The East Carolinian, December 4, 1986






�hc
�ar0lintan
Set i inv the I ast (
arolma mtnpus nmmumt strut- VJ
0I.6I No.2ft
lhurs�1a, December4, ls�K
�rt-f n ille. N .( .
14 Page
( irtulallon 12.(MM)
Candidates Get Inside Look At ECU
H� ! KM E IHYS
a k
eeli No
date he run
p .�. 1
1I veil, is
net with
tion.
lents
v � S
visited
affa �and
I M since Octobei
1
cia
ister's degree in
from Boston I nivei sity i le
worked ai Harvard Med
School, the I
isconsin at Milw auk e md th
1 niversity of M . 1
since re g his d
is mai ned and has tw
Pt Richard Eakin, ice p
dent tor planr 1 and budgt
at Bowling Green State I ni
ty in (hio vi? I !
2 ; 2
Eakin, 48,
bachelor's degree
(ienev a Colleg
I960, and a mastei
V ashingtoi State I niversi -
' her eai ned .1 do torai
�� r si in 9m
M 1 at B wling (ireen
it since lsM. when he
issistant professoi
1 B w ling (ireen, he
1 n assistant dean ol the
tradua . .n, directoi of
his , �. 1 v e
11 . and budg(
� 1
. and bill
a
24. I al . ;
�.1
1 �
and d a
I �.
Briei
tor comment
n "academic romantic" is
Eakin describes himself,
because he believes
wholeheartedly in exercising ef
fective internal leadership and
tting priorities on higher
educatii in
" I hose if us w ho have a
hei education must assume the
responsibilit of leading said
I akm He added, "We need to
find a way to transfei to students
the love of learning and we can
aving long-term effects
on me ol the best ways
� tit an � iff to beg
. models
1 akin feels that a higher educa
' � stem make- g od social
a���
and economical sens Accord .
to I akin, "We should expect
less than higher education I
state educational systems
"The image portrayed of E 1
now is one of hem
university in the
Eakin
He explained "We
strive toward not being in
shadow of (other univeri
but of us istinf
shadow " 1 his is an magi
ECU that fakir, fei
to portray
Anothei image 1 ��
like to see .
one ol excellen
He wants to see ECl I
place "that very g
wish to attend
"It's rhat studei - 1 �
that probing quesl
us ahe in a respect, t
doctor and grad
Eakin
� � 'eels that the relation
� een a chancellor and
� mbers should be one I
� reinforcement on K
he chancellor "must be
�- ate and sup
' ' iculty and student '
led that the chancellor
"help raise the sights of
� e, be creative of faculty
� important
extra n
s � 'is the free inter
md perspectives
something
it 1 ��� mportai 1 1
s an imp
ie university an
iled in a way tha
11 rj exemplifies
p � - ghts
�. II 1 k i 1
� nk students
iged ' � ex-
ECU Plays Host
To Foreign Students
JON D JORDAN Th. Photc Lab
Merry Christmas and Happy New Year
from the East Carolinian
Students Face New Laboratory Fees
Bv PA I riKEMMIS
m these
fees v . bad
the aid Robert Bei
irdi hair pei
Departn��.� ematics
member if the ry Com
puter I sage leesommittee.
The C omm iA held
an open hearing Wednesday
afternoon to g
�v and staff an opportunity �
learn more about the planned
�ees which will be charged
student in des -
and compute! courses beginning
in the fall of 19
The nine member comm
� as been meeting since lebruarv.
1986 to consider differeni options
in charging the tees
The committee decide
charge a flat fee n $25 per
semester to every stud( Iled
' a designated course, no matter
�v many designated irse? are
being taken
Bernhardt said the proposed
fee charge has already been put
1 the budget for the 198" 19HK
ir. He added that the fees
could bring in an estimated
$500,000 to put a dent in existing
problems. The problems include
computer availabilitv and mam
'ance and supplies for labs
I he committee plans to name
the designated courses earl next
semester. According to Bei
nhardt, the designated couses wn
most likely include all sciences
with obvious labs and most c
puter courses.
"Wc need to increase the com
put. '1 ties foi students, the
ts want : so we i to
supph ii aid I arry Wester,
dire ' 1 of C omputing&Informa-
tion Systems. " t course, with
more access, we are also going to
nee u 1 maintance Right now,
we just don'1 have finances foi
any ol this "
He added "I really think this
tee will be good tor the
students
Bes � . irses whic h
make significant use oi com
iters, the tees will a go to
rai P pe couises that re
quire the use of unusually costly
: significant amount ol con-
sumable ma
11 �� final de ision ol how to
- tribute the money brought in
by the fees will be left up to ice
( hancellor ol Academic Affairs,
Angelo Volpe. The committee is
- iggesting tso percent of the
money go directly to the units, ?0
percent go to special projects o
the units and the remaining 10
percent go somewhere beneficial
to the students The committee
suggested the library computer
lab and the computer center.
I he tee will be on the regular
university tution bill If a
designated course is dropped, the
fee will be refundable along the
same guidelines as other universi-
ty refunds
"This fee is needed to raise
significant funds that are really
necessary said Bernhardt.
"The outcome will be visible to
the students
B IOBI YYHiA son
sj.ff U ,
During tl e
citizens of 40 fore .
attending lastarolii a I
tv. The registrar rep rts 1
proximately 100 foreig
are presently enrolled; I a
this number does not
foreign-born
become n 1 1
Malay sia is rer
largcs:
students There are 14 Malay
students, many of who are
joring in I'rban and Reg
Planning Eight Jordanians
prise the next largest gi
third largest group, with
students, is Norway. Greece
Hong Kong are the home
four students each. Other I
nations represented are
United Arab Republic, ! 1
the People's Republic
Korea, Thailand. Venezut .
West Germany, th
Kingdom, 1 r a 1 v . F r a 1
S iterland. India, Pali
Si 1 ipore, Japan, Iran, In
do sia, I ebanon, Banglades)
K e n v a , M a 1 a w i i, (
Cameroon, Costa Rica, H
duras. Bermuda, Wesl
( anada, Kuwaii. a
According to the 1 as-ai . 1 a
Administration, 'he pre enc
foreign exchange stud
varied geographic and
tional backgrounds, promotes ii
ternational good wil
understanding in N
and provides an opportun ty foi
University Students to
their knowledge and appreciation
of the culture o other nations
ECT admission requirements
tor quali fied internatioi a
students include possession o; a
good working knowledge
Fnglish and demonstration of a
satisfactory score on the rest of
English as a Foreign I ang
The TOEF1 is administered
the U S. Consulate or Embassy in
the country where the pu
student resides Spec a
undergraduate or graduate ip
plications are then obtained from
the proper Admissions Offices
I'nder Federal jurisdiction. ECl
is permitted to admit qualified
nonimmigrant alien students
Most foreign exchange students
are here on a renewable F-l isa
The Immigration Office also re
quires the international stud,
1 mun f 12
I g 1 '� ef Abulhawa
' the 1: �� rial
s 5 c t a t i o n, his.
u I the Interna
fftce, witl
itudem I � assist
� g - reign exchange
� ientation
uTival
� � semestei
' 1 ings, he
tratfon process, adjustment
� far awav from home
ng in new surroundings.
igc barrier The In-
1 al Student Office can
iss si n finding desirable
Interna-
idei - can obtain on-
fmem without too
' ' ins. but of-
: employment requires
m The Im-
f fi ce
A" nd cated that
International Student
V- 1 like for the
can and International
lents cooperate more in
social and cultural
Cultural activities
ild elude adventure movies
- ail countries, educa-
grams concerning na-
1 . stoms, international
and exhibits, and pmsmi
lisc issions
� senior majoring in Decision
. osef Abulhawa, also
serves as :r;e house manager for
international Student House.
ccording to Abulhawa, nine
students, representing nine dif-
ferent countries, and each speak-
n native language and
1 nglish live in the house The In-
ternational House serves as a
social gathering place for the
exchange students The
�national Student Associa-
tion also meets and holds social
tunctions at the house
On Saturday. Dec.6, 1986, the
Internationa Student Associa-
tion will hold a reception honor-
I hose International Students
gi 1 : tating this fall The recep-
tion will be held at the Interna-
aJ student House at 9 p m
Further information about the
reception and the International
5 dent P'ogram can be obtained
through the International Stu-
Vivisor, Division for Stu-





"7"
�he
(Earnltman
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Vol.61 No.2�
Thursday, December 4, 1986
Greenville, N.C.
14 Pages
Circulation 12,000
Candidates Get Inside Look At ECU
Bv LESLEY DEES
During the week of No.
19-25, two candidates in the run-
ning to take the place of
Chancellor John Howell. visited
the ECl' campus and met with
and addressed administration,
faculty and students.
Dr. Gregory O'Brien, provost
at the University of South Florida
in Tampa, visited the campus
Nov. 19-21.
O'Brien. 42. has been the vice
president of academic affairs and
provost at USF since October
1983. He received a bachelor's
degree in social relations from
Lehigh University in 1966 and a
master's degree in psycholog)
from Boston University He has
worked al Harvard Medical
School, the University of
Wisconsin at Milwaukee, and the
University of Michigan Flint
since receiving his doctorate. He
is mamed and has two children.
Dr. Richard Eakin, vice presi-
dent for planning and budgeting
at Bowling Green State Universi-
ty in Ohio visited ECU Nov.
23-25.
Eakin, 48, received a
bachelor's degree in math and
physics from Geneva College in
I960, and a master's from
Washington State University. He
then earned a doctorate in math
from WSU in 1964.
He has been at Bowling Green
University since 1964. when he
served as an assistant professor.
While at Bowling Green, he has
been assistant dean of the
graduate school and director of
graduate admissions, vice pro-
vost for student affairs, vice pro-
vost foi planning and budgeting
and is now the vice president for
planning and budgeting.
He is also married and has two
children.
On Nov. 24, Eakin addressed
the administrative staff, faculty
and students on various views,
expectations and ideas he felt
would benefit the university if he
is chosen as the new chancellor.
Dr. O'Brien could not be reached
tor comment.
An "academic romantic" is
how Eakin describes himself,
because he believes
wholeheartedly in exercising ef-
fective internal leadership and
putting priorities on higher
education.
"Those of us who have a
higher education must assume the
responsibility of leading said
Eakin. He added, "We need to
find a way to transfer to students
the love of learning and we can
begin by having long-term effects
on students. One of the best ways
is for faculty and staff to be good
role models
Fakin feels that a higher educa-
tion system makes good social
Hi:� �$, a? vfc 3 Jfc 3 Q&kmSk �� 'TWt.C'IC
op1
and economical sense. According
to Eakin, "We should expect no
less than higher education of our
state educational systems
"The image portrayed of ECU
now is one of being the third
university in the state said
Eakin.
He explained "We need to
strive toward not being in the
shadow of(other univerisites),
but of us casting our own
shadow This is an image of
ECU that Eakin feels is necessary
to portray.
Another image Eakin would
like to see grow and develop is
one of excellence in academics.
He wants to see ECU become a
place "that very good students
wish to attend
"It's that student who asks
that probing question that keeps
us alive in a respect, especially in
doctor and graduate ideas said
Eakin.
t-akin feels that the relation-
ship between a chancellor and
tacultv members should be one of
positive reinforcement on both
parts but the chancellor "must be
the leader, advocate and sup-
porter of faculty and students
He added that the chancellor
also must "help raise the sights of
everyone, be creative of faculty
members and most important of
all, go the extra mile
Descent, which is the free inter-
change of ideas and perspectives
between two people, is something
that Eakin feels it is important to
exchange.
"I believe descent is an impor-
tant part of the university and it
should be handled in a way that is
civil, decent and exemplifies
respect for other peoples rights
said Eakin.
He added, "I think students
ought to be encouraged to ex-
press their views
ECU Plays Host
To Foreign Students
" ��

JON O JORDAN- Th Photo Lab
Merry Christmas and Happy New Year
from the East Carolinian
Students Face New Laboratory Fees
Bv PATTI KEMM1S
Snti Ml lor
"The money raised from these
fees will go directly back to aid
the students said Robert Ber-
nhardt, chairperson of the
Department of Mathematics and
member of the LaboratoryCom-
puter Usage Fees Committee.
The Committee and SGA held
an open hearing Wednesday
afternoon to give students, facul-
ty and staff an opportunity to
learn more about the planned
fees which will be charged to
students in designated laboratory
and computer courses beginning
in the fall of 1987.
The nine member committee
has been meeting since February,
1986 to consider different options
in charging the fees.
The committee decided to
charge a flat fee of $25 per
semester to every student enrolled
in a designated course, no matter
how many designated courses are
being taken.
Bernhardt said the proposed
fee charge has already been put
into the budget for the 1987-1988
year. He added that the fees
could bring in an estimated
$500,000 to put a dent in existing
problems. The problems include
computer availabilitv and main-
tance and supplies for labs.
The committee plans to name
the designated courses early next
semester. According to Ber-
nhardt, the designated couses will
most likely include all sciences
with obvious labs and most com-
puter courses.
"We need to increase the com
puter facilities for students, the
students want it, so we need to
supply it said Larry Wester,
director of Computing&lnforma-
tion Systems. "Of course, with
more access, we are also going to
need extra maintance. Right now,
we just don't have finances for
any of this
He added, "I really think this
fee will be good for the
students
Besides going to courses which
make significant use of com-
puters, the fees will also go to
laboratory-type courses that re-
quire the use of unusually costly
or a significant amount of con-
sumable materials.
The final decision of how to
distribute the money brought in
by the fees will be left up to Vice
Chancellor of Academic Affairs,
Angelo Volpe. The committee is
suggesting 60 percent of the
money go directly to the units, 30
percent go to special projects of
the units and the remaining 10
percent go somewhere beneficial
to the students. The committee
suggested the library computer
lab and the computer center.
The fee will be on the regular
university tution bill. If a
designated course is dropped, the
fee will be refundable along the
same guidelines as other universi-
ty refunds.
"This fee is needed to raise
significant funds that are really
necessary said Bernhardt.
"The outcome will be visible to
the students
By TOBI FERGUSON
MfWftta
During the fall semester,
citizens of 40 foreign nations are
attending East Carolina Universi-
ty. The registrar reports that ap-
proximately 100 foreign students
are presently enrolled; however,
this number does not include
foreign-born students who have
become naturalized U.S. citizens.
Malaysia is represented by the
largest number of international
students. There are 14 Malaysian
students, many of who are ma-
joring in Urban and Regional
Planning. Eight Jordanians com-
prise the next largest group. The
third largest group, with seven
students, is Norway. Greece and
Hong Kong are the homelands to
four students each. Other foreign
nations represented are the
United Arab Republic. Taiwan,
the People's Republic of China.
Korea, Thailand, Venezuela,
West Germany, the United
Kingdom, Italy, France.
S itzerland, India, Pakistan.
Sin.ipore, Japan, Iran, In-
dor. sia, Lebanon, Bangladesh.
Kenya, Malawii, Ghana,
Cameroon, Costa Rica, Hon-
duras, Bermuda, West Indies,
Canada, Kuwait, and Qatar.
According to the East Carolina
Administration, the presence of
foreign exchange students, with
varied geographic and educa-
tional backgrounds, promotes in-
ternational good will and
understanding in North Carolina
and provides an opportunity for
University Students to further
their knowledge and appreciation
of the culture of other nations.
ECU admission requirements
for qualified international
students include possession of a
good working knowledge of
English and demonstration of a
satisfactory score on the Test of
English as a Foreign Language.
The TOEFL is administered at
the U.S. Consulate or Embassy in
the country where the potential
student resides. Special
undergraduate or graduate ap-
plications are then obtained from
the proper Admissions Offices.
Under Federal jurisdiction, ECU
is permitted to admit qualified
nonimmigrant alien students.
Most foreign exchange students
are here on a renewable F-l Visa.
The Immigration Office also re-
quires the international student
to attempt a minimum of 12
hours per semester.
According to Vosef Abulhawa,
President of the International
Student Association, his
organization and the Interna-
tional Student Office, within the
Division of Student Life, assist
newly arriving foreign exchange
students during the orientation
sessions and upon their airival
for the fall semester
The assist with mailings, the
registration process, adjustments
from being far away from home
and being in new surroundings,
and the language barrier. The In-
ternational Student Office can
further assist in finding desirable
employment position. Interna-
tional students can obtain on-
campus employment without too
many complications, but off-
campus employment requires
special permission from the Im-
migration Office.
Abulhawa also indicated that
he and the International Student
Assoc. would like for the
American and International
students to cooperate more in
educational, social and cultural
activities. Cultural activities
could include adventure movies
about different countries, educa-
tional programs concerning na-
tional customs, international
festivals and exhibits, and
discussions.
A senior majoring in Decision
Science, Yosef Abulhawa, also
serves as the house manager for
the International Student House.
According to Abulhawa, nine
students, representing nine dif-
ferent countries, and each speak-
ing his own native language and
English live in the house. The In-
ternational House serves as a
social gathering place for the
foreign exchange students. The
International Student Associa-
tion also meets and holds social
functions at the house.
On Saturday, Dec.6, 1986, the
International Student Associa-
tion will hold a reception honor-
ing those International Students
graduating this fall. The recep-
tion will be held at the Interna-
tional Student House at 9 p.m.
Further information about the
reception and the International
Student Program can be obtained
through the International Stu-
dent Advisor, Division for Stu-
dent Life.
mm





THl EAST CARPI INKS
DK EMBER 4, 198
Announcements
ECU COUNCILOF
HONOR SOCIETIES
T I
� � So � �. v �. Ja r g
BD MS A HW,v vH ,r n j ,e
"a.f ev rs'a' v� present E�
' "� N�� meei a- 4 4 - -v
W"1 -oor"
GAMMA BETA PHI
- - ;amm� Bt'a
" t 'a semester tx heta n 4
� I ht rx� �
STUDENT NORTH
CAROLINA
ASSOCIATION
OF EDUCATORS
To an SNCAE mfmBM aria trend You
are ,nv.t�j to our final meeting tor Fan S
on December 4 (Thurs 1 a' 4 00 p m in
Spe. grit 130 Dr Manor ,r Camoun Direv'or
of Student Teaching will be our guest
speaker Refreshment M,u te served
N.A.A.C P
The ECU Chapter of the N A A C P will
meet on Thurj , Dec 4 9tt at S 00 p m in
'he Ledoma s Aright Afro American
Culture Center All interested people are in
vited
N.C.STUDENT
LEGISLATURE
North Carolina Student Legislature its
not too late Jcxn NCSL There are no re
quirements e�cept an open mind Freshmen
welcome1 The East Carolina Delegation of
NCSL will be very active ne�t semester in
'erested1 Then voice your opinion Come to
212 Vendenhall Student Center 7 00 Mon
aars
ILLUMINA ART
COMPETITION
CLOTHING
TEXTILE
ASSOCIATION
A"e" an clothing textile maiors ah
'� nq ana tad .r assoc.at.on members
- be meeting in �he back of the Home
i building tor dinner at Western
this s "ie end of the year Christmas
party Ever .one come and take a break
�' -v- studv ng or De �ttl �i 4 30 p m
ACCOUNTING
SOCIETY
Dinner meeting 5 30 p m Chico's Dec
8th
METHODIST
PRESBYTERIAN
FELLOWSHIP
The Wednesday Night Supper will be
preceded by a Candlelight Communion ser
vice, and the meal is turkey with all the trim
mmgs A collection will be received tor KM
Soup Kitchen 5pm Wednesday Method's'
Student Center ISO 1 E Fifth St across from
Garrett Dorm) Call 754) 2030 tor reser.a
'ions Sponsored by Presbr'er.an ano
Me'hodist Campus Ministries
VARIETY
SHOW 86
. , - - s' e' 1 ��
v .
I,tot kefs arc 1
r a � � n � given a
, � �� r 1 �� -
� 4 hnffmaj
College
� B

� ie �� �� rr ruj An
n � be held Fel . Be or
. � - � - s telling rh�
late I � . . . � �
FRESHMEN AND
SOPHOMORE
. department beg
. - �
� . sti jents a- ire n
j n A - �
-�' on sess
� at 4 1 " � . jess m w
- - turtrter in
� �' - ' � � �-� � � it 752 �'
4 BE A � - -
VISUAL ARTS COMMITTEE
rtee � . . �
�ffi're - � -
stoi - - .4
� -4- . is
� - �� - � � body With an
ECU CIRCLE K
ECU Circle K Cht stmas Party sat Dec 6
a' 6 3C pm Doctor s Park Clubhouse Cost
$10 .nciudes dinner Don t forge' to enter 'he
a-r guitar contest � ok need a ride can
- Oil
ALPHA EPSILON DELTA
few WJ pledge mee' ng a' 5 30 pm
c 107 A1 6 Or M�' m Ptl PS trom the
s Sen � X Med c I discuss 'he ad
� ss on process ano specai opportune es
hr students ��� �i�n'M��i
� �� en x - aged ' ittend
VARIETY SHOWS
Joyner Library will present variety Show
S� on Saturday December 6 at 7 30 pm In
Fletcher Auditorium Tickets are 13 each
Door pr.res will be given AH proceeds go to
'he P.tt Count, Foster Children s Fund For
C hnstmas
ECU ICE
HOCKEY CLUB
II is imperative that an participant turn
in dues before e�ams If we do not get these
tunos m. ,t will be impossible to operate next
semester We nave a lot of activities piann
ed so lets not make the tr.p to Iceland our
last Can George at 7 52 0065 or Mike a'
752 7051 tor details
CORSO HASW
� �
PRE PROFESSIONAL
HEALTH
ALLIANCE
Tier wm be a P't Professona. ir-a Itt
AM.ance meeting on December 3rd n Roon
742 m Menoenhaii at 1 00 AM member a-r
encouraged to attend Gues's art also
welcomed
COLLEGE REPUBLICANS
' 1 �
STUDENT UNION
TRAVEL
COMMITTEE
TRAVEL Ski Colorado or cruise to the
Bahamas with the Student un.on Travel
Committee over spring break Application
arr still bemg accepted, but the deadline is
January 17 19fj7 so apply now' For more m
to contact the Student un.on at 757 6611 ext
710
CANDLELIGHT
COMMUNION
A Candlelight celebration of the Lord
Supper to prepare for the coming of C' s-
followed by a tabulou turkey dmner with an
the tr.mming Wednesda. a'SP" a' the
Method' S'udent Center 1501 E Fifth St
across from Garrett Dorm) The meai
free a collection will be received for the
Soup Kitchen Can 756 2030 lor reservations
Sponsored b� Presbyter an and Method
Campu Min,tr,e
COOPERATIVE
EDUCATION
Intucky Pried Chicken
$1.99
plus tax
FOR ONE COMPLETE
2-PIECE PACK - COMB.
2 Pieces of Chicken
1 Small Mashed Potato and Gravy
1 Biscuit
1 Medium Drink
Expires Dec. 31, 1986
0NS0LIDAUD
HEATRES
All Seats $2.00 Everyday Til 5:30 PM
BUCCANEER MOVIE
7S� ijoi oii. sMu siuemiu c.i
DtADllMK STORIES

�� ' on oo- aci� oo
F1REWAI KER
Song of the South i.
7 00-9 00
SOULMAN pt.u
-N
A
1:15-3:15-5:15-7:1-
5-9:15
You'll Pray
For Dawn!
Held Over!
3rd Smash
Week!
Matinees Only 1:00-3:00-5:00
Wall IM�n�v"�
fxtfPlf Song& g
South
i . � Wait Disney Productions
J
Tom Togs
End-Of-Year Clearance
WAREHOUSE SALE
Nothing Over fO
JACK
-V?f ����
IH'M Mil.Hu

& Famous Names That We Cannot Mention
Dec. 1 thru Dec. 24
9-6 Monday thru Saturday
Everything Direct From Factory
� Close-outs � Overruns
� Irregulars
MEN'S. LADIES. CHILDREN S
& INFANTS WEAR
All Sales Final
1900 Dickinson Avenue
Located In The Wholesale Area
In The Rear Of The Building
r
MONDAY - Fried Chicken
TUESDAY - Spaghetti
WEDNESDAY - Toco.
THURSDAY - Deep Dish Lasagna
Plus MON-SAT 710:30 AM
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New General i
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Manager of the &Brotinian - j
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the new sports rditor ar -
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0 What's a News
without her two far
EDITORS? Thanks s
help you guys have gi
�ting up with my rnooG
ing the best human
�could ask for! A bi
football lessons too. o
� 77 be in the Super Hi

guys can write an artic
only want the be
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v A � I E T Y
SHOW 86
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College Cuts Cause Worry
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
DEC EMBER 4, 198
fr
Al BANY. NY (CPS) - College
presidents generally think col-
leges are doing an "adequate" to
'excellent" job overall, but
worry that federal budget cuts
will kefp them from improving a
new survey by the State I mversi-
t) ol New York(Sl'NY)reaveals
The feelings of 216 college
presidents were unveiled in the
survey, "Public Higher Educa
tion in America released last
week
"When asked to identify the
most pressing problems facing
higher education now and in the
future, the presidents felt that
fund-raising issues dominated
says Dr. Clifton Wharton. Jr
SUNY's chancellor and author of
the survey.
In addition to financing,
respondents identified "inade-
quate" faculty salaries, state
regulations anq
maintenance replacement of
facilities as major problems fac-
ing higher education.
However, Wharton says most
presidents still feel higher educa-
tion is improving. Nearly 98 per-
cent of the respondents say their
institutions are doing an "ade-
quate" or better job than they us-
ed to do, he explains.
He and other educators cited
recent movements as the impetus
for the changes.
"Colleges put their efforts into
making courses better and more
relevant says Dr. Robert
Clodius, president of the Na-
tional Association of State
Universities and Land-Grant Col-
leges "We're not resting on our
past laurels anymore. 1 see a real
concern about the future
Some respondents, however.
complained declining public sup-
port and the Reagan administra-
tion's low emphasis on education
threaten to undo the progress.
New General Manager
The Media Board recently appointed John Rusk as the new General
Manager of the East Carolinian. Steve Mote is the new Advertising
Director. John Shannon the neu Managing Editor, Tim Chandler
the neH sports Editor andlay Deanhardt the new Sr�le Editor
C ongrats fays!
What's a News Editor to do
without her two favorite SPORTS
EDITORS? Thanks so much for the
help you guys have given me, for put-
ting up with my 'moods' and for be
ing the best human dictionaries �
could ask for! A big thanks for them
football lessons too, one day maybe
I'll be in the Super Bowl (then youm
guys can write an article about me, I
only want the best journalists!)m
Seriously, you guys take it easy, and
as Scott would say, or sing, walk like
an Egyptian!
fii1
1
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521 (otanche St.
Make Your Christmas
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"
"Our lousy standing with the
public" can be blamed on inade-
quate public relations by higher
education, said one college presi-
dent. "To get support, we've got
to get organized
"I believe that the public
perception of public higher
education is essentially positive
said another, "but we need to
link that favorable perception
with a new strategy to obtain the
financial investment resources
critical to our national mission
More than 50 percent of the
respondents said federal support
of research, arts, humanities,
liberal arts and social sciences
was "less than adequate Only
student aid and corporate tax in-
centives got high marks.
"This year's respondents are
not attitudinizing about the
world at large,
but are particularly focusing on
their own institutions says
report co-author Tommy Annas,
assistant vice chancellor for in-
stitutional research at SUNY.
But the impact of federal
budget cuts mandated by the
Gramm-Rudman balanced
budget law continues to weigh
heavily upon administrators. To
date, each action by the measure
has eliminated five to 10 percent
from the federal education
budget, and administrators fear
further reductions.
"Any long-term benefits of
Gramm-Rudman-Hollings are
rather a leap of faith Clodius
says. "Things change and col-
leges will just have to accomodate
and work around them
But Clodius cautions colleges
"must be prepared for a time
when peace breaks out
A day will come, he says, when
the United States will no longer
spend $300 billion-plus on
defense, but "will reallocate that
money into other programs
�kt Cant (KaraHnfefi
wmmm
Steve Folmar, Director of Advertising
Advertising Representatives:
Anne Leigh Mallory John Rusk
Steve Mote Jin Taylor
DISPLAY ADVERTISING
�HONTMI.Y RATIt
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INSERTS
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AXE R Y
Telefund Raises Money
For Campus Programs
By PATTI KEMMIS
Nfws Editor
This year's telefund, sponsored
by the Alumni Association, the
ECU Ambassadors and the office
of Institutional Advancement,
raised over $160,00 to go to
various campus programs - rang-
ing form scholarship funds to
homecoming events.
According to Cindy Kittrell of
the Alumni Center, "The money
raised goes back into the universi-
ty to enhance academic ex-
cellence
The telefund, which ran from
Sept. 22 to Nov. 13, used over
150 student volunteers from resi-
dent halls, greek organizations
and service organizations. The
volunteers called ECU alumni all
over the US asking for donations.
"We had some of the best
callers this year said Kittrell. "I
was impressed with their
organization and we really had a
lot of fun with them too
The telefund was divided into
two four-week segments, purple
and gold. Organizations and in-
dividuals who raised the most
money in each of these segments
were awarded cash prizes.
During the purple segment,
Clement, Cotton and Fletcher
Dorms came out first, second and
third in the organization competi-
tion. The individual winners were
Christy Sauls, Betty
and Paul Tuckett.
Liverman
Darren Stephens, Michelle
Pellitier and John Houser were
the individual winners in the gold
segment. Organization winners
were Gamma Beta Phi, Clement
Dorm and Alpha Omicron Pi.
"I was so pleased with the en-
thusiasm the callers showed
said Kittrell.
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�te �aat (Earolinian
Serving the East Carolina campus
community since 1925
TOM I UVENDER, Gmr !��,
Danifi Mairfr, ������,�
PATTI KEMMIS, kmUi.
Scott Cxpfr�.�
RlCKMcCORMAC. , v����
John Shannon, v��
PAl MOLLOY, �.�������,
Steve Foi mar,
Anthony Martin, a,
Mfc. Needham, i �
Shannon Short, mnMmatl
DeChanile Johnson. ��g
ftl fTcH
� 1 1 1 Hi
1 If
I '
ll'j'l f 'I 1. iji
Manage" t
December 4, 1986
Opinion
Page 4
30
'
Goodbyes are never easy and this
one is no exception. I joined The
East Carolinian in the fall of 1984.
Today, in what we have come to
know as the 30 editorial, I bid
this newspaper and my co-workers
farewell.
My tenure started innocently
enough with a simple assignment. It
was a puff piece used to test the
reliability of a rookie staff writer,
but to me it was no less important
than Watergate. I remember it well.
In fact, I will never forget it.
I cut two classes and spent all
morning writing the story.
Finishing at 11:45 a.m I rushed to
the newspaper office to find Tina
Maroschak, my editor. When I got
there it was 12 p.m. � deadline.
Editors, typesetters and ad
salesmen were running all over the
office. Fifteen telephones rang off
the hook. The entire office was a
whirlwind of activity. Through the
eyes of a freshman staff writer, this
sight was, to sav the least, in-
timidating.
I found Tina sitting at a com-
puter terminal in the back office.
When she looked at me, I could see
the exhaustion in her eyes. I looked
at my watch and wondered how she
could be so tired in the middle of
the day. After two years of similar
work, I have discovered why.
Tina greeted me with a smile. J
was her only staff writer to make
deadline tha' day. Taking the hand-
written story from me, she began to
read. I stood quietly by as she leaf-
ed through the four wrinkled
notebook pages. When she finish-
ed, she said five words to me that
changed my life. Looking up from
the story, Tina asked, "Do vou
want a job?" I quickly said yes, and
on Oct. 10 I became The East
Carolinian's Assistant Features
Editor.
That was more than two years
ago. Much has happened since
then: graduation left us with an en-
tirely new staff, financial woes
came and went, controversies ap-
peared and disappeared, and finally
I held and will now pass on the title
of managing editor.
In those two years The East
Carolinian and its people have
become very special to me. I have
worked here, slept here and in times
of personal troubles, I have come to
relax here. It is my home. It is also
my teacher.
Were it not for this newspaper
and the people who make it up, I
would probably leave ECU with lit-
tle more than an adequate GPA.
Now, having been a part of this
family, learning lessons no tex-
tbook can teach, I have a solid
foundation from which to plan my
remaining education and future
career.
Leaving this family is difficult,
but what saddens me more is the
lack of appreciation The East
Carolinian and its people have been
subject to. Some professors joke
about us, many students criticize us
and most journalism students ig-
nore us. Yet so few of them realize
what it means to work 40 hours a
week while holding down a 15
credit hour course load. Most
students, not to mention a few pro-
fessors, don't know (or can't
remember) what it's like to work an
18 hour day. Believe me, we do.
On this subject I would like to
say something to those faculty who
have criticized us. Professors, next
time you decide to degrade The
East Carolinian in your classrooms,
remember this: 1) two former
Managing Editors have secured
editorial positions on daily
newspapers, 2) Two former editors
are now working for The
Washington Post, and 3) one
former staff member, while work-
ing for a newspaper out West, was
awarded the Pulitzer Prize for
reporting.
Think about it. The next time
you decide to make a derogatory
remark about this newspaper
remember, you may be discourag-
ing a future journalist from seeking
his full potential.
Now for the hard part � saying
goodbye. I would like to thank all
the people who have made my
tenure as managing editor a
memorable one.
Tom, I thank you not only for
giving me this job, but for letting
me do it my way. In the last year
you have proven to be the best
general manager this newspaper has
ever seen. I am proud to have serv-
ed under you. Once, you had asked
if my decision to leave was promp-
ted by something you did. 1 will
repeat now that it was not. If
anything at all, Tom, I am leaving
because you are not staving. While
I am confident John will do fine
when he takes your job, no one can
take your place.
Debbie, you've been the cor-
nerstone of this paper since vou ar-
rived. I shudder to think what will
happen to it when you leave. For
the coffee, the doughnuts, and your
patience, I thank you.
Anthony, while Tom may be the
heart of this paper, vou are most
assuredly its backbone. Were it not
for you we would be in a hell of a
financial mess. Thanks for keeping
the decimal points straight.
Patti, we may have had our dif-
ferences in the past, but those dif-
ferences were educational for me.
They taught me to have patience
and understanding, something I
sadly lacked. Thank you.
Pat, when 1 needed a good laugh
you were there with a punch line.
When I needed an assistant vou of-
fered to help. And when I needed
an entertainment editor you gave
me a damn good one. Thanks.
Clay, you once asked me what I
was thankful for. Well, I am
thankful for you and for the help
you gave me when I most needed it.
Congratulations and good luck as
the new Style Editor.
Scott, Rick and Tim, what can I
say? You guys can write the most
imaginative and risque house ads
I've ever seen � and get awav with
it. In your own words, "Ciao
dudes
DeChanile, Kim and Matt, you
three have done a super job, and
I'm sure you'll continue to do so
after I'm gone. Thanks for being
good at what you do.
Steve Folmar and the ad dept
you people have done simply in-
credible work. Thanks for bringing
in the bucks and making this paper
possible.
Shelton, you're a fantastic artist.
I've never thought any different. In
fact, I've taken to hoarding some of
your illustrations because I know
they'll be worth something some
day. Thanks for all you've done.
John, when I became managing
editor last May, I felt secure know-
ing I was leaving the features
department in your hands. Well,
John, I feel no less secure now!
Your reliability, levelheadedness
and fine editing skills have made
you more than worthy of being the
next managing editor. I am confi-
dent you will succeed in places
where I might have failed.
John, in the past you've saved me
some embarrassment by proof-
reading many of my editorials. I
ask you now to proof just one
more. Thank you and good luck.
FROA1 THE STftFF of- THE EGST
CFIROLINWN - GOOD LUCK, GUYS'
�Campus Forum
Faculty Should Exhibit Restraint
To the Editor:
The Faculty Senate should show
some restraint in their criticism of the
Board of Trustees' process to find ac-
ceptable candidates for Chancellor
HowelTs replacement after he retires. I
too had some concerns similar to the
concerns of the Faculty Senate. Manv
students wanted to be sure the students
had a voice in what qualifications
would be desirable in the candidates.
The Board of Trustees sent the stu-
dent representative on the selection
committee to the student legislature to
hear our requests last year. These re-
quests included loyalty to ECU first
and not to the L'NC system first or
another school in that system first. Let
the UNC Board of Governors look out
for the interests of the L'NC system
and the respective administrations look
out for the interests of their own
schools. The request suggested achiev-
ing this goal of loyalty by choosing
candidates from outside our State and
school system.
Next, a request was made to get a
chancellor who would not be afraid to
make some heads roll. A position at
ECU should not be a relaxing job. Let
the chancellor crack the whip. Any
faculty member who would complain
about that request should be a can-
didate to get the boot. Also, the new
chancellor should get rid of people in
the administration who have inflated
titles and do little. This type would not
be missed. A person should not have a
job at ECU because of a personal
special relationship with one of the
most upper level members of the ad-
ministration. The people on both sides
of this arrangement should get the axe.
However, people who have shown con-
sistent good performance and loyalty
through various administrations
should be retained.
1 am pleased with the several choices
being considered by the selection com-
mittee. They are doing a fine job. The
committee has considered the various
concerned parties' requests, but they
cannot let the selection process turn in-
to fights between all the concerned par-
ties. Everyone has had a chance to be
heard. Now let us allow the selection
committee to make their decision
without undue outside pressure. 1 com-
mend the selection committee for their
handling of the selection process.
lies with 1 isa Carroll, Committee
Chairperson of Screenings and Ap-
pointments. Possibly Miss Carroll has
given her approval of possible
legislator candidates that do not have
the students- best interest in mind.
How could such a bill survive the nor-
mallv tight fisted appropriations com-
mittee headed by one Scott Thomas
The main thing is this: This piece of
legislation passed before the whole
body of the SGA. It scares me to think
that an issue such as this was not
defeated (knowledge of the passation
of the bill is unknown to the author).
Are the people we elect to be our
legislators living up to their promises
of keeping the students best interest in
mind0 How can the sum of S310
benefit a majority of the student
population at East Carolina when it is
granted to a group that consists of
fewer than twenty people0 Students
belonging to clubs and organizations
on campus should be concerned. We
often hear the cries that the SGA
doesn't have enough money to support
all the organizations and clubs that ask
for money, could your group be left
out in the cold without anv funds due
to the "conference table" appropria-
tion? One last question: Does the Ex-
ecutive Counsel, like all other groups,
clubs, and organizations have to raise
the required 15 percent in order to ob-
tain its appropriation?!?
Glenn Basse
General College
Sophomore
My answer was instantaneous, "J
don't drink I feel now tha
answer was wrong. I should have told
her "I don't drink, anymore but in
the heat of the moment I was too brie
and wasn't thinking. I now have time
to reflect. I do have the perfect cure f -
the hang-over, it is the love of
Christ. This brings me to my nev
point, addressing the different' view
points of alcohol on this campus
Time and time again 1 have heard
about the legal rights we as students
(college age) have to drink 1 ask you
now, do you have the moral riant I
drink?
In closing I would like to sav that 1
have not written this to start controver-
sy among ECU students. I have no'
written this letter to condemn anv
group or individual. I did not write this
letter to impose my beliefs. I can not 1
did however, write this so that vou as
an individual would weigh the pros and
cons in the balance of your mind. In
conclusion, if by writing this letter I
have made anyone stop and think
about their use of alcohol or views of
alcohol, then it is worth any amount of
gne: 1 receive later by others.
Sammie Paul Pridgen
Pre-medical
Junior
Time Limited
Marching Pirates
Edwin M. (Sandy) Hardy
Alumnus Historv 1986
Table Contested
DM
In your Tuesday, November 25 edi-
tion of The East Carolinian. I was ap-
palled at what I read in the next to the
last paragraph under "Cunanan Calls
for More Involvement Unless Lesley
Dees reported incorrectly (which is
doubtful), our SGA president asked
either directly or indirectly for $310
"to be used towards a conference table
for the cabinet members of the
counsel (I assume that the counsel
consists of Secretary David Tambling
Treasurer John Eagan III, vice-
president Anthony Jackson, and other
appointed cabinet members). Now the
questions at hand my fellow students
are these: Is the purchase of a
"needed" conference table necessary?
Who, if anyone, is to be held accoun-
table for this gross misuse of student
funds?
Why can't our acting president bor-
row a table to satisfy his needs from
Mendenhall Student Center? The ex-
ecutive counsel has survived the long,
hot summer and almost the entire fali
semester without the "vital" con-
ference table, so what's the urgent need
for one now? The only acceptable
reason I can conceive is that Secretary
Tambling needs something solid to
write the minutes of the meetings on
(are the minutes for a few meetings
worth $310?)
Who is to be held responsible for the
passing of this bill? Perhaps the blame
I vvould remiss if I did not take this
opportunity to publicly congratulate
you, once again, on having such an
outstanding season. As I reflect back
upon all the other Marching Pirate
years that I have been associated with,
the extensive quality and expertise
revealed by you this season exceeds
that of all others. As usual, the fine
tradition, harvested by the Marching
Pirates many years ago, remains intact.
However, I sense a new respect being
born towards you and your ac-
complishments, a respect stemming not
only from high school marching pro-
grams in the general vacinity and
patrons of ECU athletics, but other
highlv recognized college programs,
the world of Drum Corps Interna-
tional, and dedicated fans of the sport
from all over the continental U.S. Each
and every one of you should be proud
of a job well done!
During my tenure here, I have had
the privilege of working with many-
other band programs. Some have been
good, some bad. and others simply
"awesome However, even the
"awesome" bands lacked those unique
qualities so characteristic of you. The
goals you set for yourself, the dedica-
tion, closeness, and unselfishness you
display in striving for those goals, are
but a few of those qualities. Your thirst
for living, your quest for entertaining
other people, and most of all, realizing
how to successfully combine the two,
are qualities indicative of your
behavior for that's what makes you
unique! I sincerely hope that this spirit
of brotherhood and community con-
tinues with strength, not only from
mutual concern and love, but also
from the awareness and acceptance of
the unique in us all.
Mike Pollard
Asst. to the Director
Marching Pirates
Sober Advice
I hope this letter will somehow find
most of you the morning aftc. First
let me relate a story to all of you
A few weeks ago I was walking from
the Joyner Library to one of my classes
when a nice young lady from WZMB
stopped me and asked me a question.
The subject she put before me was
what was my cure for a hang-v.r')� �
In reply to Lysa Hieber's letter. I am
sorry if lack of time is no excuse. Un-
fortunately, I have never discovered
the secret of turning 24 hours a day in
to something longer. The program
that are offered usually are in direc:
conflict with my work schedule. 1
would be nice if I didn't have to work
at night, but one of my "realities" is
that I must work to pay mv rent, elec-
tricity and grocery bills.
Vou appeal "to these students who
have no free time to branch themselves
outside of their tiny world of
academia. social and some financia:
activities to discover what else this col-
lege has to offer Evervone mus-
choose for himself or herself what col-
lege has to offer them. My pnoritv was
to gain all I could within my discipline
I do not try to "hide from the
issues Before attending ECU I lived
in the "reality of the world outside our
gates" for six years coping with the
"real issues" of owning a house. Pav
ing mortgages, taxes and dealing with
politics, both national and those that
occur in the office. I have verv few illu-
sions of what awaits me after gradua
tion because I have been there before
Can you make the same statement0
If you are able to find the time for all
these things, I applaud you but I would
be interested to see if, as a nursing ma
jor, you can continue to cam such a
heavy ioad as a senior. I do no:
apologize for using no time as an ex
cuse. For me it is not an excuse it is a
reality.
Barbara Barnes
Theatre Arts
Senior
Forum Rules
The East Carolinian welcomes let-
ters expressing all points of view
Mail or drop them bv our office in
the Publications Building, across
from the entrance of Jovner Library
For purposes of verification, all
letters must include the name, major
and classification, address, phone
number and signature of the
author(s). Utters are limited to two
typewritten pages, double-spaced or
neatly printed. All letters are subject
'oef'hng for brevity, obscenity and
libel, and no personal attacks will be
permitted. Students, faculty and
staff writing letters for this page are
reminded that they are limited to one
every five issues.
School
EASl i A
ng
. �
MSI

-
MSI
stude
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Fa
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� Pizzas � Hot Oven Si
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FREE
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Plus Much, Much h
U 14.99"
15.994 A
i
3pMf
L





I HI I AM AkfU INIAN
Di'l MHI R4. 198ft
Restraint
ave time
� ncxi
dens
k vou

think
.
Limited
! am
Un-
a day in-
he programs
� ho
hem selves
- rid of
� r.ancial
col-
ne must
col-
- ��� a as
pline.
- m the
I lived
le our
f � � the
pay-
g with
�hat
�� llu-
�radua-
i an
juld
ma-
:h a
Barbara Barnes
rtj
Forum Rules
' i
Buiding across
iner Library
K Qll
" ' ' include the name, major
fkation, address, phone
and signature of the
1 limited to two
i - ritten pages, double-spaced or
'� letters are subject
'� it) obscenity and
p and no personal attacks will be
rmitted Students, faculty and
m rMng letters for thus page are
ided that thex are limited to one
� t issues.
.
Schools Trying To Eliminate Porn
: S1 ! ANS1NG, Ml (c PS)
Michigan State l niversitj has
the latest round in an ongo
i � b various school!
e iminate pornog � rilms
campuses
the debate ovei
'it showings of X-rated 1
pitted Box Office Spectacula �
dent run organization, against
MM administrators The school
wanted the I to
"preview" all movies and cancel
ns it considered "obscene "
A federal judge, however, two
� � ruled the university
Box Office Spec
se MSI did not
natt jurisdic
t on can pu
ns also
!
recent decision against
b) I S District Court
ludge Douglas Hillm
uld
MSI
i hie
wever, could very, well set
i i edents schools
iled it1 similai issues.
t hie onti o
olves efl y ings
oi "Hail Ma i vs filn
French direct01 1 can I uc
�dard I he film sets the bibl
story ol the Virgin Mar) in
modern times and, in the process,
includes briel nude s enes.
�V BOS spokesir.an
wish to a
claiming tl
of "ce
MSI
mo les,
smacks
v iol
I n
1
Mai
Nebra k
MS!
luding
1
t) ol!
the
ild only
nothing obscene
� president said
using
;s ate :
says
fessoi ei e
BO!
"1 his wh � �
sue i
- 1
ihnn

Mu
n
. MSI
'This is strictly a straight
obscenity case. As long as the
�rc not showing anything
obscene, it's okay (for the
organization to continue) he
� ays.
Hot ore last week's ruling, MSU
and BOS had agreed to let six ad-
ministrators and six BOS sup-
porters prescreen the movies.
I'hil Dean, the A( I U lawyer
representing the students, charges
the whole matter is nothing more
'nan a "quasi nuisance" case
ause the school "could always
sKe action to shut down the
rganization or discredits- it
" Actually, if thev'd have just
�' (the whole question) alone, it
ild have died on its own he
says "A lot of people are tired of
lents are tired of it. the ad
istration is tired of it. and,
I 've got other things to do,
� ' Nisi is not the only cam-
s embroiled in homemade
1 film controversies.
arged i homas Stein-
45-yi ai old directoi
i ation skills at Clarkson
with alleged!v asking
tresses to make pot
' ;ms in a nearby hotel

Memphis State
Famous Pizza
IS BACK
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Serving Greenville's Finest.
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Holiday Home Show &nSale . I
allena
professor, convicted ol sending
child pornography through the
mail, has been sentenced to five
years probation I ec fohnson,
57, also will seek psychiatric care
and turn any pornographic
materials he is ovei to
federal authorities as a condition
of his probation
In addition. "Hail Mary"
which "may be coming to MSU
soon Larrowe says continues
to draw heat.
Most recently, 1 niversity ol
Oklahoma Und
themselves staving ofl criticism
after a student group screened the
movie. priest accused the
school nt being "irresponsible"
because the film is "widely
ecognized for its vulgar and
distasteful treatment"
characte
I ouisiana State University
students in Septembei claimed
the school's ban of the movie was
example of the " hilling el
feet" of censorship V : �-�
testing students and non-students
alike paraded up and down �
� treet in front ol the University ol
Kansas l nion Building last
month as the movie was being
shown to sell out crowds.
At MSI I, however. Weaver
doesn't think students will attend
porn-film screenings in droves
"I don't think all the 1
troversy (at MSU) will lure
students to see the movie
Weaver says "I've seen two ol
them now, and 1 don't see them
as having much value. All it is is
showing how to have sex ii
variety of wa - "
Dan� Hang
tight, you
know where
we'll be next
semester, so
don H forget
us!
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(No Payment, No Initiation Fee, No Contract)
Sign up before you leave for the holiday break and vou aet all �f
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LAY-A-WAY NOW FOR CHRISTMAS






THE EAST CAROLINIAN
DECEMBER 4, 1986
Campus Rape Cases High This Fall
(CPS) - Rape epidemics have
plagued an unusually high
number of campuses this fall,
and authorities do not know why.
Illinois. Tennessee and San
Diego State officials, among
others, have reported multiple
although probably unrelated -
campus rapes in just a few mon-
ths.
Illinois police report ten rapes
so far this year. Six San Diego
State students have been attacked
since September. Two sexual
assaults at the University of
North Dakota in one week rock-
ed the campus. Tennessee police
- investigating three rapes since
September - report six for the
year.
Officials aren't sure if there are
more rapes being committed on
their campuses, or if more
women are reporting "acquain-
tance rapes" that they wouldn't
have reported in the past.
"Acquaintance rape happens
very frequently on campuses
says Dan Keller, director of
public safety at the University of
Louisville and executive director
of Campus Crime Prevention
Programs (CCPP).
Nonetheless, he adds, the
crime traditionally has been
underreported. "Auburn Univer-
sity did a study in which only
four acquaintance rapes were
reported out of 600 (rapes) he
says.
"One reason we all may be get-
ting an increase in the numbers is
really just an increase in the
reporting of sexual assaults
speculates Paul Doebel. Illinois'
associate vice chancellor for ad-
ministrative affairs.
"All we know is what's
reported concedes Dr. Andrea
Parrot, a professor of human
resource services at Cornell
University. "We know almost all
stranger rapes - or those commit-
ted by someone the victim does
not know - are reported
However, no one professes to
know exactly why the epidemics
have spread on certain campuses.
"1 wish I knev savs
Potsdam, NY, police chief Clin-
ton Matott, whose force in-
vestigated a particularly heinous
crime in September. Two
Clarkson U. security guards
witnessed the violent rape of a
sophomore, but did not intervene
because they thought the victim
was consensually making love
with another student.
In reality, 19-year-old
Katherine Hawelka was dying.
An autopsy report showed she
had been raped and beaten. She
eventually died of strangulation.
Brian McCarthy, 23, was
charged in the case.
"Crime runs a pattern. I would
say about every four years
Matott says.
"As funny as it sounds, the more
affluent our society gets, the
more problems we have on cam-
puses. The economy has a lot to
do with it
"Add it all together, the
21-year-old drinking age, the
state of the economy, the tran-
sient society (campuses are in).
Add all the little things together
and there you have it he adds.
Campuses are vulnerable, too,
because student memories are
short.
"A couple of weeks (after the
Hawelka murder), one of our
undercover cops was in that same
area late one night. He met a gal,
approached her, and asked her.
'Don't you realize there was a
rapemurder here a couple of
weeks ago?
"Her attitude was, 'So?
Matott says, unbelievingly.
"People don't realize this is
not a common occurance. It
could be 20 years before we get
another one like it, but it could
also be 20 minutes he says.
"It's not the last crime that wor-
ries me, but the next one
Even increased patrols, better
lighting, escort services and self-
defense classes - all inititated
recently on campuses to prevent
rapes - are not the ultimate
answers.
An increase in the number of
reported acquaintance rapes -
also called "date rapes" could
be another reason behind the
high number of campus rapes
that have come to light in recent
months. If so, this marks a
dramatic change from past years,
when most such incidents went
unreported.
Referring to the Auburn study,
Louisville's Keller says victims of
acquaintance rape often ex-
perience more guilt than do vic-
tims of a stranger's assault.
"She may not want to get the
other person in trouble or she
may not want her repuution
ruined. She may be too em harass-
ed or may not want to be accused
of complicity Keller explains.
"A decade ago, no one knew
the consequences of acquaintance
rape Cornell's Parrot agrees.
"Women felt guilty or responsi-
ble, and so many didn't call what
happened to them 'rape
"Some still don't
Date rape, Parrot says, occurs
because society sets it up that
way. "Women are taught to be
coy and manipulative, not loud
and angry
"A man may feel he has the
CAROTINS
right, especially if he just paid
$50 for a dinner. Men may feel
peer pressure to 'score And, if
he doesn't, he feels his friends
may think there's something
'wrong' with him ParTOt ex-
plains. "Men have to initiate,
women have to be resistant
Campus police and counseling
centers hear more and more
about such incidents because
women in general feel more com-
fortable in reporting date rape.
But, Parrot cautions, colleges
have to do their part.
"Syracuse University had a
very highly publicized date rape
case last year she reports
"When the victim took the case
through the criminal justice
system, the courts slapped the
hand of the perpetrator
"If campuses are seen as sup-
portive to the victims, more will
come forth Parrot adds. "If
not. victims won't talk about it
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WZMB will be accepting
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Manager through
December 6th. All
interested persons should
apply at WZMB, 2nd
floor, Old Joyner
Library.
r
To m�
You e been
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around here
without you!
Good luck,
and be ready
for our visits!
WANTED:
Advertising
Sales
Representative
Please apply in person, at
the The East Carolinian,
2nd floor, Publications
Building, from 10 a.m. to
5 p.m.
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j - -
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�LU.
N member
3 JO a.m.
An Umstead resident - -
rested b) the (Ireenviile P
Department for p
manufacture i
marijuana A: E :
cd in the
)a.m.
An Lmstead reside
'�andalism to
east of Umstead H
�vember 2
� 0 p.m.
A Tler D
reported the breaking and a
g and vandalism of her vehj
�hi!e par . freshr
irking area �
Jhouse
)i :
An ECU office re:
-ever. re ii
n the f
floor of Umsti
eleven a ere underage
22
5 i m
A Cotten Don
Brook resident v.ere
� of malt beveraf
the southeast corner
Dorm.
� 3 p.m.
A n tudei an-
- as residing
floor room of Jones Ha
authorization.
10:06 p.m.
A Scot: Dorm
FINE QUALITY AT AF
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Fall
lav feei
nd. il
I ends
icthmg
But, Parrot cautions, colleges
have to do their part.
'Syracuse University had a
ver highls publicized date rape
case last vear she reports.
When the victim took the case
ugh the criminal justice
system, the courts slapped the
" :he perpetrator
I' campuses are seen as sup-
so the victims, more will
forth Parrot adds. "If
-irv victims vAon't talk about it
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CKLACE
4K GOLD
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VED
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THE EAST CAROLINIAN DECEMBER 4. I9S67
November 20
3:30 a.m.
An Umstead resident was ar-
rested by the Greenville Police
Department for possession,
manufacture and intent to sell
marijuana. An ECU officer
assisted in the arrest.
9:30 a.m.
An Umstead resident reported
vandalism to hi vehicle parked
oast of Umstead Hall.
Vu ember 21
4:00 p.m.
A Tvler Dorm resident
reported the breaking and enter-
ing and vandalism of her vehicle
while parkec in the freshman
parking area of Scales
1 ieidhouse.
11:35 p.m.
An ECU office reported that
eleven students were in violation
oi the alcohol policy on the first
floor of Umstead. Eight of the
eleven students were underage.
November 22
1:50 a.m.
A Cotten Dorm and an East
Brook resident were found in
possession of malt beerages at
the southeast corner of Cotten
Dorm.
8:03 p.m.
A non-student from Annan-
dale, Va. was residing in a fourth
floor room of Jones Hall without
authori anon.
6 p.m.
A Scot! Dorm resident uas
assaulted by three unknown
white males on the fourth floor
central hallway of Aycock Dorm
on Nov. 21.
11:45 p.m.
Three marines from Camp Le-
jeune were banned from campus
for being unescorted in Tvler
Hall.
November 23
2:45 a.m.
A marine from Camp Lejuene
was banned from campus for be-
ing unescorted on the seventh
floor of Tyler Dorm.
3:26 a.m.
An officer reported a fire was
set on the third floor east wing of
Slay Dorm. There was no
damage. The audible alarm in
Slav Dorm did not activate.
2:00 p.m.
An Umstead resident reported
that his car had been broken into
and an amfm cassette stereo and
two speakers stolen. The vehicle
was parked in the dirt lot north of
ECU Police Dept.
9:15 a.m.
Three Greenville residents were
banned for being unescorted in
Clement and White Halls.
10:45 p.m.
Two Belk Dorm students were
found in possession of drug
paraphenalia, pyrotechnics, and
were manufacturing marijuana in
their rooms. These students were
also found in possession of
alcohol while being underage.
11:55 p.m.
Two Jacksonville males were
banned from campus for being in
possession of drug paraphenalia
and marijuana between Fletcher
and Garrett Dorms.
November 24
1:20 a.m.
Two Garrett Dorm residents
and a Greene Dorm resident were
found to be in possession of drug
paraphenalia, marijuana seeds,
weapons on campus and stolen
property while in Garrett Dorm.
7:30 a.m.
Two Belk Dorm residents were
served warrants for their arrest
for manufacturing marijuana.
9:30 p.m.
A Greenville resident was serv-
ed with a warrant for assault.
November 25
10:45 a.m.
An Aycock resident reported a
larceny from his vehicle while
parked at 14th and Berkley St.
lot.
9:40 p.m.
A Garrett Hall resident
reported the breaking and enter-
ing of his dorm room and the
larceny of personal items.
November 26
2:55 a.m.
A White Hall resident reported
the larceny of her camera from
her room.
November 27
10:15 p.m.
A Greenville resident was in
possession of numchucks and a
malt beverage while at the corner
northwest of Wright Auditorium.
The man was banned from cam-
pus.
November 29
2:00 a.m.
Three males from Cherry Point
were banned from campus for be-
ing intoxicated, consuming
alcohol in public and for litter-
ing.
7:22 a.m.
A Greenville resident was ar-
rested for trespassing north of
Jenkins Arts building.
11:00 p.m.
Four students were banned
from campus for drug and
alcohol violations.
November 30
12:35 a.m.
A male was arrested for break-
ing and entering and larceny
from a state owned motor vehi-
cle. The vehicle was located west
of the Publications Building.
9:15 p.m.
A Tyler Dorm resident
reported the larceny of money
from her dorm room.
9:35 p.m.
A Clement Hall resident
reported the larceny of personal
property from her vehicle while
parked east of Garrett Hall.
December 1
2:45 p.m.
A Greenville resident was
observed consuming beer in
public west of the Jenkins Art
building.
December 2
8:15 a.m.
A Fletcher
music teacher
reported an attempted breaking
and entering of the Fletcher
Music Building through the front
doors.
2:15 p.m.
A Jones Hall resident reported
the breaking and entering of his
vehicle and the larceny of a
stereo, equalizer and tapes. The
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5:21 p.m.
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THI FAST CAROLINIAN
Entertainment
DECEMBER 4, 1986 p.
'
J
'Trek' Movie Is Fun
By MICAH HARRIS
kWt�iW
This Christmas, many "Star
Trek" fans will be looking
heavenward via their theatre
screens for a stellar emissary.
Nope, it's not the same star that
led the wise men, but outer space
ambassadors as benign as their
oriental predecessors and only
three hundred times as destruc-
tive.
Thus begins Star Trek IV: The
Voyage Home, somewhat
similarly to the first "Star Trek"
movie, as an alien vessel heads
for a rendezvous with earth,
destroying Klingon space craft
and crippling those of the Federa-
tion.
Seems these aliens were rudely-
cut off in the middle of in-
terstellar conversation with some
hump-back whales when said
whales were slaughtered into ex-
tinction a hundred years or so
back (Star Trek time).
The aliens' attempts at com-
munication, however, are ripping
earth apart. But how can the
Federation pull a hump-back
whale out of their collective hats
to provide the needed response
when there ain't none to be
found?
Enter the former Enterprise
crew, now commanding the seiz-
ed Klingon vessel from Star Trek
III and returning to earth to face
charges after a three month, self-
imposed exile during Spock's
recuperation on Vulcan.
They intercept an earth distress
call and propose to return to the
past to recover a whale via a time
warp effected by Spock's still
slightly unsettled mind and the
alien Klingon vessel.
I've said before that Star Trek
II: The Wrath of Khan was my
persona pick for the best film in
Credit Cards: From
France To Carolina
By ANGELA SCANLON
MTWMtai
To the average working per-
son, credit cards are a conve-
nience. But for the college stu-
dent, credit cards represent
everything from a bottomless pit
of credit to a parent's worst
nightmare.
As a full-time college student
with no job and no credit history,
good or bad, I knew I could never
qualify. So you could imagine
how surprised I was when I
received a personalized letter
from none other than Master-
Card.
Could this be right � Master-
Card offering me the freedom
and prestige that I would have
when I whipped out my verv own
gold MasterCard? Needless to
say, I quickly checked the ad-
dress. Tere was no mistake.
Didn't the people at Master-
Card know who they were deal-
ing with? I live in a low-rent
apartment that is often referred
to as "the roach motel drive an
"economy" car that's registered
in my parent's name and most
importantly, have an average
monthly checkbook balance that
teeters on the lower edge of dou-
ble digits.
Being a person whose first im-
pulse is to tear credit card ap-
plications out of magazines to
relieve the bulk, I found myself in
the unfamiliar position of being
interested in what MasterCard
had to tell me. I read on.
The letter was written in large
black type. It extolled all the
wonderful benefits and the finan-
cial security that their card had to
offer. All of which were nice, but
the piece de resistance was the
$5,000 line of credit. Bingo.
Christmas on the French Riviera.
Finally I'd get my chance to
"master the possibilities just
like Angela Lansbury, Robert
Duvall and Garfield do in the
MasterCard commercials.
However, unlike them, I would
not waste my time in swanky
restaurants eating away my
credit.
Why spend time with a knife
and fork when I could pack a
black dress and passport and be
in Monte Carlo by morning?
Nothing to do but spend my days
basking in the sun on the shores
of the Mediterranean, my nights
in the casinos with a stack of
gambling chips in hand.
Not a care in the world, would
I have. What? Parlez-vous fran-
caist Not to worry. Nothing
breaks through a language bar-
rier quicker than the words
"charge it
But wait, suddenly I noticed
asterisks beside phrases like "at
no extra cost" and "at no addi-
tional charge Back to reality.
My eyes quickly skipped down to
the bottom of the page.
The asterisk I found there in-
structed me to "please see
disclosures on the reverse side of
this letter Disclosures? Turning
the letter over, I saw nothing.
It was only after I held the let-
ter up to the light and squinted
that I noticed the extremely fine
print typed in grey. The
disclosures contained words like
membership fee, monthly
periodic rate, nominal annual
percentage rate, finance charge
and transaction fee. Instantly,
the dream vacation became a
nightmare. I frantically read on.
Below the paragraph marked
"Disclosures" was yet another
paragraph marked "Notice It
was written in even finer print.
Get the decoder ring.
Was all the eye strain worth it?
Yes, because this paragraph con-
tained the key to how I could ob-
tain the gold MasterCard.
Cosigner. Now, who did Master-
Card think I knew who would be
willing to believe I could be
trusted with $5,000. My parents?
Of course, MasterCard ex-
pected my parents to risk their
untarnished credit record, so I
could become even more ir-
responsible than I already am.
What more could my parents
ask for? The peace of mind of
knowing bills would soon be ar-
riving from a company who had
given their daughter a license to
spend at will. My parent's worst
nightmare. Forgiving me for
skating in the house was one
thing, but ruining their credit
record, never.
The headline "Parents Disown
Daughter" flashed through my
mind. Quickly, I discarded the
letter and tried to put the whole
nasty incident out of my mind.
Weeks soon passed and I
forgot about the letter. Master-
Card, however, had not. Now, it
seemed that the Chase Manhat-
tan Bank wanted to offer me the
"Chase MasterCard This time
I was prepared. I bypassed the
wild fantasies of gambling and
jet-set travel and went straight to
the fine print.
"Notice A consumer credit
report or reports may be re-
quested from one or more credit
bureaus in connection with this
application. Subsequent con-
sumer credit reports may be re-
quested
There was no mention of a
cosigner, possibly because the
credit line they were offering was
only $500. Talk about your drop
in purchasing power, I had gone
from caviar to cheeseburgers just
by the elimination of one zero.
To be honest, I've always
preferred cheeseburgers to fish
eggs. And,$500 would definitely
buy a lot of cheeseburgers. I
threw caution to the wind and
proceeded to fill out the applica-
tion. After signing my name, I
noticed more fine print directly
under my signature. "The stu-
dent's annual membership fee is
$20. This will be billed on your
statement after we send you your
student's card.
The annual percentage rate is
19.8 percent. Failure to pay debts
could result in the bank suing
you, garnishing your wages,
etc Annual percentage rate?
Garnishing my wages, what
wages?
the Trek film series. And it still
isbut the new Trek film comes
in second.
Khan holds the edge because,
despite its connection to the TV
series, it best stands alone among
the three films, and the drama
rises from character instead of
contrived circumstances. (And,
yes, I'm choosing to ignore the
first Star Trek movie. Trekkie's
perogative).
But, hey, who said Star Trek
IV was drama anyway? Oh, sure,
the interaction of the regular cast
is warm as always and the plight
of the whales is moving, but this
movie is mostly a comedy.
The original TV series occa-
sionally balanced the dramatic
episodes with a lighter touch and
the film series is living up to the
video tradition. After all the
death and carnage of the previous
movies, something fun was need-
ed.
The needed wit in the script
probably owes something to Star
Trek II director Nicholas Meyer's
contribution to the script.
Admittedly, sometimes the
"wit" turns to silliness, as when
Kirk explains to his current lady
friend that the robed, out-of-it
Spock overdid it on LSD in the
'60s. But sometimes it's actually
biting, as when Kirk explains his
colored language to Spock by ex-
plaining that in the '80's, "No
one pays any attention to you
unless you swear every other
word Ouch.
The regular crew is in fine
form. I was especially pleased
that McCoy and Spock do not
swipe insults once during this
movie. In fact, McCoy expresses
an almost paternal concern for
The Review
his recuperating friend which is
heart warming to Trek fans
who've always known McCoy
and Spock like each other more
than either would admit.
I was pleased that the Robin
Curtis version of Lt. Savick is
kissed good-bye on Vulcan at the
movie's beginning. Knstie Allie
made the character her own in
Khan, and Curtis was never able
(or given opportunity) to trans-
cend this in Trek III. In a word,
she was bland.
Gillian (Catherine Hicks), the
'80's marine biologist who aids
Kirk and company is another
story. Admittedly, she is as much
a stereotyped '80's woman (in-
dependent, tough, but oh, so sen-
sitive) as Curtis was a Vulcan
female. Still, she has flashes of
charm and is more worthy of our
attention than Curtis's dead pan
Savick.
Gillian actually is the embodi-
ment of the typical Trek fan's
fantasy: being beamed up to
share an adventure with Kirk and
Co. She is even allowed to stay in
that humanistic paradise where
men and women of different na-
tionalities and even planets treat
each other with respect and work
together to do only good.
This has always been a strong
source of Star Trek's appeal, and
it was a pretty daring statement in
the racially nfted '60s when the
series debuted.
Given the strong humanistic
element evident in Trek, it is
rather ironic that when the aliens
arrive (in a star ship strongly
reminiscent of that monolith in
2001), they totally ignore the
human race in an attempt to com-
municate with a creature which
man has considered inferior. In-
deed, the aliens' destruction of
earth is not malicious. They are
merely stepping on an ant hill in
their haste.
Star Trek IV should satisfy the
general public as an enjovable
two hours or so of special-effects
laden action-oriented adventure.
The Trek fan will enjoy watching
the movie over and over, not only
because his or her favorite star-
ship crew is in top form, but also
because of the bits of continum
that mav be spotted.
Former Boomtowner Drops A Bomb
B D.A. SWANSON
M��fWrtl�r
SEE DREAMS, page 9
Well fellow students of the
green city, this is it. The final in-
stallment of The Review. Seems
hard to believe that an entire
semester has grooved on by
again. But alas, 'tis so.
Through the past numerous
issues of this illustrious semi-
weekly, we've taken a look at
everything from the Talking
Heads' latest to The Mr. T Ex-
perience to The Memphis
Rockabilly Band.
We've even found space for
reggae bands like Burning Spear
and jazz artists like Bob James.
There's even been a cut or two
worth paying American dollars
for, amazingly enough.
But, in this final issue, I'm
sorry to say, I must end on
something of a down beat.
The former leader of the
Boomtown Rats, and master-
mind behind the Band-Aid and
Live-Aid phenomenons, Bob
Geldof, has released his first solo
effort, Deep In the Heart Of
owhere.
Perhaps I was expecting too
much from Geldof after his part
in classic albums like The Fine
Art Of Surfacing and his vision
behind the success of "Do They
Know It's Christmas
This latest effort sounds more
like an over-produced Bruce
Cockburn album with all of its
whinning crocodile tears over
man's inhumanity to man.
We all know we screw each
other daily, Bob. No need to tell
us in "In The Pouring Rain" that
"Everybody's gonna pull their
blindsAnd stay inside and pass
these days Just go ahead and
tell us that we don't want to be
troubled by the rest of the
world's problems, rather than set
up obvious symbolism. It's just
too damn annoying.
But that really isn't the only
thing pulling this album down.
Another common problem for
first-time soloists is including too
many of their friends to appear
with them.
Stray Cat Brian Setzer,
Eurythmic Annie Lennox, jazz
artist Rupert Hines, and even the
pre-eminent Eric Clapton help of
Bob out. Could there be just too
many cooks in the kitchen?
Perhaps. But the main thing is
that they were all allowed to af-
fect the final work until it was
such a conglomeration of talent
that it became a conglomeration
of triviality and poor pop.
There is, of course, an occa-
sional moment of soaring musical
magnitude, but even here there
must always be some conflicting
element tearing it down. For ex-
ample, "Love Like A Rocket
despite its suggestive and corny
title, carries with it some of the
best lyrics on the L.P. Just don't
listen to the music. It sounds like
while Bob Geldof was writing the
script, ABBA, the BeeGee's and
Paul McCartney were working on
the musical score.
Sorry Bob, ol' buddy. Looks
like all of the attention was too
much, even for a humble soul like
vourself.
Along the same musical lines as
Geldof's most recent release is
Giant, the debut album from the
Woodentops, a band that is
receiving quite a bit of recogni-
tion both in England and the
U.S.
In fact, it was recommended to
me by the managing editor of Ap-
palachian State's student
newspaper, a former album
reviewer himself. Despite the fact
that his opinions are usually very
reliable, this media-hype group
just doesn't quite cut the
meatloaf for me.
Riding a wave of super-pop
jingles with heavily layered, yet
breathy vocals, and typical
juvenile British lyrics, this
fivesome appears to be running
headlong for the MTV pop music
wasteland.
It's a big sound they're carry-
ing with marimbas and accor-
dions and other big band tools,
but it's the monotonous tone that
crawls in through your ears and
sits there that gets you in the end.
The main problem is that they
are trying too hard to sound pret-
ty, or maybe just under-spoken,
and it comes off as whimpy
breathlessness in cuts like,
"Good Thing
The soft vocals do, occasional-
ly work. The Adam-and-the-
Ants-styled tune, "Give It
Time is really not all that bad
Despite the broad airiness, this is
SEE DEPARTING, page 9
From The Nat Sn p
The Changing Of The Guard
By PAT MOLLOY
Kairrialanrai t dn�
The end of an era is upon
us, folks, whether you know it
or not. People are leaving the
newspaper this semester �
good people. I think I'll miss a
few of them.
Most of you who read this
column won't know half of
what I'm talking about; for
that, I am sorry. However,
sometimes sappy sentimentali-
ty takes precedence over
caustic wit, and the end result
is what follows.
Somehow, Wednesday
nights and Thursday mornings
won't be be the same without
the sports department's Rick
McCormac and Scott Cooper
(incidentally, Coop, I scoped
your babe at Subway Sunday
night. She was cute. She needs
to buy some new earrings, but
she's cute).
Who could ever forget play-
ing baseball and football in the
corridor of the Publications
Building, and getting caught
by the girl across the hall with
no personality? Not me,
dudes. How many times do
you think she can call the
police?
And Rick, do you think
you'll ever know as many Jim-
my Buffett songs as I do?
Hardly. You'll probably end
up in a bar in South America
drinking half-pints of ripple
and humming the theme song
from "The Waltons Yours
will be a sad, trivial existence.
Scott, I'd like to thank you
for inviting me to partake of
your keg last August. It was
good beer. As a matter of fact,
it was a damn good time. Any
party at which I begin to talk
to the dog before 9 p.m. has
got to be a killer. Even the
grass was good: Freshly mow-
ed, just the way I like it.
I'm sure I would have blown
a fuse or two had it not been
for you fellas and your Run
DMC impersonations. Scott, I
fully expect to work with you
in Washington. Rick, you're
the heat, cuz.
On to the boss, Dan Maurer
("it rhymes with power as
Dan loves to say). What can I
say to you, dude? Thanks?
That seems somehow inade-
quate to express my apprecia-
tion for the faith you've
shown in me. A lesser editor
would have backed down and
not let me do it my way. And a
lesser editor would have lost
out.
Anytime you need a
chuckle, you know the
number. But dude, do us all a
favor and lose that goofy-
looking scarf you're alwavs
wearing. It makes you look
like Libcrace threw up on you.
Kick some ass in New York,
take shit from no man, woman
or small mammal, and if you
want to write for me some
day, I'll think about it.
And now I guess it's time to
welcome the new people to the
paper, and the old people to
new positions.
Clay Dcanhardt will take
over John Shannon's posmon
asstyleeditor.Ifyou'lllooka,
the staff photograph on the
KnLP,af (the Phol�8raph n
whlch 1 don't appear because I
was busy watching Love Con
nection) you'll see Clav at the
top of the stairs.
I'll be the first to admit that
the man looks better than th?
�'�d really love to
know how he got ,ha�
Cromagnon manDon Knott
look on his face. He looks as
h sat down on some,hi�g
hard, very quickly "
� say, however. tha.
Clay seems dedicated 0 hi,
new position - sometV
wh�ch I admire. 1'mgTd .nS
working with you, day
On to John Shannon i u
looking forwTraTo i�h
SEE ADIEU, p,
�' '�'� " ' �
�-�
Biddin
Continued from pagt 8
managing editor p
class and finev
section, I
running paper
However,
The Review
Departi
Continued from page
really a tighth
Also worth note "Hear
James a tu
reassembled M
have written, bui
viously perform?
Tops
Actually, rJ
L.P. They just d i
raves that they Ve bee
from rags like V Tc
Smash Hits
debut, "one
made Bull - f
"Love Vd t -
Living" is a cat
more than that, ii a
I even think the a
work on "So Good
cute, v the attei
Oingo Boingo type
frenzy in "Travelling !
be commended even 11
effort basically falls on il
There's even a little -
classical guitar picking or
Time" that really piqued n
But on the whole, these I
guys and one girl soui :
more concerned with their
formance than wil - art
Whether you're tall
Pink Floyd' Dark Side Of The
Dreams Of
Financial
Fntedom
Continued from page 8
Wait one minute, let me sec
understood correctly. Annual
would have to pav MasterCau
$20 "membership fee" plus
19.8 percentage rate on the 5
that I had charged. So, the
yearly amount I would pay
order to have $500
credity would be $119. C
ed? You're not the only one
Why couldn'1 MasterCard
deduct the $119 from the�
and just give me S381 to beg
with? Wouldnt that make
easier for all parties concent
Of course. Then MasterC
wouldn't have to n
silly membership fee
wouldn't have to worry
having my wages garnished
After all, I'm sure I
manage to scrap together S:�
have old term papers, their value
is sure to increase as the seme
comes to an end It not. 1 co
always get a newpape- route c
sell flowers in
Somebodv slap me What am
saying? Why should 1 .ate
nay life just to possess a Master
Card?
Hurnedlv. 1 tore up the .
plication Ah. instant freed
the kind MasterCard could never
offer.
Moil
Admission:
AL





I
I
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
DECEMBER 4, 1986
IHFR4 ;J8,
Plc8
j.jens
n
ignore the
� npi om-
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destruction of
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tl DEPARTINGpage 9

I
i
Bidding A dieu To The Dudes
Continued from page 8
managing editor position with the
class and finesse you ran the style
section, 1 foresee a smooth-
running paper.
However, if you lose control
The Review
and turn into Atilla the Hun, I
shall be forced to catch a cool
buzz and tell everybody that
underneath that mellow exterior
beats the heart of a die-hard hip-
pie who digs Scoobie Doo reruns
and sings Barry Manilow songs in
the shower. The shame of it all.
Finally I come to Tim
Chandler � Rappin" Timmy
"C" to us animals at the paper.
Rappin' is taking over as sports
Departing On A Bad Note
.iebut,
made.
Love
I iwng'
Continued from page 8
eally a tightly produced cut.
lso worth note is "Hear Me
lames a tune that the
reassembled Monkees should
hae written, but which was ob-
viousty performed better by the
I ops.
Actually, this really isn't a bad
IP. They just don't deserve the
-aves that they've been receiving
rom rags like V. Y. Talk and
-ymash Hits who called this
"one of the best LPs ever
' Bull-kahkah! Sure,
Affair With Everyday
' is a catchy little tune, but
more than that, it ain't.
1 even think the accordion
work on "So Good Today" is
cute. And the attempt at an
Hugo Boingo type of frantic
:renzy in "Travelling Man" can
be commended even though that
effort basically falls on its face.
There's even a little psuedo
classical guitar picking on "Last
Time" that really piqued my ear.
But on the whole, these four
guys and one girl sound like folks
more concerned with their per-
�ormance than with their art.
Whether you're talking about
Pink Floyd's Dark Side Of The
Dreams Of
Financial
Freedom -
Continued from page 8
Wait one minute, let me see if I
understood correctly. Annually, I
would have to pay MasterCard a
S20 "membership fee" plus a
19.8 percentage rate on the $500
that I had charged. So, the total
yearly amount 1 would pay in
order to have S500 worth of
credity would be Si 19. Confus-
ed? You're not the only one.
Why couldn't MasterCard
deduct the $119 from the $500
and just give me $381 to begin
with0 Wouldnt that make life
easier for all parties concerned?
Of course. Then MasterCard
wouldn't have to worry about a
silly membership fee and I
wouldn't have to worry about
naving my wages garnished.
After all, I'm sure 1 could
manage to scrap together $381. I
have old term papers, their value
is sure to increase as the semester
comes to an end. If not, I could
always get a newspaper route or
-ell flowers in airports.
Somebody slap me. What am I
saying? Why should I complicate
my life just to possess a Master-
Card?
Hurriedly, I tore up the ap-
plication. Ah, instant freedom
'he kind MasterCard could never
offer.
Moon or Squeeze's Singles, really
good music comes from the
heart. Or, rather, some inspira-
tion greater than the self-
consciousness that obviously
turns the Woodentops on.
Well, that's it for me. It's been
real, and I hope you've enjoyed
this little critical stint as much as
I have. Thanks for the letters.
The feedback was all seriously
considered and I hope that while
not all of you always agreed with
me, you at least understood my
opinion.
Besides, what else has this col-
umn been other than my own opi-
nion? And without your reac-
tions, it would have all been quite
one-sided and silly.
I'd like to once again thank all
of the people ove at WZMB, and
especially Dangerous Dave
Elliott, for all of the help, sup-
port and patience throughout the
semester. And despite all of the
times you kicked us out of the
production room for silly thing
like "91 Seconds Mel Johnson,
thanks for putting up with a
crazy concept like student media
cooperation.
I sincerely hope the working
relationship we've developed this
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editor. I'm sure with all the tricks
of the trade Rick and Scott have
taught him, he'll do quite well;
that is when he's not break danc-
ing in the ailes or making crank
phone calls to unmentionable
people.
Tim, I'm counting on you to
carry on in the tradition of Ice
and Coop. Do what you do, cuz.
So that's it, people. I apologize
again for running off at the
fingers, but it was something I
had to do. Each of these people is
pretty much related to me. I
spend more time with them than I
do without them, so you might
understand my feelings.
To John, Tim and Clay, I'll
say "Good luck, I believe you
can do it To Scott, Dan and
Rick, I'll say what I've always liv-
ed by: Believe in yourself, never
quit, cover your ass and brush
daily. Later, dudes.
Apply Now For Spring Trips
Two trips offered by the Stu-
dent Union for spring break seem
like they're a long time away, but
the deadline for signing up is
closing in. In fact, The East
Carolinian won't publish again
until after the deadline of
January 12.
A Bahamas Cruise trip is
scheduled to leave Greenville on
March 8, 1987, and return on
March 14. Students will travel by
bus to Miami, where thev will
board the Carnivalc for the cruise
to the Bahamas.
It's too bad you can't take
both the cruise and the Ski Trip
to Keystone, Colorado, which
leaves from the Kjnston airport
March 7. Students will travel by-
bus from Denver to the Keystone
Ski Resort where they can ski,
socialize and relax for six days
and five nights. Return to Green-
ville will be Thursday, March 12.
Rates for the Bahamas Cruise
are $455 each for ECU students,
$465 each for non-students, and
for the Keystone Ski Trip, $555
per person.
Applications and more infor-
mation can be obtained at
Mendenhall. Remember,
deadline for applying is January
12, the first day of classes for spr-
ing semester, so don't delav.
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10
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SPECIALS
By JARRELL & JOHNSON
By BROOKS
FCHP
"THE PAMILV -vASTKouy
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Campus Comics
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W OTHER NEWS.
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A

SotTiMES T DOESN'T PRX To GET uP
IN IH'MORWG
int t
Lflrffe Victnrinuj
Pir
By TIM C HANDIER
The Lady Pirates started sic
and finished fast Tuesday night
in claiming a 68-61 victor.
the Universi! ia rmipd
(Canada).
"I thouught I d
Twilight Zone in the firs'
said head coach Emil) Sl-
ing "It was as though I
ed on the TV and �&�� �
scary' movie
The Pirates ent oer
minutes before gettir.
points of the game The p
came on a shot b sc
guard Delphinc Ms
ECU was forced ii
timeout with 14
after falling behind
timeout did little go
Pirates though as the �
15-6 on a sho1
Holtmann a: the 11
Manwanng came I
again at the 8:39 mar�
to once again signal I - a
as the Lady Wesmen hac
23-12 lead thanks
shooting.
Two quick scores
Cochran gave Winnipeg
gest lead of the night a: I
(27-12) with 7:11 rema �
opening stanza
Mabry got the Pirate- i
ed with a score at the 6 � :
of the first half to cut the
27-14.
The score by Mabr
12-2 run by the Pirate,
closed out the half or. �
by five points (29-241
ECU went into the
at intermission with a d
ting shooting statistic �
for 37 percent
The Pirates came
the opening minute of
cond half as the were
i .g minutes of the op?
�60-
Thd
Well, this is it
It's that time when f a-
pack our bags and sa
but at the same time, we si
introduce our roccessof
Tim Chandler He'll do alrifhl
he's just a kid who be need
work on his jumper
By Scott Cooper
& Rick McCormac
First, we must sa :ha: we
had a ball' Beginning unje-
tutelage of people tike Zk
Mews and Greg Rideout, m
grown and gained a aL
unders tan ding of whai t's rea j
like to work a- the S I
Newspaper
You talk abou; - wi
people who part these -
don't know wher p - thq
do it all. they're PTP -
know, Prime-Time Plae-
We feel that it's bee- u
to cover ECU iporti fa r
years and we've been to a rj-
of interesting places F
Orange Bo�! trip to Mian
no-holds-barred stint a; Stati
CcHlege, Pennsylvania to covel
the Pirates and partv with a
Pir of insatiable honev 's -
what a time that was
Back to reahtv. we definitd
need to thank a few people befofl
exiting. Beginning with Pira:
football coach Art Baker. i
has made our iob so much men
easier over the years No mattet
hat the score was or tough e
loss might have been. Baker was
l�ys a class act and a pet
sonable guy. Give him time, am
he'll produce � that's just the
type of person he is
Another head coach. Charh
Harris has also been great i
work with, although we never didj
Set that chance to nil
Annabelle's. With Mondav
ni8hts win over South Carolina
� looks like Charlie has finai:
Jot the squad to make a scnou!
fun at the C AA. We 're just sor f
we won't be here to cover it.
A big thanks also goes out u
women's basketball coach EmiM
iManwanng, who has always
hken time to call in those late
night results. Emily, we do ap
teciate it and wish you the best
f luck.
ECU is lucky to have fine peo
Ym
"





I

I
By GLANKLER

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THE EAST CAROL INI AN
Ladies Victorious
Sports
DECEMBER 4. 1986 Page
II
By TIM CHANDLER
fcataatai
The Lady Pirates started slow
and finished fast Tuesdav night
in claiming a 68-61 victory over
the University of Winnipeg
(Canada).
"I thouught I was in the
Twilight Zone in the first half
said head coach Emily Manwar-
mg. "It was as though I had turn-
ed on the TV and was watching a
scary movie
The Pirates went over three
minutes before getting their first
points of the game. The points
came on a shot by senior point
guard Delphine Mabry.
ECU was forced into calling a
timeout with 14:37 left in the half
after falling behind 9A. The
timeout did little good for the
Pirates though as they fell behind
15-6 on a shot by Cathy
Holtmann at the 11:50 mark.
Manwaring came off the bench
again at the 8:39 mark of the half
to once again signal for a timeout
as the Lady Wesmen had built a
23-12 lead thanks to hot outside
shooting.
Two quick scores by Beth
Cochran gave Winnipeg its big-
gest lead of the night at 15 points
(27-12) with 7:11 remaining in the
opening stanza.
Mabry got the Pirates unpack-
ed with a score at the 6:08 mark
of the first half to cut the lead to
27-14.
The score by Mabry sparked a
12-2 run by the Pirates as they
closed out the half only trailing
by five points (29-24).
ECU went into the locker room
at intermission with a dissappoin-
ting shooting statistic � 10-of-27
for 37 percent.
The Pirates came out as hot in
the opening minutes of the se-
cond half as they were in the clos-
ing minutes of the opening stan-
za.
Pirates Dump Winnipeg
Junior center Monique Pom-
pili took over inside for the
Pirates and poured in 17 points in
the second half to finish the game
with a team high 22 points.
Two quick scores by ECU clos-
ed Winnipeg's lead to 29-28 with
19:03 to play.
A pair of free throws by Pom-
pili pulled the Pirates even with
the Wesmen for the first time in
the game at 31-31 with 17:31 to
play.
The ECU lead didn't last long,
however, as Tanya Mackenzie hit
a shot to give Winnipeg the lead
back at 33-31 with 17:03 remain-
ing.
It was then time for another
run by the Pirates as they ripped
off seven straight points, fueled
by five from Pompili to surge to a
game in a matter of 11 seconds to
give ECU its biggest lead of the
game (60-53) with 4:34 remain-
ing.
It was then a matter of letting
Pompili do the work for the re-
mainder of the game as she
scored six of the last eight points
or ECU as it held off the
Wesmen's attempt for a com-
eback.
Mabry, from her guard posi-
tion, was the only Pirate other
than Pompili to score in double
figures as she turned in 13. She
also lead the team in rebounds
with eight.
Junior college transfer Valerie
Cooper added five points and
seven rebounds. while
sophomores Pam Williams and
Gretta O'Neill added four each
told them at half time that the first 30 seconds in
the second half would determine the rest of this
game this weekend's games and probably the rest
of the season
�Emily Manwaring
five point lead (38-33) with just
over 15 minutes remaining.
Mackenzie brought Winnipeg
back and after hitting two con-
secutive shots gave the Lady
Wesmen a 40-39 lead with 1227
to go.
It was then junior Alma
Betnea s turn to get hot for ECU
as she hit four of her six points in
a 40 second span to help lift the
Pirates to a 4716 lead with 930
to play.
The two teams traded baskets
and the lead until the six minute
mark when a free throw by
Mabry lifted the Pirates to a
54-53 lead, a lead they would not
relinquish for the remainder of
the game.
Juior Jody Rodrquez fired in
four of her eight points for the
Junior transfer Sharon Bond
added two points to the ECU
total, as did freshmen Irish
Hamilton and Christi Harris.
Assistant coach Lillion Barnes
said that although she was dissap-
pointed by the Pirates play early
in te game, she was not surpiris-
ed.
"At this point in the year,
nothing I see surprises me said
Barnes. "There is a lot of youth
out there on the court for us now,
it just takes time
Manwaring said that she told
the team at halftime that the first
30 seconds of the second half
were going to be very vital for the
team.
"I told them (the team) at
See LADY, page 13
Well, this is it.
It's that time when we have to
pack our bags and say goodbye,
but at the same time, we should
introduce our successor � Mr.
Tim Chandler. He'll do alright,
he's just a kid who he needs to
work on his jumper.
By Scott Cooper
& Rkk MeCormac
The Fellas Bid Farewell
First, we must say that we've
had a ball! Beginning under the
tutelage of people like Ziegfried
Mews and Greg Rideout, we have
grown and gained a valuable
understanding of what it's really
like to work at the School
Newspaper.
You talk about working with
people who party, these guys just
don't know when to stop � they
do it all, they're PTP's (you
know, Prime-Time Players).
We feel that it's been an honor
to cover ECU sports for the past
years and we've been to a number
of interesting places. From an
Orange Bowl trip to Miami to a
no-holds-barred stint at State
College, Pennsylvania to c ver
the Pirates and party with a nice
pair of insatiable honey's � ooh,
what a time that was.
Back to reality, we definitely
need to thank a few people before
exiting. Beginning with Pirate
football coach Art Baker, who
has made our job so much more
easier over the years. No matter
what the score was or tough the
loss might have been, Baker was
always a class act and a per-
sonable guy. Give him time, and
he'll produce � that's just the
type of person he is.
Another head coach, Charlie
Harrison, has also been great to
work with, although we never did
get that chance to hit
Annabelle's. With Monday
night's win over South Carolina,
it looks like Charlie has finally
got the squad to make a serious
run at the CAA. We're just sorry
we won't be here to cover it.
A big thanks also goes out to
women's basketball coach Emily
Manwaring, who has always
taken time to call in those late-
night results. Emily, we do ap-
preciate it and wish you the best
of luck.
ECU is lucky to have fine peo-
ple in their athletic department.
Individuals like swim coach Rick
Kobe, baseball coach Gary Over-
ton, track coach Bill Carson,
softball coach Sue Manahan. ten-
nis coach Pat Sherman and the
rest of the athletic staff.
Now, to those sports informa-
tion dudes. You fellas' are much
more than a free lunch. But
seriously, we couldn't have done
it without your help. Bob, Rob,
Stuart and George, we would
really like to thank you for
everything, but lets try to keep on
top of things, okay � after all,
there was a mosquito in Woody's
potatoes.
We also would like to thank
the marketing guys � John, Lee
and Mark for your cooperation
and fine support when we needed
it.
Now, we're sentimentally
drained, but let's get back to the
good stuff, shall we.
In mentioning our co-workers,
we say that it's going to be hard
to forget you guys. Rappin, you
stay cool and maintain that pro-
fessional attitude that we've
always tried to carry throughout
our time. Hey, what more can we
tell ya.
Pat Molloy (P.M.) do what
you do. You know � get that
way, it will help you out. You're
so smooth with the ladies � we
don't know how you do it. Let us
say that we hope you never have
to sleep in the wet spot again, but
if you do, no big babes, or
redheads, okay.
News. Patti, you light up our
life. You're still young and you
have the potential to do whatever
you want to do. Carolyn, you're
every assistant news editor in the
world to us. Anne, you truly are
the greatest layout person we've
ever had and you also do a great
job at the paper too.
John Shannon, our newly-
made boss, has to be the most
mellow dude of all. It would be a
killer time working with you in
the spring, but we have to do
what we do.
Matt M&M Myers, our best
party buddy, DeChanile, another
party buddy, and Kim, it's been
nice working with you, be
careful.
Luvender, you've been alright
as G.M but what's the deal on
our vacations? Seriously though,
good luck in Cary and may you
win big with the bookies. By the
way, think twice about wagering
on your hometown Bills.
Dan, good luck in your future
endeavors, the paper will miss
you. We were careful in our
tackle football, seriously � ask
Bern.
About Bern, DeBerniere to his
close friends, just maintain
Anthony, Mr. East Carolinian,
don't let your work hold you
down, kick back and take it easy
� like little Debbie. No, Debbie
has got to be the sweetest sec'y in
the land and we don't know how
she puts up with us. Take care
and keep an eye on this group,
especially Tim.
To the adspeople, you guys
don't be so down. If you want to
write, just fill out that applica-
tion, you'll get some PT.
Well, we're beginning to draw
blanks so it's time to say good-
bye. Let us leave with a stanza
from our good buddy, ABC
sports' Keith Jackson. "Oh my,
we've had a dandy
Later.
Sometimes w doesn't pax to get up
IN fH'MoRMWG- �
Lady Pirate Classic
Set For Weekend
The next action for the Lady
Pirates will come this weekend in
the annual Lady Pirate Classic.
Among the participants in this
year's classic are national power
Tennessee Tech, East Tennessee
State and Marist College.
Tennessee Tech returns four
starters from last years 22-10
team and should prove to be a
formidable challenger for the title
in the classic. The Golden Eaglet-
tes are led by guard Tammy Bur-
ton and center Cheryl Taylor.
East Tennessee State has all
five starters returning this year
and should improve on last year's
13-15 mark. The Lady Buc-
caneers are paced by forwards
Katie Beck and Gwenella Mar-
Drowns
ECU
shall.
Marist College, with only one
starter returning, will probablv
be the longshot in the classic. The
Red Foxes will be counting on
forwards Jackie O'Neill and
Michelle Michel to pave the wa
this season.
The tournament will get under-
way Fri Dec. 5 in Minges Col-
iseum with two games scheduled.
At 6 p.m Tennessee Tech will
take on Marist followed by an 8
p.m. showdown between ECU
and East Tennessee State.
The winners of Friday's con-
test will play at 8:30 p.m. Sat
Dec. 6, following the consolation
game which will receive a 6:30
p.m. tipoff.
B RICK McCORM A
ft SCOTT COOPER
The Pirate swim teams faced
some tough competition as the
N.C. State Wolfpack defeated
the men 124-90 while topping
the women 162-102 Tuesday.
Despite the loss, ECL coach
Rick Kobe was, pleased with the
performance of his ;qudJv
'Tor the guys, vasthebesi
meet ever against N.C. Sta
my six ears head coach Rick
Kobe said. "When you face a
fully funded program, one of
two things can happen. The
(the team) either get in-
timidated or they get excited to
swim against a national caliber
team � and that's what hap-
pened.
"For the girls, we had some
good swims and some bad
swims he added Rohm
Wicks and Ryan Philyaw were
singled out for their perfor-
mances for the women a
David Killeen and Raymond
Kennedy were for the men.
The girls, now 5-1 on the
year, will face Duke and Nav
Saturday at 1 p.m. in Minges
Natatorium as the men, now
4-1, will battle the Midshipmen
at 3 p.m. also in Minges.
Coach Kobe urges all
students, faculty and residents
to come out and "see some of
the best swimming in the east"
on Saturday afternoon.
See results on page 1J.
Run-DMC?
JON O JORDAN - TIM MM LM
�Tcx
Sports Fact
Thur. Dec. 4, 1980 ,
Caught in a crossfire, track
immortal Stella Walsh is killed
during a robbery attempt in
Cleveland. An autopsy reveals
that the 1932 gold medalist in
the women's 100-meter dash is I
really a man.
� � lion m ,





12
THb HASI C AROUNKN
DlEMBER 4, lJMf
Classifieds
PERSONAL
PI KAPPA PHI: Congratulations to
the new Executive Council tor the
spring of 1987 Archon Scott
Pomdexter" Smith, Vice Archon
Exec Matt "Duck" McLaunn,
Vice Archon Revenue George Lup
ton, Treasurer Eric Totty.
Secretary Stacey Johnson,
Chaplam Chad 'The Wick
Richardson Historian Mark The
Rev Roberts and Warden Jeff
Cornerman Mariatf
ACOUSTIC DEADSET That's right
folks tomorrow at 10 pm on WZMB
91 3 we go to the Fillmore East
9 20 70, for an acoustic set of the
Gratetui Dead Don't forget!
DeadHead Jam is every Wednesday
night at the New Deli. See you hearts
at the Kaiser1
KAPPA SIGMA: Congratulations to
the new EC G M Mike Riley, G P
Tim Ramey GS Rob Lanham, G T
Mike McKiernan G M C Thomas
Cherry and Guards Dave Havens,
John Nellson and Johnny Caine All
of you are more than able to fill the
Shoes Of our strong previous E C
Good luck, the Brothers
IFC ELECTION RESULTS: Pres
John Adler. V P Admm Chris
Holland, V P Exec Brooke
Stonesifer, Treas James Russo
Dillon Kalkhurst
JIM & CINDY: I know you're in
seventh heaven Skip Castro and the
Usuals back to back at the Atl nexl
weekend and only one exan � M
This one's on me. I'll meet you at
Grogs at 9 30 on the 12th B D
DELTA SIGS: Congrats to award
winners and especially Rav for l C
again! Too bad Dave Sweethearts
did a great job hs semester
Thanks! Party F r .aay 930
Chr.stmas Part Mon 9 00
Cleveland gets nearer Ano J.S
says B L i F Lookout Fletcher 7'
TKE: The Christmas Party is
arouna the corner Let's have a
merry celebration before exams! In
fo on me date soon The L! S sters
DEAR ALPHA PHI PLEDGES:
Never fear the end is near We've
put you to the test, You've shown us
vour best So be prepared and know
your stuff Cause what you'll wear is
not enough Just remember we love
you. The sisters of Alpha Phi P S
You better study before reac ig
day!
CONGRATULATIONS SIG
NEW OFFICERS: Al Taylor
DArrow Art Bartholomew
Mood anc Ancrew Scti I 11
Lgck! We love you1 Sig Tau
Sisters
TAU
Mike
Terry
Gooc
TOOTIE: A sng you trie best Dir
thday ever' All my love. Mrs
Toot e
2BT CHRISTMAS PARTY:
Broers Pledges anc L ttle S sters
Be there Saturday n q' a' Da �
c ace at 8 00 401 3 4 Jan, s
SAT AUG 30th THE USUALS AT
THE ATTIC: A day 'O rememQer
sat Dec 13th The Usuals at trn Afl
a new caT c reemter
BEN: Here's 'he personal ,c�
been waiting for. I wanted to sh .
you l oo care and I think you re a
sweetheart still want to hear the
hugeness" story And the 50c .s col
lecting major interest! Ka'h
CONFIDENTIAL TO LEU LEU IN
JONES: Can't wait to get together
and play 'Dukes of Hazzard The
twice a day reruns are great' Boss
Hogg
MY DARLING MARY: The-e s no
way to tell you how special you are
to me. I love sharing our thoughts
and dreams, your ups and downs
You bring a new warmth to my life
and l only hope I can make you as
happy as you make me I love you
Dave
KIM M: Show us your BOOBS1!
The Boys from Vanderbilt
CLAIRE: You sucker $16 The
Gas Attendent!
KAPPA SIGMA To the raging
Alpha Psi pledge class Guys it's
been real As we see one of our
members depart Kelly Connor, we
look back on several of our previous
ly lost pledge members Bramley,
Spencer, Gresh, Dick and Reed
.vishing they were still with us, but
in heart they still are Some good
memories we all will remember
are all night cleanups beating the
sh out of Bret and Jim "i don't feel
good' barrow Ted's sliding crash
helmet keg bust (in the raw), beer
bong puking contest, Riley's
vocabulary, jimmy Payne's belly
flop, peaches and cream Kurt's
pmk hat (you and me man) hat,
cashion fixm' to go, the first Elbo
happy hour (back when they were
fun) and many more Barrow,
Baldwin, Cashew Franswa, Yodie
Butler, Nelson, Riley, Kelroy,
Payne KK Spencer Bramble
Brains Reed and Greshdick we're
the pledge class that made Kappa
Sig fun let's not forget what was
and is a memory for life Stahlis
PHI KAPPA TAU BROTHERS,
PLEDGES AND LITTLE SISTERS
Fnday night jolly old Samt ick will
be ready to ride Part, at 9 30 don't
let it slide
PHI KAPPA TAU: Brothers and
pledges be pi I 'urn Fri(
night Put y
at 7:3 - � �
SCOTT STEVE TOM DAN AND
RICK guei U thi
Eas Can � � � o on a
u guys fl
The staff of I �
FOUND a Raw! B
belonging to Jo. � on Dec
Call Tom al 758 �
JOHN RUSK 'otheworia
of G qrats!
KERRY MARCUM, Have a good
tim " s tekend!
JOYOUS SEASON Happy
Chr stmas from the staff ano
�management of the TRASHMAN DJ
service We a like to make l -
best one Dia 752 3581 for I
Christmas dates for Greens, school
organizations, hohoa. jatfie.
PI KAPPA PHI: Congratulations to
the new brothers of Pi Kappa Phi:
Travis Enms, Pat King, Steve
Boykin, Chris Sweet, Darryl "Flip
per" Flippin, Rick "Boz" Miller,
Tracy Trivette, John Dickens, Rusty
Evans, Mike Pollard and Derrick
Treece
TO ALL THE EAST CAROLINIAN
STAFF: I want to wish you a very
Merry Chnstmas and a joyous New
Year You are a great bunch! Love,
Debbie.
CHRIS ROMAN: Though in the
course of our relationship we have,
at times, been over the rockiest of
roads the past two years that we
have been together have been the
most passionate, rewarding, and at
times, the most trying of my life
The times we have been able to
spend together the past few months,
have been wonderful and I'm only
sorry that we cannot be together
more often You and I both know
that this love we have for each other
will be within our hearts forever. I
believe that I may love you more
now than I ever have before. I still
feel pain whenever I think of
you it's the pain of being so very
much in love with you and the pain of
being away from you Happy An
ersary. i love you Bob
OX. it would be greatly appreciated
m the future, not to use my name for
su h a dull personal The pledges
knew long ago about the study ses
sions Deke
YOU SILLY "CONVICT I'm glad
we bumped into each other You've
made me feel special again. I'll miss
this weekend! Have fun! The
"dumb" blonde
FREE IS AS CHEAP AS IT GETS:
So Sandy your excuse "I know the
bands at the Attic are good but I
can't afford the cover" doesn't hold
water See you there on Friday
Pocket Lint is on me.
DEE DENNISON: Graduation is
now only two days away We're gon
na miss partying with you, your
psychiatriac counseling and just be
mg plain queer Of course. Long
island is gonna rock on New Years'
He vmnneeeeee Love, Annie
and Nanny's Twin Fann.es
&b
enc
u
Benetton
638 Arlington Blvd.
Greenville, NC
355-7473
Store Hours
10 6 Mon Sat
Christmas Cards
.mahe ihe season merry, and show
you've remembered someone special!
STUDENT
STORES
Wright Building
AMERICAN GREETINGS
BETH LUPTON AOPI: Friday
night is almost here If I were you I'd
be worried dear Remember all the
scoop l said in me you could confide,
sorry sweetie this time I lied For I
know who has your name they've
come to me so you'll know I'm to
blame So bring a bag to cover your
face cause after burn party you'll be
a disgrace It's embarrassing oh
well, I promised you pay back would
be hell! Love ya, Can
WANTED: Ride to Montgomery, AL
before Chnstmas during break Will SALE
pay ' of gas 752 4399
CHI OMEGA: Congratulations to
our new Exec Pres Cam Ward,
V.P. Angela Scenna, Sec. Shan
Clemens, Treas Linda Hughes,
Personnel Ginny McGrath, Rush
Paula Peebles, Pledge Trainer
Margo Fuller, Social Chairman
Dayna Long, House Gayle Pugh
Good Luck! The Sisters and Pledges
of Chi Omega
FEMALE ROOMMATE NEEDED
2 bedroom condominium (private
sedroom) on Fifth Street, right
across from Art Building $175mo
olus ' utilities and phone Available
low Call 758 1188, keep trying
"ART TIME BABYSITTER NEED
ED: Must have own transportatino
Starts spring semester, but call
tow! Call 756 6319
PARTTIME HELP WANTED:
Come in the The Youth Shop at
Carolina East Convenience Center
KATZ PERSONALIZED COM
PUTER DATING SERVICE Ca'
help you fino that someone ipc
with whom to spend the holidays
Whether you want a serious reia
fionahip or ust to meet man
friends we can help Everything
fidentlai and ah referrals perso' -
given 355 7595
See CLASSIFIEDS, page 13
SIG EP GOLDENHEARTS: There
will be a very important meeting at
the house on Sunday at 6 30
Everyone please attend.
SIG EP BROTHERS, PLEDGES
AND GOLDENHEARTS: The
Christmas party is this Monday
night! Admission will be one new toy
per person to be donated to Toys For
Tots get ready to drink your face
jff
WANTED
GIRL ROOMMATE NEEDED: Spr
mg semester Furnished, Will have
own bedbath 142 50 month, in
eluding cable, pool Please contact
Traci 752 3296 or Anne Smith
886 7061
WANTED: A roommate to share 2
bedroom, large townhouse Semi
private room, furnished $97 rent,
$66 deposit, 13 utilities Need to
secure room before holidays Call
752 1044, or 752 7559 for Ayman
DESPERATELY SEEKING
FEMALE ROOMMATE: For duplex
on 14th St $140 rent and ' utilities
Please call anytime Susan 758 4231
SPRING BREAK
CARIBBEAN CRUISE
March 9, 198 for 5 daysxow $399
Price includes: cruise and 3 island visit all meals
and entertainment pon tax
A great party atmosphere with service to match
aboard Norwegian Caribbean I ines ships.
You make a deposit - we'll save a space For you!
Call or stop m for brochure:
QUIXOTE TRAVELS, INC.
319 Cotanche Street q
Greenville, NC. 27834 t'
Phone 757-0234 S
ROOMMATE WANTED Male
roommate wanted to share 2
bedroom apt among 3 people
Private bedroom, no month rent
plus 1 3 utilities Call Kevin at
752 7559
CAROLINA GULF
1201 Dickinson Ae
752-7270
Do It With Us - We PL A Del
MSA. M CULT, �OHMI tOBOFN
IMPORT
SERVICE
�Finest m Foreign Car Repair
�We repair Toyota, Honda VW
Volvo, Datsun, Lotus, Mercedes
Subaru and others
�New Location' Dickinson & Memona
from Lincoln Mercury Dealersr-
4500 sq. ft
2204 Dickinson Ave
F 31 Porsche
BMW Aud
across
756-9434
Ui 1EJ:
Barnes
Diamond Gallery
iOt'
ALL 14 KT.
GOLD CHAINS
60OFF
. 1
Serpentine
Herringbone
Rope
C. Link
Cobra
etc.
Open Mon -Sat. 10 A.M10 P.M. Phone 756-6696
Cash � Layaway � Bank Cards or Store Charge
Stores in Kinston, Jacksonville and Atlantic Beach
Open MonSat. 10 A.M10 PM
Phone 756-6696 Can . Laya-V � B.nk C,rds or Store Ch
Stores in Kinston. Jacksonville and Atlantic Beach
FOR SALE Re
,OOC COC ' ' V
AN YOU BUY JEEP ;AfcS4.�.
Se ;? - -
Ca K)f ar ts '
��OR SALE
hift. golQ
700 c �
FOR SALE
YPING �
8 824
OR RENT

CONGRA'ri
GRADUATING SES
f-
i
evt ea � Hi ��-


OR SALE �-
FOR SALE
� -
FOR SALE �
-
FOR SALE
-
- .
SATZ PERSONA. ZE"
PUTER DAT S3 SERVICE
m i tti whom �
� �
� i


ALL "YPsG NEEOS
message c r? "er -
CHEAP TYPING -
I
CARTOON CAR ;
stma
I A ��
-
"TUTORING
Ora 1063
r5? Exper

professional tv
vice e
-
:OR RENT
�-�$
fy pisg r .
ftith iett�
� �.
re �ea'
e a
etar a needs -
onar, anc
- �
:r5 cv jti dent
355 7595
APPEARING THIS
WEEKEND AT
THUR 4
TORNADO
FRI 5
Flip Side
SAT 6
THE MEEK
MON 8
Pre-Exam Bash
The
Phantoms
-Fuoy Novel Specwl-
Vow a Private Club
500 Memberships in Dec.
Cotanche Street
757-1227

: lf
-
A
k)






SALE
PERSONALIZED COM
s sESVICE
-
. s
Se� t l sMHh IN pae 1.3
BREAK
CRUISE
INC
V

- sale Red cruiser bicycle
' fion $60 Call 752 1989
OU BUY JEEPS, CARS4X4S:
irug raids for under $10CP
I 's today 602 837 3401 Ext
� l�71 2 door, stick
r Good condit,on
� 2325
Early American
' � 1 Kd condition $75
a1 'SP 6442
.ss onai typrng ser
'5fl 488
h i st Central heat ano air,
2 blocks from ECU, 1
Over-Tons $235
. 404
per
7 56-9434
�RATULATIONS
'ATING SENIORS: if you
�aie.gh rtp area
'� ' elp you start your
"��a Career ana New
� .ou $500 cash Oak
� � lOu will love to
� more "formation
. 44 or come by 102 A
� � Ca r N C
� A Buq Excellent
stereo speakers
as- . $9 a '52 9212
ted Aa'erbed,
��� f- head boaro and
� '989
� sofa, 1 vear old,
� ellent condition.
P89
' " Boa . � � . ame
led Can Greg
ERSONALIZED COM
TING SERVICE: Can
someone special
3 spena the holidays
- ' � sei ous relation
neel an, new
� : Every 'hmg con
� � �� � pen illy
3 NEEDS . west
s nclode pro
.�am
'ars
jr � av atT s is wv
1
�' SG
Can
MATURES Make
ents! Call
�-STOON
��enville
J
elp for your
Sics 1050 Fmai
ed tutor offering
S gn up at office
ONAL TYPING SER
�nced, qualify work
'rpewriter Call Lanie
M Bryton Hills 2
� S25C month 752-4131,
� : a " or 10 00 p.m.
G Done on a word processor
a ry pi- nter Years of
.c "q tor students and
�� ars of secretarial ex
that can fulfill all your
eas 50,000 word die
�hesaurus. and profes
I ng for grammatical er
' dent pnees, call Debbie
APPEARING THIS
WEEKEND AT
e
M
Phone 756-6696
r Store Charge
id Allanric Beach
I1
P"r Slurp C harg
tlantu Beach
THUR4
TORNADO
FRI 5
Flip Side
SAT 6
THE MEEK
MON 8
Pre-Exam Bash
The
Phantoms
� Fuzzy Navel Special-
Now a Private Club
$2.00 Memberships in Dec.
Cotanche Street
757-1227
Women Men 9s Summaries
THEAAROJIAN DECEMBER 4, 1986 13
Womca'i Summary
200 Medley Relay
1. Caycee Poust, Ryan Philyaw. Robin
ickj, and Patricia WaJsh 155.373
4. Ginger Carrick. Susie Wentink,
Susan Augustus, and Tammy Childers
158 806
1000 Free
3. Scotia Miller 10:53.89
4. Pam Wilbanks 10:56 97
5 Pat Olson 11:08 94
200 Free
4. Jennifer Dolan 202 44
5 Leslie Wilson 204.37
6. Tammy Childers 207.19
100 Back
5. Poust 102 85
4 Carrick 106.73
100 Breast
1 Philyaw 110.73
3. Wentink 113.29
200 Fly
1 Wicks 2:14 15
3 Grand 2:17.53
Augustus 2:1980
50 Free
3. Walsh 26.21
6. Miller 26.50
Pierson 26.82
8 Childers 26.83
1 M Diving
4. Sherry Campbell 222.2
5 Connne Seech 210.6
6 Becky Kerber 191.78
100 Free
4 Olson 57.17
5 Walsh 57.51
6 Childers 5 59
7. Dolan 58.03
200 Back
3 Poust 217 51
4 Carnck 220.61
5. Grand 238 94
200 Breast
2. Philyaw 234 70
3 Wentink 239 97
7. Wilson 251 92
500 Free
3 Olson 523.05
4 Wilbanks 525.33
5. Miller 526.92
100 Fly
2 Pierson 102.50
3. Wicks 103.47
4. Augustus 105.87
3-M Diving
3. Campbell 227.03
5. Seech 215.10
6. Kerber 209.78
200 IM
Poust 219.00
Wicks 219.38
Wilson 219 78
G. Carrick 222.16
200 Free Relay
1 Wilbanks, Philvaw, Dolan, and
Olson 346 14
2. Miller, Walsh, Pierson. and Wilson
35042
Men's Summary
400 Medley Relay
2 Ty Pistorio, Raymond Kennedy,
Rollo Fleming, and Andy Jeter 340.53
1000 Free
1 David Killeen 957.56
2. Pat Brennan 1001.23
4 Sratton Smith 1019.79
6. Richard Wells 1038.63
200 Free
2. Jeter 147.32
4 Hidalgo 148.74
3. Lewis 148.72
5 Williams 149 64
50 Free
3 Jeff Brown 22.45
4. Fleming 22.59
? Hall 23 68
6. Mockott 24 72
200 IM
2. Pistorio 201.45
4 Kennedy 209.10
5. Brennan 205.08
1-M Diving
3. Mark Mauian 194.25
4 David Overton 166 68
200 Fly
3 Hidalgo 201.31
4. WeJli 208.83
6. Markoff 212 58
100 Free
3. Jeter 49.58
4. Brown 50.53
5 Fleming 51.61
200 Back
4. Williams 206.48
5. Pistorio 209.10
7. Hall 213.79
500 Free
1. Killeen 448.78
3. Lewis 457.88
5 Smith 502.19
3-M Diving
2 Mazuzan 230 40
4. Overton 158 03
200 Breast
1 Kennedy 213.53
3. Brennan 218 19
Lady Bucs Roll
Continued from page 11
halftime that the first 30 seconds
in the second half would deter-
mine the rest of this game, this
weekends games and probably
the rest of the season said Man-
waring.
The Pirates definitely must
have been listening to Manwar-
ing's speech at the half as they
came out and shot a blazing 58.1
percent from the floor on
18-of-31 shooting from the floor.
For the game ECU hit 28-of-58
from the floor for a 48.3 percent
clip, while knocking in 12-of-19
from the free throw line.
The Lady Wesmen rebounded
stronger than ECU as they won
the battle of the boards for the
game with 42, while the Pirates
pulled down 32.
Winnipeg's head coach Tom
Kendall said that although the
Wesmen lost on the scoreboard
that they considered the game a
moral victory.
"Your refs cheat sajd Ken-
dall. "Everytime we come to the
United States to play, we get
screwed
Manwaring disagreed with
Kendall saying that although
there were some bad calls in the
game they happened on both
ends.
"The game was out of control
both ways explained Manwar-
ing. "If anything their number 14
(Cathy Holtmann) and 15 (Beth
Cochran) should have beened
fouled out with 10 minutes to
go"
400 Free Relay
2. Brown, Hidalgo, Lewis, and Killeen
320.5
bnppPY
emmm
The Rum Runner Dive
r. Shop Inc.
2717 East 10th Street
Dive in the beautiful Florida Keys
January 4th-9th
Trip Includes: Five days and nights, lodging, full
breakfast daily, two tank boat dive daily, one night
dive, snorkel with the dolphins, & more.
Call 758-1444 for more information.
WHEN IS THE RIGHT TIME TO
CALL YOUR BOYFRIEND?
a) When the president of Phi Gamma Delta
asks you to Saturday night's Fiji Formal.
b) After raquetfoall class, to tell him that the
instructor with the Australian accent and
those blue eyes did wonders for your serve.

c) When you just feel like telling him you
miss him after all.
Maybe you shouldn't tell him everything that's going on. But if
you still care alx)ut him, why not call and whisper some sweet
things he'll never forget ?
Like why you call usin AT&T Umg Distance Service,
and why you trust AT&T's high quality service and
exceptional value.
When you tell him that AT&T gives you immedi-
ate credit if you dial a wrong number, he won't be
able to get you out of his mind.
And telling him you can count on
AT&T for clear lon distance
connections will drive him
crazy.
All of which will proba-
bly inspire him to drive
out for the weekend,
tfivintf you an excuse to
blow off that silly frat
party after all.
AT&T
The right choice
� '9�f.A'V
I
"





14
JOJEJASTCAROUNIAN DFXEMBER 4, 1986
?
'
Intramural-Recreational Services
Intramural Highlights
The Divisional Champions for
the 1986 Intramural Soccer Com-
petition were determined last
week.
In a tightly contested game the
Sigma Phi Epsilon soccer team
defeated the Pi Kappa Alpha
team to become the Fraternity A
Divisional Winner. In other com-
petitions, the defending All-
Campus Soccer Champions, The
Tools, won the Men's Indepen-
dent Divisional Championship by
defeating the CSOMF team in a
shootout.
This year's pre-season selection
for the Women's All-Campus
Soccer Champion, the Lady
Pirates, completed the first step
of their journey by defeating
Bob's Babes to become the
Women's Independent Division
Champs. A strong Garrett
Simplex team defeated the Scott
Nads to emerge as the Men's
Residence Hall Division Cham-
pion.
Come out on Sunday, Dec. 14
at 5:00 p.m. to see the All-
Campus Champions emerge from
the trenches.
Winner
T-Shirts
Awards shirts for in-
tramural winners have arrived
� just in time for the
holidays! All team captains
and or members of winning
teams are invited to an awards
party on Tuesday, December
9, at 3:30 p.m. in Memorial
Gymnasium 102.
Informal
Hours
The following Informal Recrea-
tion hours will be in effect Satur-
day. December 6 through Tues-
day, December 16. All Informal
Recreational facilities will be
closed for semester break as of
2:00 p.m. on Wednesday,
December 17. Informal Recrea-
tion Facilities will re-open on
Monday, January 12.
Memorial Gymnasium
11:30 a.m. - 1:00 p.m.
11:30 a.m. - 2:00 p.m.
3:00 p.m. - 7:00 p.m.
11:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m.
12:00 p.m. - 5:00 p.m.
M
W'W
M-F
Sat.
Sun
Memorial Weight Room
M-F 7:00 a.m. - 7:00 p.m.
Sat. 11:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m.
Sun. 12:00 p.m. - 5:00 p.m.
Memorial Pool
M-F7:00 a.m 8:00 a.m.
M-F12:00 p.m 1:30 p.m
M-F3:00 p.m 7:00 p.m.
Sat.11:00 a.m.5:00 p.m.
Sun. Equi12:00 p.m. pment Room- 5:00 p.m.
M-F7:00 a.m.7:00 p.m.
Sat.11:00 a.m. -5:00 p.m.
Sun.12:00 p.m. -5:00 p.m.
Minges Weight Room
M-F 3:00 p.m. - 7:00 p.m.
Sun. 12:00 p.m. - 5:00 p.m.
Minges Pool
M-W-F 8:00 p.m. - 10:00 p.m.
Sun. 12:00 p.m. - 5:00 p.m.
McCrady
Wins
Gold
Senior political science major
Bern McCrady completed his
"Cinderella" story by winning
the gold medal for the North
Carolina Amateur Sports Rowing
Team.
His memorable performance
took place during the Junior
Challenge, which was held at
Lake Hyco in Roxboro, N.C.
McCrady claimed that Lake
Hyco was probably one of the
most difficult places to succeed.
"Well, Lake Hyco is extremely
difficult to navigate explained
McCrady. "It is so narrow, peo-
ple are always bumping into each
other
In Intramural Volleyball action
last week, all divisions were bum-
ping to win their division and ad-
vance to the All Campus semi-
finals.
Fraternity A division saw
undefeated Pi Kappa Alpha up
against Phi Kappa Tau. The Phi
Tau's seemed to dominate and
win the division in only two (2)
games, upsetting Pi Kappa
Alpha, 15-8, 15-8.
In Fraternity B, the Sig Ep's
removed undefeated as they beat
Phi Kappa Tau in two (2) games
15-6, 15-13.
Men's Independent division
saw a tough match between the
Gravediggers with a score of
15-8, 11-15, and 15-5.
Scott Slammers had their work
cut out as they beat V-balls of
Aycock for the residence hall ti-
tle. They had no problem taking
the first game, 15-6, however, the
second game went down to the
wire as the Slammers came back
from a 14-9 deficit to win the
game 16-14.
Women's actions was just as
exciting. Women's Independent
saw the Good Bad and the Ugly
get in the third game against
Campus Crusade as they pulled
off the win They lost the first
game 10-15 and came back to win
the second game 15-8 and set
themselves up from the third
game win 1 5-4.
The Alpha Phi's remained
undefeated in the Sororitv divi-
sion by beating Sigma Sigma
Sigma in two (2) straight games
15-7, 15-9.
The White Gumby's had an
easy win over Clement Classics to
remove undefeated with a score
of 15-5, 15-4.
In the first round of All Cam-
pus Play-offs, Phi Kappa Tau
was matched against the
Gravediggers, and won in two (2)
games 15-11, 15-8. Scott Slam-
mers were up against the Do
Wrongs andlost in two (2) games.
The Do Wrongs could only "do
right" with easy wins 15-5, 15-4.
Women's All Campus first
round saw undefeated Alpha Phi
up against Campus Crusade.
Alpha Phi suffered thier first loss
15-0, 15-10. The serving and
spiking on court four was really
well as Good, Bad, and Ugly easi-
ly beat White Gumby's in two (2)
games 15-7, 15-3.
In Men's All Campus Finals,
the Do Wrongs took the first
against Phi Kappa Tau 15-9. But
the Phi Tau's came back blocking
and spiking to beat the Do
Wrongs in the next 2 games 15-2,
16-14 and capture the All Cam-
pus Champion title.
The Women' All Campus Final
went two (2) games as the Good,
Bad and Ugly bumped Campus
Crusade out of the title, 15-4,
15-9.
Congratulations to all teams
for a job well done and a suc-
cessful season!
Tie Good, Bad and the Ufly (top) won the women's volleyball champ
Ioiuhip as the men's winner was Phi Kappa Tau (bottom).
McCrady's performance was
described as unbelievable by team
captain Willie "Woo Woo" Wat-
son.
"Bern did a hell of a job for
us said Watson. "He put his
oars in the water and there was
just no way that he was going to
be denied that gold medal
McCrady, better known at
ECU as the author of "From the
Left" hopes his success will make
a difference for the Democrats in
'88.
"If I can succeed, then so can
anyone said McCrady.
Aerobic Workouts
DAY
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.ecember 7
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1. �: 0O-5:00 p.m.Aer ! s
4:00-5:00 : .m.r Aerobics
5:15�6:15 p.m.Aerobics
6: in-7: jj o.ra.Toning
5:15-b:15 p.m.Aerobics
5: J0-6:V p.m. Tonjng
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5: 1 b-M : 1 5 p.a. .m i
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Clare , dp r
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Mark IrunvF .
ii i
i -� i r.ol ir.ers
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Title
The East Carolinian, December 4, 1986
Description
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
Date
December 04, 1986
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.513
Subject(s)
Spatial
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
http://rightsstatements.org/vocab/InC-EDU/1.0/
Permalink
https://digital.lib.ecu.edu/57868
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