chinese doggie-
Thus, along with getting a lot
of good food, you get a
reasonable bill. A friend and I ate
for under S20. but you can get
away for less than tins if you
don't try everything on the menu
like we did.
Another important plus for
this restaurant is its good wine
and mixed drinks list. Oh, and
don't forget to ask for your for-
tune cookies � like our waitress
told us, "You don't have to eat
'em, just read 'em
Stiff Wrllrn
Well, it's almost over. Another
couple of weeks and most of us
can bust out of this puke hole.
But some miserable unfortunates
will be stuck here in the Emerald
City all summer long, trapped
like rats.
Now, don't get us wrong,
we're not saying summer in
G'ville is boring or anything; in
fact, nothing is more fascinating
than watching the mosquitos
multiply in your dorm room. To
tell the truth, as the bumper
stickers say, "Greenville has it
all What other metropolis can
boast a Kroger store with 17
kinds of motor oil.
The average day for an ECU
summer school student begins as
vou wake up from a dazed
stupor, the result of 15 drafts you
had at the Sports Pad. trying to
beaj the 90 degree 10 p.m. steam-
bath. �
If you're one of the fortunate
ones with an air conditioner,
vou're too rich to continue
reading this article, please leave.
But for those real men (and
women) who stick it out while
sticking to their clothes, listen up.
A mere S10 investment can buy
you days of comfort, as well as
making you the social center of
your neighborhood. Nichols has
a tremendous selection of qua
kevlar (plastic) jacuis (wading
pools), which can turn even the
most oppressively hot Greenville
days into Bahamas adventure
Another advantage to summer-
time at ECU is that you can park
almost anywhere without having
to fight three other students plus
the police, tor a space three miles
from where the bus picks you up
to get to class. Why sometimes,
my roommates and 1 cruise to a
parking lot and make a dav of it.
We hang out, catch some rays
and watch the ground crack.
�nother fun summertime ac-
tivity is running behind the
mosquito-spraying trucks until
you see spots and your ears ring.
Talk about a cheap buzz! DDT is
even cheaper than PBR.
On the subject of buzing,
something that you people can
really relate to, how about some
professional-level drinking
games. A serious He-Man or Hi
Bob dnnk-a-thon can be just
what the doctor ordered to clear
up the mid-afternoon post-class
To play He-Man, all you need
is a TV, a good supply of your
favorite beverage (experts go with
Red, White & Blue, while novices
prefer an import like Black Label
� how gauche), and some free
time. Whenever the main
character roars his slogan, take a
really strong slug, sit back and
vegetate. Once you've got He-
Man down, Hi-Bob should come
to you easily.
If the high-school scene is more
up vour alley, then you're in
luck. The Hardee's-McDonald's
strip's ready for cruisin so
break out your fuzzy dice and
make sure you've cro-magnoned
vour ride. But if you don't plan
on burning 'em down at least
once an hour, you'd better have a
2iX)-watt stereo and a .38 Special
tape. The Red Man
reaction satisfaction.
But ot course you can only-
play these sort of games for so
long. Sooner or later, you're go-
ing to cruise mallside, because the
mall has it all. Anything from a
big cookie to a bridal gown can
be purchased. But the real attrac-
tion of the mall lies in its function
as the haven for social intellec-
tuals, not to mention the VVC
factor (variety, value and conve-
It you find vourself unable to
visit some of these attractions,
don't fret, everyone knows that
O'ville is a tourist haven for peo-
ple from all over the continental
U.S. and abroad. The Crow's
Nes! is second only to the Eiffel
Tower in yearly tourist at-
If you are unlike the thousands
who have been blessed with a
summer in Greenville, then you
have an experience of a lifetime
to look forward to. This summer
paradise is the stuff dreams are
made ot So kick back and live it
up down east.
Variety Marks Mall Event
Tim Settimi, an artist who suc-
cessfully combines the fine arts of
comedy, mime, and music, will
be the host of activities at this
year's "Barefoot on the Mall
Once again this Thursday, ECU
will fling open its doors in a
salute to Spring with an ex-
travaganza of fun, fantasy,
music, and more fun.
Settimi, a bouncing bundle of
comic energy, has earned the
reputation of being a star per-
former. Appearing in colleges,
comedy clubs, arts festivals, and
on television, Tim's sensitivity
and innate style has gained
notices by the nation's critics as
well as acclaim from the nation's
colleges. Tim was voted 1984
NoveltyVariety Artist and 1984,
1985, and 1986 Performing Artist
of the Year by the National
Association fo Campus Ac-
tivities, an organization of col-
lege and university staff and
students which represents a vast
majority of today's campuses
and performers.
In addition to writing and per-
forming works for the Atlanta
Symphony, Tim has been
featured in concert with Joni Mit-
chell, Chicago, REO Speed-
wagon, Kool and the Gang, and
in a recent tour with Kenny Log-
gins. His one-man show, "I'm
OK � An Evening with Tim Set-
timi is currently in a pre-New
York run. It is a show filled with
heartwarming characters, classic
and contemporary mime, com-
edy, and original music.
A bit of his show awaits you
this Thursday afternoon at
Barefoot. Showtimes for Tim arc
1 p.m. (following North
Carolina's own Boone Grass) and
2:30 p.m. (following Greenville's
own Phantoms). Don't miss this
great artist and this great after-
noon � sponsored by the ECU
Student Union.
Variety artist Tim Settimi will emcee "Bareefoot on the Mall" Thursday Settimi will present his
act at 1 p.m. and again at 2:30 p.m. This year's celebration of spring promises to be a memorabfc
afternoon, so be sare to come out to the Mall on central campus and enjoy the show.
(UPI) � The A.
ment has figured
and I eat about four pou
food per dav Al k
I personally am
doesn't allow me
more than 3 9 p
don't let tha'
Go ahead b
like. Just d
your grocery bill
Anyway. I
1984, you dow
pounds that year. .
few stalks ol bi
if you are ave-
Some of us. a
indicated, ea'
But, blessedly, i �
vear for whicl

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Employed or ha
College Degree
(six months pho
after. Before 4-3C
$250 ret
Delay 90 i
Finance plan


APRIL 22, 1986
Cure For
� can
� am
Four Pounds Daily Normal
(l PI) � The Agriculture Depart-
has figured out that you
and 1 eat about four pounds of
food per day. At least you do.
! personally am on a diet that
sn'l allow me to consume
ore than 3.98 pounds daily. But
let that stop you.
Go ahead. Be a glutton if you
Jusl don't ask me to pav
grocery bill.
Vnyway, if you ate food in
84, you downed about 1,426
inds that year, give or take a
. a stalks o broccoli. Or you did
.1 arc average
rie of us, as I have already
cated, eat more than others.
blessedly, 1984 is the last
foi which statistics are
available. No telling what the
projection for 1999 might show.
Average annual food con-
sumption has increased from
1,395 pounds in 1965. Or maybe
it's the food that has gained
In 1909, when average eaters
consumed 1,614 pounds, the
menu included a lot of potatoes,
which probably were pretty heavy
for their size.
Since then, fibrous foods,
which possibly weigh less than
potatoes, pound for pound, have
become big sellers.
In any event, 1 salute the na-
tion's 2,328,000 farmers and ask
where would we be without them.
They provide food for 271
million people, not all of them
Perhaps we would be justified
in asking why only 271 million.
The Agricultural Research Ser-
vice indicates that scientific farm-
ing is simple.
For example, the service
reports that "The pendulum is
swinging back in favor of
naturally occurring or derived an-
timicrobials and preservatives in
food, medicine, cosmetics and
other products
I take this to mean it is OK to
grow additives again.
There was a time, as all average
consumers and horny-handed
tillers of the soil are aware, when
even naturally occuring additives
by Berke Breathed
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had a bad name.
A bumper crop of additives
probably wouldn't have been
profitable in the marketplace.
The average additive farmer like-
ly would have needed to borrow
money from the government to
nav off a bank loan.
But that situation has changed,
apparently, and now the pen-
dulum is swinging back again.
At any rate, researchers report
that grocery shoppers are becom-
ing suspicious "about the toxicity
and side effects of the synthetic
non-fatty compounds
Presumably, shoppers are swit-
ching to products laced with the
real thing. Which would account
ior the latest swing of the pen-
When 1 was living in an
agricultural region, farmers
didn't have many pendulums.
Mostly, they relied on tractors.
plows and tools like that. But
then, they didn't grow very good
additives either.
Additive crop failures may be
one of the reasons synthetic non-
fatty compounds became
Nowhere on the chart I saw
was there any mention o average
additive consumption. Not even
in 1909, which was before side ef-
fects were invented.
Nevertheless, 1 applaud the
trend toward natural preser-
vatives and pledge myself to buy
only organic additives grown
with a genuine, hand-powered
' 1
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(jf Univerfitu (Chor&U

College Grad Finance Plan
Employed or have verifiable committment for
College Degree or Proof of Graduating "on time"
(six months prior to graduation & up to one year
after. Before 4-30-87)
No Derogatory Credit
5 down payment
$250 rebate to reduce selling price
or use as down payment
Delay 90 days until first payment due
Finance plan is good through April 30, 1987
A.P.R. 8.948 months
" x�iursday. Settimi will present his
A spring promises to be a memorable
ipus and enjoy the show.
Brown - Wood, Inc.
329 Greenville Blvd.
PHONE (919) 355-6080
Now is the time to build your professional
A Large Selection of discontinued titles ONLY
$1.99 EACH
Begins Thursday, April 24, 1986
Student Stores
Owned & Operated by
East Carolina University
$105.00 DAILY WEAR
$ 145.00
iiuOes exams tenses care lot ana follow-up for one rrior
Stuaenf D No o?ne' discounts apptv
0' Peter W Hoilis
Greenville. N C 27834
The Tipton Annex
228 Greenville Blvd (91�) 756-9403i
& Sigma Nu
9:00-1:00 A.M.
$1.00 Ladies
Tuesday April 22, 1986
Admission $1.50 Guys
10C Draft All Nite
& Kappa Sigma
9:00-1:00 A.M.
$1.00 Ladies
Wednesday, April 23, 1986
Admission $1.50 Guys
10 Draft AH Nite
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.
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 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.
If you wish to have the utilitv service put in your name, a deposit will be re-
witti electric or without electric or
9 hoot
got �
Electric Only
Electric & Water $110
Electric, Water & Gas $110
Electric & 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 phone
number where we mav 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
Greenville 3
For further information, contact
Customer Assistance (919) 752-7166
- � � m
�� 0 0 �

APRIL 22, 1986
After The Thrill Is Gone, What Else Is Left To Swill?
staff M rim
We've talked about the good
cheap wines; now let's talk about
the black sheep of the vineyards,
those pint bottles in the back of
the cooler at the 7-11, with cat-
chy, appetizing names like
Thunderbird, Mad Dog 2020, or
Richard's Wild Irish Rose. These
are the same bottles that old
bums out back of the 7-11 are ser-
ving with their repast of garbage
du jour.
So why do people (other than
bums) buy this swill? Either (a),
they like the taste of rubbing
alcohol and cherry cough syrup,
vintage last week, or (b), to quote
Monty Python, they are "keen
on regurgitation
A lot of Monty Python quotes
are especially appropriate to this
quasi-category of wines, and
some are prophetic. Most of the
above-mentioned "wines" could
be described as having "a bou-
quet like an aborigine's armpit
"A lingering afterburn" gives
you an idea of the sensation this
painful drinking experience
Why mention British humour
when describing these aberrations
of wine's traditions? In order to
drink, withstand, and survive
these toxic beverages, you must
either have a highly twisted sense
of humour (hence, the Python), a
teflon-lined stomach, or a com-
plete lack of intelligence (in
which case none of this will
register, except possibly to incite
you to buy yet another bottle of
The Unsung Heroes Of Fast Food Face A Challenge In The Biggest Burger Of All
Continued from page 8
sound as it's deftly slammed onto
the grill. The clunk is followed by
a thump as a hot metal weight is
loaded on top of the patty.
Almost instantaneously, the
Buck starts to sizzle.
But the cook never hears that
introductory sizzle � he's loping
to the west end of the bar with
one thought � "half-Italian
Hoagie-sized loaves of Italian
bread are kept in plastic bags at
the opposite end of the bar from
where the meat is kept.
Presumably, this division of
storage space helps cooks remain
vigorous and alert, on their toes.
The loaf must be sliced in two,
and then one of the halves must
be sliced horizontally. The mo-
tion is incredibly quick, what one
would call a "swipe
Even as his bread knife is arced
in trajectory toward its tin, our
vellow-billed cook is on the run
to the grill, where he's already
buttering the half-Italian as the
knife finally settles with a clatter
back at the west end. The butter-
ing motion itself is exquisitely
graceful, so fast in expert hands
as to go unnoticed by the casual
observer. But the cook has barely
broken stride, and the fully-
buttered bun begins sizzling on
the grill. He continues east to
pick up a hand full of raw
Onions, green peppers and
mushrooms come from three
buckets in another refrigerator; a
smooth, practiced hand motion
scoops them up in roughly equal
proportions. A double lope car-
ries the perspiring cook back to
the grill, on which he dumps the
vegetables with his left hand as
his right spoons melted butter
beneath. The sizzle is immediate
and dramatic.
Now our cook pauses to con-
sider his next move. For once, he
needn't run. His next objective is
directly before him: the meat.
Press down hard on the weight,
and watch for hot grease. If the
patty is deep red, thawed all the
way through, then it's time for
the first turn. Here, a good
spatula technique is indispensable
� a quick slide sideways, all the
way under, don't tear the meat,
and use the tip o the spatula to
pull away some of the excess fat
clinging to that mighty
Swashbuckler patty.
The prudent cook will now, in-
stead of taking a sip from his
watery drink and wiping the
greasy spatula on his greasy
apron, reach into the freezer
compartment, grab a half-order
of cold white fries, and toss them
into a fry basket as he lowers it
into the vat. Immediately after-
ward, it's back to the west end
for the bacon.
Three fat strips must be pulled
from a pile in the farthest
refrigerator from the grill, then
carried with all haste to � yes,
it's the quickest way to cook
bacon � the deep-fry vat. Into a
We Serve More

Than Just
V4 lb. Steerbuiger Platter
Fries -fancy and delicious� NO charge for cheese,
INCLUDED in the Steer- lettuce and tomato
burger platter price Your own waitress�
Your Steerburger COOKED- Steerburgers are served at
TO-ORDER � no boxed, heat tableside with a smile
lamp "burger"
Western Steer Menu Item 20 �
Steerburger Sandwich Platter
For An All-American Family Mealsm
Western Steer
�1986 Western Steer-Mom n' Pop's, toe
3005 East 10th St.
basket they go, then down into
the grease. These fatty strips of
pork raise quite a ruckus as they
boil and pop, and must be con-
stantly tended so they don't stick
together. Within thirty seconds
they're done, and dumped onto
the cooler end of the meat grill.
At this point, a cook might be
seen to butt his forehead with his
greasy palm. Another trip to the
west end is in order, because the
Swashbuckler has both Swiss and
American cheese, and only
American is kept out near the
grills. By the time he makes it
back to the grill the Buck must be
flipped immediately.
A little scorched? They like it
that way, he might be heard to
mutter. Anyway, it's time to
begin construction on the pride
of the Crow's Nest. First, pull
out the fries.
Peppers, onions and
mushrooms are gently pushed
against the wall of the grill as the
cook tries to crowd them all onto
his spatula. Then the whole pile is
loaded onto the patty, which has
by now shrunken to the size of
about two quarter-pounders. On
top of the vegetables, the three
strips of bacon are arranged in
rows, and the whole thing is top-
ped with two slices o cheese.
Quickly, now, the bottom half
of the half-Italian must be carried
back to the west end of the bar.
The crisp and goldent brown bun
is dressed with two tomatoes and
a handful of lettuce in two lightn-
ing motions. This "set-up" is
brought to the fry vat, where our
cook carefully dumps the now-
drained fries onto the plate.
It's but one step to the meat
grill where the most important
operation will take place. The
cook picks his favorite spatula
with his right hand, and the "lid"
to the sandwich with his left.
Simultaneously he slides the
spatula under the meat, and
holds down the cheese, bacon,
peppers, onions and mushrooms
with the lid. After picking up the
loaded patty, the finer cook will
tip it, allowing excess grease to
drain off. He then skillfully
places the entire towering sand
wich together, meat directly on
top of lettuce and tomatoe.
If the monstrous construction
doesn't topple (it's now about six
inches tall), our cook is almost
there. He places the plate on a
tray on the counter, and yells out
to the waitress triumphant!)
Total time since the order came
up? About seven minutes.
Now the only danger, and it's a customer. But the cook's job is
real one, is that the Buck will top- done. He needn't waste time on
pie before it reaches the toothpicks.
Modern 1 bedroom
apts. on 5th St across
from campus.
$245.00month. 1 year
Call Carl 758-1983.
S'ig h ts week en ds,
"helping you find a path through College"
The key to success?
Gear up for
spring savings
at Kroger!
' IAV 1
Fried Chicken
Potato Chips
Muffins . . . w
600 Greenville Blvd - Greenville
Practice Ma
ht'l assistant
nhelt (kneeling right
practice se��sin pr
Bv rivn n v

1 he C
� � (( �
Her N '
f Rid
The �
11 �i
men; wi
James M
W � tied

finished 11
Buc 99

spot a the
Lady Buc
b riM c h mi r r
Lad Pira ketl
Emily Mat
gning oi five : i
oi intet
from tht f N
Irish Han
Tammie Lane
Gra oi V&
Harris of Bui
The o -
this year's � -
Point Centra
points and
her senior seas
Centra! post a 2
capture a
team All-t
tion her jurn
while also bei
Guilford (
seasons She was a s
County Plaw
senior season and
East-West high K 5
game this sun
She should
dominating rcboundei at
scorer Manwarin;
Grace "We expeel '�
to contribute immediate
has great athletic potential
Division- player and will n
her presence known on the
Sports Fact
Tues. Apr. 22. 14
At the annual NBA owners
meeting Danny Biasone of the
Syracuse Nationals proposes a
24-second clock, which a
ding to his calculations will
allow 120 shots a game. The
absence of a clock often makes
for low-scoring, unexciting
games; in fact, one NBA con-
test ends in a 19-18 score. The
proposal is adopted, and the
modern NBA era begins.

VPKIL 22. i�6
To Swill?
, ed sense
Python), a
a com-
gence (in
s will
o incite
bottle of
Burger Of All
ik's 10b is
IES . . .
Potato Chips
APRIL 22, 1986 Page 11
PurpleGold Scrimmage
JIM I M K.tSs I fcr tail � irolMi
Practice Makes Perfect
Kl assistant coaches Paul Anderson (standing, top) and John Zer-
rthelt (kneeling, right) work with the offensive line during a rigorous
practice session prior to the Purple Gold game.
The third-annual PurpleGold
Spring game, with an exciting
21-14 Gold victory, was an ex-
citing event to close out a gala
weekend of celebrity attractions
and festivities.
More than 14,000 people went
to the Pigskin Pig-Out Party as
the attendance of 7,425 set the
record for a PurpleGold intra-
squad contest. Although there
was good performances from
many players in the game, it was
two freshman and a junior that
took the MVP honors.
Freshmen receiver Walter
Wilson (5-11, 175 from
Baltimore, Md.) and quarterback
Travis Hunter (5-10, 175 from
Winter Garden, Fla), who team-
ed up for a second-half Purple
comeback, were named the co-
offensive MVP's of the game,
lunior safety Ellis Dillahunt,
who had eight tackles and an in-
terception, was named the defen-
sive MVP.
ECU head coach Art Baker
was pleased with his team's per-
formance as the game was fairly
Gold Edges Purple 21-14
"It was better than last year
Baker said. "The teams played
fairly even.
"It's been a knock down drag
out (time) for us in the Spring
Baker added, "but I have to say
that I was pleased
The game saw no scoring in the
first quarter. After the Gold team
got a first down, they were forced
to punt. The Purple squad then
managed a drive that ended on a
fourth-and-one from the Gold
five-yard-line. Dillahunt stopped
tailback Jarrod Moody and the
Gold retook possession with 3:39
left in the opening quarter.
After a Purple miscue, the
Gold team responded with a
score early in the second period.
Steve Englehart recovered a Tim
James fumble with 2:28 left in the
first quarter. The Gold team,
spearheaded by the running at-
tack of fullback Anthony Simp-
son, then went 57 yards in eight
plays to break on top 7-0. They
scored on a 21 yard pass from
Ron Jones to tight end Mike
Gainev with 10:53 left until the
half. '
This was only a start of what
was to come as the Gold team
scored two more quick
touchdowns in the next two-and-
a-half minutes.
A second Purple turnover � a
Todd Abrams pass, was in-
tercepted and returned 14 yards
by Flint McCallum. The Gold
team wasted no time as Berke
Holtzclaw hooked up with Amos
Adams on a 21-yard touchdown
pass. The extra point was good
and the Gold led 14-0 with 9:56'
remaining in the first half.
The third Purple miscue may
have been the most fatal as it
turned out. On the ensuing
kickoff, Ricky Torain fumbled
and William Pretty recoveied on
the Purple 30-yard line with 9:47
left. Three plays later Holtzclaw
found Jones down the right
sideline for a 33-yard scoring
strike, as the Gold team took a
commanding 21-0 lead with 8:23
left in the half
That's when the fireworks
began. Jake Fine's kickoff was
taken at the five by freshman W.
Wilson, who split the wedge,
broke a few tackles and dashed
across the field, scoring on a
95-yard kickoff return that
sparked the Purple squad.
However, the extra-point attempt
failed as the Gold lead 21-6.
After the teams traded posses
sions, Purple safety Barriet
Easterling picked off a Holtzclaw
pass and returned it 43 yards �
to the Gold 42 with under a
minute to play in the half.
This late scoring drive was
halted just before the half as
Dillahunt intercepted a Hunter
pass in the endzone.
The second half was
dominated by the play of the Pur-
ple team as they rolled up 197
total yards compared to 41 for
the Gold.
The third quarter was scoreless
as turnovers played a major role
for both units. With 3:35 left in
the period, Gold safety Sam
Miller intercepted a deflected
Abrams pass and returned it to
the 27.
Two plays later, Torain return-
ed the favor as he picked off an
A. Adams pass (on a receiver-
reverse) on the Purple 26-yard
The Purple team, directed by
freshman QB Hunter, marched
See PURPLE, page 13
Bradley Paces Pirate Golfers91986 Season
snix(ant sport rdihv
ial Athletic Associa-
te i golf tournament was
weekend in New
S . with the I niversitj
nd winning the event
which was
� . E U, va- held at the
. Harboi Country Club.
: ee Ja. 54-hole event.
d finished the tourna-
a ream total o 949.
Madison and William &
: second place, as
aled 99.
� ters pulled up
fi-place spot as they
d 'ys' score. American
vas next as they
strokes behind the
. 996
ed !
tal. Navv was
1,007. UNC-
ume in the seventh
. totaled 1,036. And
. . out the field was
Mason, as they compiled
a team score o 1,055 for the
The individual winner of the
tournament was Rob Gai o
Richmond as he finished with a
223 total. Gai had rounds of "4,
73, and 76 to take the title bv
three shots over John McHenrv
of William & Mars, who finished
with a 226 stroke total. Mchenry,
who led after the first round, had
scores o 71, SO and 75. Carlos
Deluca o American had scores
of 80, "6 and "2 to finish in the
third spot for the even; at 228.
Mike Bradley, who once again
paced the Pirates, finished in
fourth place at 231.
Bradley had rounds of "9, 75
and 77. Paul Steelman had the
nexl best total for the Bucs as he
finished at 24. Steelman had
rounds ol 83, 81 and 83. Mark
Arcilesi was next for the Pirates
as he turned in rounds ol 85, 82
and 88 to finish with a stroke
total o 255. Chris Rilev finished
four shots behind Arcilesi at 259.
His trips around the links
82 The final golfer for the
Pirates, I'ony Jarrett, fired
rounds o 91. 86 and 84 to finish
at 261.
resulted in scores ol 88, 89 and as thev were led by four juniors
with sophomores and freshmen
accounting for the rest of tne
team. Numbers not withstanding,
the young Pirate linksters have
matured into a well-rounded club
that should be able to make great
strides in the upcoming fall cam-
In prepatation for the CAA
tournament, the Pirate golfers
plaved a spring schedule con-
sisting o seven tournaments.
Although the competition was
tough, the linksters played well
and showed some improvement
along the Wa
The first even; ol the spring foi
the golfers was the Palmetto In-
tercollegiate, which was held in
Santee, SC. The Pirates placed
eighth in the event shooting a
team score of 911.
Junior sensation, Mike Bradley
led the Pirates with a three-day
total o 214. Paul Steelman
followed with a 229 and Mark
Arcilesi finished with a total o'
Mike Bradley
1 his completes Don Sweeting's
first year as coach of the Pirate
golfers, and bv all accounts it was
a good one I he Pirates gained
some needed experience this year
The Bucs returned to South
Carolina the following weekend
to play in the Gamecock Invita-
tional hosted by the University o
South Carolina. The Pirates
finished 11th in this event with a
two-day total of 626.
The linksters were led bv
Bradley, who finished 13th with a
148 total. Bradley was followed
bv Paul Steelman with a 155 total
and Mark Arcilesi, who shot a
161 total. The tournament was
played at the Spring Vallev Coun-
try Club.
The next event tor the Bucs
came on March 1 as thev par-
ticipated in the Lonnie Small In-
vitational. The team finished
1 1th overall with a 623 total. The
tournament was hosted by Camp-
bell University, and was plaved a;
the Keith Hills Country Club.
Freshman Mike Nadeau came
through for the Bucs shooting a
149 total.
The next trip for the Pirates
was to Durham. NC foi the Iron
Duke Classic held at the Duke
University Golf Course. ECU
finished 15th there shooting a
team total of 918.
The Bucs were once again led
bv Bradley who finished 10th
with a respectable 216 total.
Ihe Pirates opened the month
oi April with one last trip to
South Carolina to participate in
the Furman Intercollegiate. The
team captured 16th place in the
event shooting a 915 score
Bradlev once again distinguish-
ed himself, as he finished 11th
with a 215 total.
The final event ol the regular
season for the Pirates took place
in Chapel Hill. NC Ihe Pirates
took or in-state rival North
Carolina in the UNC Invitational
played at Finlev Golf Course.
The Bucs had their best match
of the season as they finished in
seventh place with a 592 total. As
had been the story all season,
Mike Bradley was the ieader as he
shot a sensational 138 total put-
ting him in second place for the
Lady Bucs Sign Five Recruits
ulltanl SfXirl fdll.w
i .idv Pirate basketball coach
. Manwaring announced the
ing of five players to letters
intent to ECU, all coming
n the state of North Carolina.
Sandra Cirace oi High Point,
Irish Hamilton of Beulaville,
i ammie Laney of Monroe, Sarah
a) ol Washington, and Christi
Harris of Burlington.
The 6-2 Grace is the tallest of
year's signees. The High
Point Central star averaged 15
points and 13 rebounds per game
senior season, one that saw
entral post a 21-3 record and
.apture a conference co-
lampionship. Grace was a first-
earn All-Central Piedmont selec-
her junior and senior years
while also being named All-
C mi I ford County those same
seasons. She was also Guilford
County Player of the Year her
senior season and will play in the
Fast-West high school All-Star
game this summer in Greensboro.
"She should soon become a
dominating rebounder and inside
rer Manwaring said of
Grace. "We expect her to be able
to contribute immediately. She
has great athletic potential as a
Division-I player and will make
her presence known on the
Sports Fact
Tues. Apr. 22, 1954
At the annual NBA owners
meeting Danny Biasone of the
Syracuse Nationals proposes a
24-second clock, which accor-
ding to his calculations will
allow 120 shots a game. The
absence of a clock often makes
for low-scoring, unexciting
games; in fact, one NBA con-
test ends in a 19-18 score. The
proposal is adopted, and the
modern NBA era begins.
The 5-5 Hamilton plaved for
East Duplin High School where
she averaged 10.6 points, 4.4 re-
bounds and 5.7 steals per game.
She was voted to the Fast All-
Star team by the North Carolina
Coaches Association. The two-
year East Duplin Most Valuable
Player also received the U.S.
Scholar Athlete Award spon-
sored by the U.S. Army.
Hamilton was voted team captain
her junior and senior years and
was named East Duplin Most
Athletic those same years.
"Her quickness and overall
athletic ability will be an asset to
our defensive scheme Manwar-
ing said of Hamilton. "We ex-
4 'A s a whole, this
recruiting class is a very
athletic group of
playersthey are also
an academically sound
�Emily Manwaring
pect her to develop into an
outstanding floor leader at the
Laney, a 5-8 guard from
Parkwood High School, averag-
ed 20.3 points and 8.2 rebounds
per game her senior season. She
was named conference Player of
the Year during 1986 along with
earning all-county honors. Laney
wus the team's Most Valuable
Player the past two seasons.
"She is expected to help fill the
offensive void left by the loss of
our three senior guards Man-
waring said. "Her 20-point
average and three 31-point games
are an indication of her
Gray, a 6-0 forward, averaged
21.3 points per game and 11.2 re-
hounds during her senior season.
as she led Washington High to a
23-2 record and the regional
finals this past season. She con-
nected on 61 percent of her shots
from the field and a sparkling 89
percent from the foul line. She
was named the Northeast Con-
ference Player of the Year as well
as earning first team all-area and
all-east honors. Gray will play for
the Fast in the East-West high
school all-star game.
"She has the offensive poten-
tial to provide a needed scoring
punch Manwaring commented.
"She also has a long reach and
should be an intimidating defen-
sive player
Harris, a 5-10 power forward,
averaged 15.9 points and 10.2 re-
bounds for Walter Williams High
School. She hit 58 percent of her
shots from the field and 68 per-
cent from the foul line. She had
single game highs of 27 points, 19
rebounds and seven blocked
shots during her senior season.
"Kristi Harris is the most fun-
damentally developed player in
our recruiting class, she's an
otstanding student-athlete with
great court sense Manwaring
said. "She had some outstanding
performances in high school
Harris had a 3.54 grade point
average in high school, and she
chose ECU over Princeton,
Brown and the University of Pen-
Coach Manwaring seemed very
pleased with her recruiting class
from both athletic and academic
"As a whole, this recruiting
class is a very athletic group of
players stated
ManwaringWe will pick up
quickness and the capability to
shoot jumpers.
"They are also an academically
sound group added Manwar-
ing. "We expect all of them to
Softballers Split With Heels;
Academic All-Americans Honored
The Lady Pirates split a
doubleheader with North
Carolina last Thursday after-
noon in Chapel Hill. The
Tarheels won the first game
2-0, allowing ECU only four
With only one out in the
sixth inning Carla Alphin tried
to spark the Bucs as she con-
nected for a double, but the
Pirates were not able to
capitalize on her hit.
Other hits for ECU came
from Wendy Ozment, Jeannie
Murray, and Sandy Kee.
UNC scored both of their
runs in the sixth inning with the
winning pitcher being Augusta.
In the nightcap ECU won
1-0. Ozment hit a single and
Murray slammed a triple to br-
ing Ozment in for the winning
run. Stacey Boyette was the
winning pitcher.
North Carolina saw two
singles coming from Ross and
Roukema. Gerchend got a dou-
ble for the Heels but they
weren't enough to stop the
The Pirates play again today
at 2:00 against the Cavaliers of
ECU has the distinction of
having three top students
among its intercollegiate
Three members of the ECU
softball team have distinguish-
ed themselves academically as
well as athletically while at
ECU. They are Stacey Boyette,
a senior Chemistry major,
Robin Graves, a senior
Physical Education major, and
Sandy Kee, a senior
MathComputer Science ma-
Boyette, a Hopewell, Va.
native, is a starting pitcher for
the Lady Pirates and has a 3.9
GPA. She has been a first team
Academic All-Amencan the
past two years. She has receiv-
ed both the LaConte and the
Everett award for chemistry
and was named Outstanding
Chemistry Student in 1984.
Boyette is also a member of the
Phi Eta Sigma and Phi Kappa
Phi honor fraternities.
Graves is also a starting pit-
cher for the Lady Pirates. The
Chesterfield, Va. native has a
3.9 GPA. Graves was a
honorable mention Academic
All-American in 1985 and has
received the Gravely Founda-
tion Scholarship and the UBE
Scholarship. Graves is active in
the Phi Epsilon Kappa profes-
sional Physical Educator
fraternity as well as the Phi
Kappa Phi honor fraternity.
Senior shortstop Sandy Kee
rounds out the Virginia trio.
Fhe Richmond native has a 3.7
overall GPA and a 3.8 in her
Computer Science major. Kee
is the recipient of the
M a t h Computer Science
Outstanding Senior Award and
the E.C.T.C. Club Scholar-
ship. Kee also received the
John Reynolds Scholarship for
1986 and is a member of the
Phi Sigma Pi and Pi Mu
Episilon fraternities.
Boyette, Graves, and Kee
have been nominated for 1986
Academic All-American
awards. These awards
recognize outstanding
scholarathlete all over the

L t? r n
Stacy Boyette
Robin Graves
Sandy Kee


Of Events
All Day Events
There will alto be a caricaturist, an astrologer,
a Hula Hoop contest, and Antique image
12:00-1:00 p.m.
1:00-1:30 p.m
1 30-2:30 p.m
2:30-3:00 p.m
3:00-4:00 p.m
4:00-4:30 p.m
4:30-6:00 p.m
6:00-8:00 p.m
8:00-10:00 p.m.
Special Thanks to WZMB Rainsite will be Mendenhall Student Center
Blue Grass Band � Boone Grass
- Tim Settimi � Emcee
- Tim Settimi � Emcee
- Drawings for prizes, Twister Game
- Break
� In event of rain, ROCKY HORROR PICTURE SHOW will NOT be shown.

Buc Su
Sp�c��l to the East f
The PC !
to Wrightsvilk h
day to competi
contest ol the
The Pirate
strong vic(
HIH in Ha
and they fell I
UN Vv teai
r. top teat
a ever, a
The ,
Purple Co
( ontinuert
74 yards
endzone M
as the Purj
seven, 21 - i -�
ball with sUv

a pun;
made one
left to pla
with V.
play .
They got as
the Purpk
dow i
The C- d
� i
Of: -
vard1- v.

i91 .
a touchdow i
pleted three I
pair of I!
receivers wil
Relay Tea
k with,
best ol whai
year rema �
head coa
we'vemade tht
of what we've had
year The girls he
worked hard and it ?
paid off
�Wane Miller
track ;eam V. t
team with a .
have five girls W
Carolyn Ma
Sonya Baidu
who give 1 10 pe
The womei
returning; I
Appalachian Si

6 oz.
Baked Potato
& Texot Toast
Good only April 22, 1986
y. i

one Grass
wister Gome
TVRE SHOW will NOT be shown.
P k11 22, IVW
Buc Surfers Fall To UNC- W
Special to the East Carolinian
The ECU Surf Team travelled
Wrightsville Beach last Satur-
da to compete against arch-rival
UNC-Wilmington in their last
contest of the year.
The Pirates were coming off a
strong victory over UNC-Chapel
Hill in Hatteras during Easter
they felt like they had a good
ance at beating the talented
i MW team. The Seahawks
k top team honors of the day
�u'ver, as the ECU squad was
gued with poor performances
some oi their top-ranked
1 he contest was held on the
h side of Crystal Pier in large
surf without much form under
sunny skies and 70 degree
weather. It looked like the con-
test would be cancelled on Friday
as early ECU arrivers were
greeted by tiny one foot waves
breaking on the beach. Luckily a
strong north swell arrived the
morning of the contest and
pumped head high sets
throughout the whole day.
Many contestants found dif-
ficulty in dealing with the strange
conditions created by the new
swell. Small mistakes in judge-
ment were paid for dearly as was
evident in the numerous bad
wipeouts during the contest. A
strong undertow and swift cur-
rents made paddling out a
challenge in itself at times.
Top performances for the
Pirates were turned in by Blair
Riddick from Virginia Beach and
John McCann from Atlantic
Beach. Both surfers won their
preliminary heats and McCann
used his aggressive style to go on
and place third overall in the
finals. ECU's David Dees also
advanced to the finals and placed
fifth overall by taking some of
the biggest and steepest waves in
the contest.
There was more at stake for the
ECU surfers than just team com-
petition. Team ranking for the
Pirate squad is determined by
points awarded according to
finishes in several contests during
Purple Comeback Falls Short
Continued from page 11
"4 ards in 12 plavs. On fourth-
tour from the Gold 12,
Hunter scrambled trom the
� �ckel and found Mood in the
one. Matt McLaughlin
ight the two-point conversion
s the Purple pulled to with
seven, 21-14 with 10:00left in the
Neither team could move the
with success as the next three
ssessions were three plays and
a punt.
However, the Purple team
ade one last gasp. With 5:21
to play, Hunter hooked up
h Wilson on a 48-yard pass
giving the Purple team a
t-and-ten on the Gold 33.
v gol as tar as the Gold 19
�tore the defensive unit stopped
Purple team on a fourth
Gold team ran out the
- a d 1 ung on to a 21 -14 vic-
velv, Simpson was the
round gainer with 61
le Moody picked up 41
iold. Hunter threw for
on 11 completions and
wn as Holtclaw com-
ree tor 61 vards and a
rD's 'Wilson led the
with four catches for 98
yards as McLaughlin caught two
for 43 yards. Gainey, Adams and
Jones had touchdown receptions
for the Gold squad.
Coach Art Baker was pleased
with the play of his quarterbacks.
�"Berke (Holtzclaw) did the
things he had to do today. He's
made a lot of good strides, but he
has to get better as a runner
Baker explained. "I was impress-
ed with him (Hunter) � he's got
a great future
Defensively, Dillahunt had
eight tackles, including seven
unassisted and an interception.
Koswell Streeter also had a big
day as he got seven unassisted
tackles while breaking up three
passes for the Gold squad.
Defensive end Rodney Glover
led the Purple team with seven
unassisted tackles as cornerback
Lewis Wilson added six.
"I'm pleased with the progress
of the defense coach Baker
said, "the linebackers � they
have been a strong position foi
Baker went on to discuss the
strengths for his young squad,
particularly that of Wilson.
"Wilson went a long wav to
establish himself Baker said.
"He's an exciting, great skilled
Baker also praised the play o
the offensive line as well as tht
play of his fullbacks. Defensive-
ly, he said that coach Powers was
pleased with the progress of the
defensive secondary � Streeter,
MeCallum, Dillahunt and Gary
"Overall we played pretty
good, although we broke down a
little bit at times defensive
MVP Dillahunt said. "Once we
get going and we're clicking �
we are alright.
"Travis (Hunter), Walter
(Wilson), Ricky (Torain) and the
younger players are playing real
good Dillahunt added, "We
have a lot of depth � they
(younger players) can come in
and give us a break
"I thought we (the Purple) did
pretty good. Travis and the of-
fensive line did a helluva job,
they deserve the credit co-
offensive MVP W. Wilson said.
"Going into the game, we had a
good chance of winning. We felt
that they (Gold) didn't have any
"I'm looking forward to play-
ing for ECU Wilson continued,
"and giving my 100-plus percent
everytime 1 go out on the field.
Hopefully good things will hap-
the school year. Going into this
final contest, six surfers could
still have pulled into the top spot
if they did well. McCann's strong
performance in Wrightsville plac-
ed him in the number one ranking
ahead of current points leader
Bobby Steinberg and last year's
points leader Johnny Ghee.
The surf team will disband for
the summer next week but most
members are looking forward to
next fall. Only two of the top-
twelve surfers are graduating and
more new talent is expected to ar-
rive in next year's freshman class.
That could lead to the best surf
team ever assembled at ECU and
translate into many victories
ahead for the Pirates.
1st � UNC-Wilmington (Team
A) � 70 pts.
2nd � ECU � 56 pts.
3rd � UNC-Wilmington (Team
B) � 20 pts.
1. John McCann � 3025 pts.
2. Bobby Steinberg � 2950 pts.
3. Blair Riddick � 2900 pts.
3. Johnny Ghee � 2900 pts.
5. David Dees � 2700 pts.
6. Gordon Van Sant � 2300 pts.
6. Todd Parker � 2300 pts.
8. Cliff Scott � 2275 pts.
9. Dan Hardy � 2100 pts.
10. David Colby � 2000 pts.
11. Johnson Hagood � 1625 pts.
12. Paul Chauncer � 1325 pts.
Relay Team Sets Record
the best
� " .? �� se've made the
ol wtu: we've had
arked Wayne Miller.
coach ol ECU's women's
we've made the best
of what we've had this
year The girls have
worked hard and it has
paid off
�Wavne Miller
track team. "We're basically a
earn with a lack of depth. We do
:iave five girls (Wendy Trone,
Carolyn Martin, Linda Gillis,
Sonya Baldwin and Lisa Poteat)
who give 110 percent
The women's track team is
returning from a track meet at
Appalachian State University
where the Pirates hud a fine
show ing.
The ladies took home one first-
place finish, two seconds, a third
and two fourth-place finishes, in-
cluding an ECU school record.
The 4x1 (X) meter relav team, con
siting of Gillis, Baldwin, Poteat,
and Martin, set a new E( I
women's track team record with
a tune of 47.13 seconds (beating
Wayne Miller
6 oz.
Baked Potato
& Texas Toast
Good only April 22, 1986
4 yieat place fo eatf
v P'
ECU's No. 2 man, Bobhv Steinberg shows his talent.
204 East Fifth St 75&-1427 Open Mon Sat 10 am 9 pm
MONDAY, APRIL 28 - 5 p.m.
Van Halen Julian Lennon Kate Bush
Dire Straits Jackson Browne Iron Maiden
Prince � P.I.L. � Katrina ond the Waves Phil
Collins � Tom Petty � Stevie Ray Vaughan
Hooters � Jethro Tull � Divinyls Jimmy Buffett
� Black Flag Hoodoo Gurus
And fanv More!
the old 1983 record time o
"T'vc asked the team to give up
their individual talents to run the
relays this year coach Miller
Naid. "The girls have worked
hard and it has paid off
I he girls finished first in the
mile relav with a time o 3:53.0
(under 4"1 seconds a lap). Gillis
placed second and Baldwin took
third in the 100-meter dash with
times of 12.0 seconds and 12.3
respectively. Poteat finished
fourth in the 400 meter with a .48
second lap, and Martin placed
fourth in the triple jump with a
36.7 marking.
The ladies conclude their meet
season when they travel to Penn-
sylvania to participate in the
Penn State Relays.
Coach Miller has his uncertain-
ties o' how the women may fare,
but feels confident that this will
be a strong effort by the ladies of
ECU. The lady Pirates have
never placed in the Penn State
Relays and will hope to change
that outcome on Apr. 24-26.
A; :
as a ' '
means you
system ii
career auvai reth
n a the ex
on the right means you comn
earning a BSN, write: Army Slur
Clifton. NJ 07015 Oi call 1 .11 tree I
We are dedicated
to being the best
health club We
are exclusive
with a limited
membership but
quite reasonable
� The HUB �
618 South Pitt St.
752-1946 or 752-5048
.er for
. fne
ent Call for
. (xtliprftu! c h mP 9(eaM � fia
Feel great all the time with a total program of personal fitness
just for you. Complete co-ed exercise facilities, relaxation tech-
niques and nutritional guidance
'Several energizing Aerobic classes daily
Exercise classes for strengthening & toning
'New weight and machine rooms
Relaxing Yoga sessions daily for toning & centering
Hot tub and Sauna Village SUNTAN BOOTH
Juice 8c LA Bar, high energy snacks
Lockers, showers 8c dressing rooms
Spring Student Special $28.00 o month
1st Summer Session Special $33.00 �&
Both Summer Sessions $60.00 Jp
Unlimited Club Use, including Suntan BoothSj
Exercise is a Natural High!
The Hub is your club.
Have a Healthy Yeah
rk Aerobic Instructors Wanted �

APRIL 22,1986
Officers of Pi Kappa Phi elected last
week President: Dillon Kalkhurst,
V P Exec: Kirk Odom, V.P.
Revenue: Barry Oliver, Treasurer:
Bill Simmons, Warden: Jeff
Marlett Secretary: Chad Richard
son, Historian: John Greenlee,
Chaplain Tom Lyons.
SPRING FLING: This Friday, the
Phi Tau's will be holding the jam
mmist all campus party of the year.
40 barrels of you favorite golden
beverage will be provided to quench
your massive thirst. 2 bands will
rock your ears off. Chester will be
there so everyone needs to get off
Sku De Du
Fling Friday 25th 3 p.m. until. Phi
Kappa Tau House. Be there
BLAKE: Good luck this week We're
behind you all the way. Love, The
Girls of St. Gerrs
SIG EP "D TEAM: Okay, we
Special thanks to your pitcher(s).
We had a great time especially last
night at The party let's go on a pic
nic again soon! Love, the "B" team.
OMICRON PI: At the Alley Beer
raffled off every hour through the
night RaHle tickets available at the
door Monday, April 24th
PI KAPPA PHI: See any P Kappa
Phi pledge for a dollar chance on a
Sharp compact disc player. Drawing
to be held April 28, 1986
WARREN: Today is April 22
remember what tomorrow is???
DELYNDA: Just wanted to let you
know how psyched I am to have you
as m little sis! Get ready tor lots of
radical fun with me as your bib sis!
Work for the Big "I" Love ya,
AOII: Get psyched, Beta Etas,
cause you keep getting closer to the
big "I Learn that dance and
WORK iT! Love, the sisters.
AOII: Congratulations to our new
pledges DeLynda Carter, Angie
Lmeberry, and Ann Waterbury. We
love our Beta Thetasl
KAPPA SIGMA: Congratulations to
the following Kappa Sigma
everone of you the best of luck and
much success in the future. R
Lanham B Kassir, D. Wiseman, T
Irwin, D McCrickara, L Wilson, M
Geiger, R Jackson, J Johnston, R.
Di ; S Peroyea, B. Kilby, R
Strauss, J. Nix, T. Evans and G
ADPI: The Kappa Sigmas would
ike to thank all of the wonderful AD
Ps who came to the social last
.veek We had a great time Let's do
t agam Luv, the Kappa Sigmas!
LOVE SOUL MUSIC: Tune into the
:es' in soui on WZMB 91 3 FM.
Saturday 2 10 Jackie (Lady J) 10-12,
Rob (Starchild) and Sunday 8 12
Dillon (White Knight) 12-2
Willie (Chilly Will; We always play
-equest 757 6913.
BAHAMA MAMA: Kappa Sigma 5th
Annual Bahama Mama beach party
s Tuesday April 29, 4 p.m. Let's par
BLAKE: Just wanted to remind you
baling, you know you're our favorite
Mendenhall Man, and wish you all
the best this week. (This is my last
sip, Blake) Tara, Angela, Noelle,
Michelle, Barbara, Kelly and Wen
KAPPA SIGS: Tropical weather we
had not, But inside we sure made it
HOT! By tiki torches we danced and
played, And kept it up as we all got
leea It was a blast, we can't ignore
Under the bar, guys, just once
more! Love and Aloha, the ADPIs
and the Tri Sigs, first place winners
of Alpha Xi Delta's ALL SING.
Thanks to everyone who par
ticipated you were all GREAT
AZD's: You've heard John Cougar's
ROCK in the U.S.A. but, how
about Rock'n on the Chesapeake
Bay? The ride was rough, but worth
out timeonce we made it through
the ID line. And for those arriving
PROMPTLY at Saturday's night af
fair, the Va. Beach locals loved the
Parade of Formal Wear. The staff at
Peabody's loved us without a doubt,
because when the part was over they
just wouldn't let us out. Here's to the
last out of town PINK ROSEBALL
�e went out in style
SCOTT: We tried the Jacuzzi and we
tried the fair, seems everywhere we
went nothing was there! Bowling
was a riot, what a Saturday night,
And you know the blushed wine was
outta sight. The TV channel you
should never touch, cause the
Rangers are gonna win but not by
caneer yearbook is looking for pic
tures (BW or color) of your spring
vacation Bring them by the Buc
caneer office across from Joyner
Library Your pictures will be
returned to you.
CONCERTS: Do you have pictures
of major concert bands that have
toured North Carolina? Show mem
off in the 1986 Buccaneer. Your pic
tures will be returned to you. Come
by the Buccaneer office across from
Joyner Library.
BETA OMEGAS: Be ready for
tonight! We are I Are you? The
Brothers of Phi Kappa Tau.
SIG EPS: Thanks to everyone for
making parent's weekend a success.
Also special thanks to our Little
Sisters for the new carpet In the TV
room. And we would like to welcome
David B to Club Canada.
PANTANA BOBS: Wed. April 23 9-1.
$2.00 Bud pitchers. $2.00 wine
carafes. .75 16 oz. wine coolers.
Come get that cheap legal buzz
before the drinking age hits 211
ROBINSON: May this year in ZETA
be the best in your life. Zeta Love,
SIGMA NU: And the Alley present
Happy Hour, Wednesday, April 25th.
Come out and have a few brews with
the Snus. No pets allowed.
cookout planned for this Friday has
been changed to reading day) Sorry
about the mix-up. Don't forget aobut
our meeting THIS SUNDAY at 9
p.m. Elections for new officers will
be held so everyone PLEASE AT-
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. S &, F Professional Com
puter Co. (back of Franklin's) 115 E.
5th St 757 0472.
FOR SALE: 4.8 cu. ft dorm size
refrigerator $50. Bunk bed posts,
ladder and 2 pieces of plywood that
fit under beds to provide extra
storage space- package deal $20.
Price negotiable If pieces sold
seperately. Call 7589692.
Price neg. Call 752-6512 before 2
sell by May 8th $80 or best offer.
Call 758 6624.
Z, $225 neg Alvarez Regent
Acoustic (perfect for beginner), $75.
Cases with both. David 758 6429
RATTLE AND ROLL: Approaching
the final stretch. Choice in mld-60's,
beach and rock n-roll. The
TRASHMAN'S music and light
show. 752 3587 anytime.
FOR SALE: Assorted furniture.
Chairs, tables, lamps, bed, dresser,
fans, and an outdoor grill. Price
negotiable. Must be sold by gradua
tion. Call Lyn or Beth at 752 9588
ROOMS FOR RENT: $115 a month,
utilities, phone, cable- all included,
close to campus. Call 758 7640.
FOR SALE: Sleeper couch, ex
cellent condition, $90. Brass bed
(twin) $90, medium size desk $45 and
a coffee table $25. Prices neg. Call
752 7267 after 4 p.m.
FOR SALE: 5'8" Atlantis Prime Cut
triple fin surfboard, $175. Condition:
Used one summer, one ding, comes
with leash. Please call Mike
Ramsdell at 756 7886 weekdays after
5 p.m.
HONDA CM400T: Low miles, looks
and runs great. Very low price. Call
5-V4" DSDD. 49 cents each. Lots of
50. These are not seconds. MONEY
asked. Call ME I, 1 800 634 3478, 9 9
EST M-F, 10 6 Sat. Offer expires
blocks from campus, 1 bedroom effi
ciency, available May August $250
per month. Utilities Inc. Call Carl at
70. US9
term papers, theses. Low rates. Spelling and grammatical correc tions included. Cindy 757 0398 after 530 p.m.APT. FOR RENT: 32 Wildwood Villas. Call 758 0479 and ask for Johnny.
HELP WANTED: Bartenders and
waitresses needed at Beau's
Nightclub. Call Jimmy Arnold for
appointment at 756-6401.
STRUCTORS: Male and female for
western N.C 8 week children's sum
mer camp. Over 30 activities in
eluding Water Ski, tennis, heated
swimming pool, go-karts, hiking,
artRoom, meals, salary and
travel. Experience not necessary.
Non smoking students write for ap
plicationbrochure: Camp
Pinewood, 19006 Bob-0 Link Dr
Miami, Fla.33015.
townhouse for summer. $131 a
month, 3 utilities, 355-7251, ask for
Lisa Munns.
WSI NEEDED: Trinity Center, new
Episcopal summer camp in Salter
Path, N.C, needs WSU to head
waterfront. Must be able to sail Sun
fish. Apply Ed Hodges, Jr Camp
Manager, 101 East 10th St
Washington, N.C. 27889
rent this summer. Two bedroom
apartment on campus. Ringgold
Towers. Air cond cable TV
Available May 10. $l40mo. and V�
utilities Call 758 4519.
To share 3 bedroom townhouse
Rent, $145 and Vi expenses. Call
Leslie 752 0938 or Mary at 756 2011
MODELS NEEDED: Attend the Sun
Fun Styling Festival at the Mrytle
Beach Hilton as a model. Free
admission ultra low spring 85 rates
see the newest in fashion and hair
design in addition to having a
"cheap" weekend at the beach. All
hair style models chosen receive
merchandise and hair care valued at
$30 or more. June 7th, 8th, and 9th
For details call Nancy at Honeycutt
Salon Services, 752 6178.
month old. Room by the beach in ex
rhange for 3 to 5 days a week. Nurs
ng student preferred. Contact Pam
jr Phil at 473 2979 in Manteo
ED: For summer, fall or both Nice
2 bedroom duplex 1 mile from cam
pus. Fireplace and sundeck $93.75
plus 4 utilities. Please call 752 0319
For summer. Rent, $87 50 a month
and Vt utilities. A deposit is re-
quired. Call 752 0286.
SESSIONS: Summer school.
Possibly next year also. Riverbluff
Apt pool right outside front door.
Rent $92.50 per month and V�
utilities. Phone, deposit negotiable
Call Tommy at 758 2403 or
752 7017.Room is unfurnished but I
will help in getting furniture
NEEDED: l roommate immediate
ly to share 3 bedroom house Large
bedroom, $130month, Vt utilities,
good neighborhood. 3 blocks from
campus. Call anytime 758 6004
HELP WANTED: Part time
workers. Warehouse installation,
delivery, etc. Apply in person
Larry's Carpetland 3010 E 10th St.
Mowing,etc. Sun. morn. 6 a.m11
plus 2 3 weekday mornings 6 a m 10
am Exp preferred $3.50 start
756 9618.
LY: For summer months. Fully fur
nished condo at Kingston Place $150
rent, $50 deposit, Mi utilities, 2 bed,
2'j bath, pool and dishwasher For
more info call Leigh at 752 1088
NEEDED AUG. 20: Tiny, 1 bdrm
apt for female grad student Talk to
Robin 752 4973.
LOST: A pair of London Fog glasses
in a dark burgandy Aigner case if
found please call 758 9223. I need
TEXAS: Move to Texas to get
ahead! Pkg of over 500 Co's, Aptv �
more. Write for info: MAK TX OPP
Richter, 13110 Kuykendahl 402,
Houston, Tx 77090
HELP WANTED: Entry level posi
tion in traffic department Full time
Knowledge of television and or com
puters helpful Apply in person at
WNCT TV, 3221 Evans St. EOE
LOST: Gold cross, where else but
Mosier's Farm Reward. 752 4399
LOST: During Mosiers Farm part
April 12. Mixed Shephard Brown
Male. No collar If any information,
please call 752 0658
LOST: Will the person who pickea
up 2 rolls of disc film at Burger King,
Statonsburg Rd , on Saturday (12th,
please return them or call 752 0406
Film irreplaceable. Reward
WETSUIT WANTED: Interested in
selling a men's small wetsuit? If so,
call 1 800 336 3494 Monday thru Fri
day 9 am 5 p.m and ask tor Gary
Leave a message if not in
CHEAP TYPING: Reports, etc Call
Anne at 758 6011 and leave a
tronic typewriter. Reasonable rates
Call Janice at 355 7233 after 5:30.
$250 plus utilities. 3 bedroom apt.
V a bath, fully furnished, central air
cable. 830 1769.
SUB-LEASE: Spacious, 2 br 2 bath
apt available for sub lease May
July, with option to rent for fall. Ful
ly furnished and air conditioned
Call 758 9282, Ringgold Towers.
APT. FOR LEASE: 1st and 2nd sum
mer school sessions. 2 bedrooms. V i
bath, balcony, ac, pool, sauna. Fits
3 comfortably $300 plus utilities.
Call 752 0525 if Interested
Responsible party to assume small
monthly payments on spinetconsole
piano Can be seen locally. Write:
(include phone number) Credit
Manager, P O. Box 520,
Beckemeyer, IL 62219.
FOR SALE: Sanyo Cassette car
stereo with Jensen speakers. Price
neg. Call 758 0774
VICE: Experience, quality work,
I BM Selectric typewriter. Call Lanie
Shive 758 5301.
FOR SALE: Labrador Retriever
puppies, BLACK $150, Yellow $175,
Chocolate $200. AKC registered
Wormed. Call Chris Smith at
793 9205.
br. Fully furnished and ac. Cypress
Garden Apts. Call 758 6960.
KINGSTON PLACE: Fully furnish
ed townhouse for rent, complete fur
nishings down to silverware. Also in-
clude the following: Air conditioned,
pool, clubhouse, laundry facilities
only steps away, phone and cable
already installed, ample free park
ing, ECU bus stop. Rents for $600
monthly (ideal for 4 people $150
each) and owner will pay all
utilities, excluding telephone and
cable. Available August 1st. Respon-
sible students only. 12 month lease
Aug. 1 to July 31, 1986. Call 757 1849.
VICE: Word processing. The
Dataworks specializes in student
document services including
reports, term papers, dissertations,
theses, resume's and more. All work
is computer checked against 50,000
word electronic dictionary. Rates
are as low as $1.75 per page, in-
cluding paper (call for specific
rates). Call Mark at 757-3440 after 7
condo available for rent or sale.
Great investmet. Low money down,
excellent tax write offs. Call George
Tibbal at 203 261 6722.
RENT: 2 room B unit Ringgold Apt.
$300 � utilities a month. May 10-
Aug. 20. One or two roommates. Call
Michelle at 758 5971 Tues. Thurs.
after 5 p.m.
FOR SALE: 12 x 65 mobile home
with 3 bedrooms, IV2 baths. $500
down and assume payments. Call
758 1559 after 6 p.m Grimesland.
FOR SALE: Diving Equipment of
all kinds. Tank, fins, etc. Entire out-
fit! interested? Call 752 8666
RESIDENTS: I am selling my desk
(only 2 years old), a drawer, a newly
built wooden bunk, and maybe even
a loveseat at negotiable prices. Call
Britt at 758 2080
ALTERATIONS: Skirts $1, 3 blouses
$1, beautiful ladies pants for $1,
men's jeans for $1, men's jackets
$5 $10, beautiful men's suits for $10,
beautiful dresses for $2, new dresses
for $10, shoes for .25 50�. Expertise
Alterations, 429 Evans St.
new sofa bed and 2 glass top tables
for sale, also a completely brand
new Bassett bedroom set for sale
All in excellent condition. Prices
negotiable. Call 758 6876
1 bodroom apt. $245month. Call
Carl for info. 758 1983 nights and
355 6558 weekends.
bedroom condo at Ringgold Towers.
Call 758 3239
FOR SELL: Moving, must sell all.
Sofa bed, tables, chairs and more.
Prices negot. Call NOW: 757-0647
SUBLEASE: 1 bedroom furnished
apt. for sublease through Aug. Very
efficient. $175mo. Great for sum
mer school student. Call 758 7678.
FOR SALE: Schwinn Collegiate
Sport 5 speed bicycle. Call 756 1862
after 3 p.m.
Repossessed by the order of Secured Parties from several stores who have closed down.
Over 300 Pieces Sheraton Inn
All sizes, Large, Small 203 W. Greenville Blvd.
Some Palace Sizes 264 Bypass
Friday, May 2
10 a.m. to 8 p.m.
The collection consists of many fine quality rugs, like: Silk Qume, Esfahan, Nam Part Silk,
Chinese, Kerman, Tabriz, Sarouk. and many others.
Sizes from 2 x 3 to 13 x 23
Each rug comes with a certificate of authenticity and appraisal
Terms: Cash, Check, Master Card and VISA
For Information call Dry us at 201-227-6484
Kappa Sigma & Budweiser
& Hawaiian Tropic
Presents 5 th Annual
Date: April 29, 1986
Time: 4:00 p.m.
Tickets: $3.00
Tickets sold in front of Student Stores
Featuring Miss Hawaiian Tropic Bikini
Raffle Grand Prize: An All Expense
Paid Trip For Two
Hawaiian Tropic entries accepted until 300 p m
April 29, 1986 ' '
To Enter, Phone 752-5543
I v

� ,


The East Carolinian, April 22, 1986
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
April 22, 1986
Original Format
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Location of Original
University Archives
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