The East Carolinian, January 26, 1988






COMING THURSDAY:
SGA reporter Tim Hampton's interview with
Speaker Ben Eckert about the upcoming year in
SGA.
STYLE. "
The Student Union will offer a shuttle service from
the Allied Health building to Minges Coliseum for
the Jimmy Buffett concert because of the wet
fields. See page 9.
SPORTS
Richmond squeaks past the men, but the women
endtheir losing streak and start a winning one. See
page 12.
Bhs
GLatalmmn
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925.
Vol. 62 No. M
Tuesday, January 26, 1988
Greenville, NC
14 I
ages
Circulation 12,0(X)
Beautification committee seeks student advice
B CAMILII co
campus. additions to the campus, campus
Chancellor Richard Eakin ap signs, landscaping, sidewalks
- university committee torn minted thecommittee in Novem- and related needs ' according to
so the chancellor in his bcr to consider all aspects of the John Bell, the assistantler 'vice
i campus beautifica- ph i �undings of the uni- chancellor tor business and chair
king for public help in vcrsih luding the interior and man of the committee.
� uble areas across the exterior appearance ot buildings, 'The committee has broken up
AM A helps local business
Bv ANDREW ROSE
�V.J Writer
. v IcrstoreatC arolina
ad a problem. The ECU
ate chapter of the Amen-
:an Marl Association had
the answer.
Ac ary Wilson vice
idvertising and pro-
motion for the A MA Belk-Tylcr
taring an expansion
a in Greenville. They
I - a sampling of women
- percent of
-
nine AM A mci
r 17 irs s irveying
rand mh picked women
in both the Carol
- a
Belk-Tyler, on the bas - I the
. ey, concluded it was indeed a
idea to expand to the
VMA provided
- arch tool while
Pc al
life intricacies of marketing.
�' ' is a non-profit profes-
tion consisting oi
meml . It is wn to all stu-
� interest in market-
in.
mester members met
h marketing and business offi-
leard ECU professors speak
on international marketing and
ninal advertising. Other
speakers included Diana Merola,
an Anhauser-Busch representa-
tive talking about advertising
campaigns such as the 'Tonight,
night commercials, business
strategics in sales and career op-
portunities The Miller Rhodes
Company, a department store
owner sent Russ Consal to speak
about the careers available in a
retail setting and the need tor
buyers (fashion experts
"Hie AM A was also involved
� semester in a telemarketing
campaign for the Commerce Club
giving AM A members exposure
to actual �� l marketing experi-
ence
One oi the benefits the AM A
offers is it'sacec ss to the Job Bank.
The interested student fills out an
application, much like a resume,
which is then entered into a net-
vorl puters used by cor-
porations nationwide. The corn-
pan post lists ot positions
available to students.
February 14-20 is national mar-
keting week for the A MA. A
;ker representing the national
collegiate chapter will talk, fol-
lowed by a wine and cheese gath-
ering. Also this semester, a visit
from the director of marketing at
Wachovia and other career ad-
vancing presentations arranged
and co-ordinated by Paula Wal-
chlro, vice president of programs.
"It feels great to see all the plan-
ning that went into a program
come together and be a success
she said.
into sub committees: grounds
sub-committee, buildings sub-
committee and specialized
beauty specification sub-comit-
tee. Each committee will meet and
look at their respective areas with
observations to what they are
seeing. Then committee is sup-
posed to come up with recom-
mendations for improvements on
those areas Bell said.
"We ask anyone - students,
faculty and the community � if
they have any suggestions to
please let us know. We want to
appeal to the student body for
suggestions no matter how
simple or large on anything to
please let us know
Bell said the committee had
received a number of suggestions
from students and faculty includ-
ing suggestions to repave some
streets on campus, replace
bleached signs in front of build-
ings, plant flowers, and provide
more waste containers shrubbery.
"Our approach is to address all
suggestions Bell said. "Then,
based on the magnitude of the
suggestion � can something be
done with very little funding or
does it require major funds, is it
long or short term � we will rate
them on a priority basis.
'The first improvements will be
the ones that require little funding
and the short term improve-
ments Bell said. He said the long
term suggestions will require
- �" �
Joyner Library
adopts new hours
i
By KAREN SALTER
: . r Library is making some
- in its library services this
n iter including an increase in
irs ind additional security.
yner will be open one hour
ger on Sundavs, with new
:rs from noon until midnight.
The Media Resources Center will
open one hour earlier and
closes one hour later on Sundays,
until 9 p.m. These new
:r arc included in Joyner's
spring semester schedules, which
have been posted.
In addition, from S p.m. until
midnight, Sunday through
rhursday, a student member of
the ECU Public Safety Reserve
will be assigned to lovner.
According to Library Represen-
tative Ruth Katz, "The size of the
library building and the arrange-
ment of its stack and study spaces
suggests that having a uniformed
security person walking through
the east and west wings is a good
Voter registration
Cotten Residence Hall sponsored a voter's registration table in its lobby Monday from 4 p.m. to 5 p.m
In order to vote in the Super Tuesday Primary in March, voters must be registered by Feb. 8. Students ma)
choose to register and vote in Greenville. Two presidential candidates have scheduled stops in
Greenville this week as Jesse Jackson will be here Wednesday and Tat Robertson will visit the Emeralc
City Friday. (Photo bv Todd Daniel � Photolab)
method of crime prevention
In addition to preventing and
dealing with security problems,
the security person's duties will
include assisting library staff who
work on public service desks and
helping in special situations such
as fire alarms or medical emer-
gencies. Katz said this will allow
the library's night supervisor to
remain at the circulation desk to
help librarv users and to super-
vise student library employees.
"The volume of business in the
library is such that this person (the
night supervisor) no longer can be
spared to make regular walks
through all of the library areas
said Katz.
This week joyner will also be
conducting its four-year evalu-
ation of Library resources and
services to determine how well it
is serving the needs of the univer-
sity community.
The results of this evaluation,
obtained from students and fac-
ulty members through a survey,
will also be used'to develop serv-
ices not offered now. Katz said
that in past surveys she has re-
ceived helpful suggestions from
students, including requests for
increased hours and additional
floor space.
In response, Joyner has in-
creased its hours and, said Katz,
will continue to do so. Further-
more, she said, student requests
have made lovner "a number one
construction priority on the ECL
campus
Katz said that she always wel-
comes suggestions, and noted
that students sometimes inform
her about such things as broken
furniture�items library employ-
ees may not have noticed.
Library staff will bedistributing
survey forms at various points on
campus, including Mendenhall,
the Student Store, the Croatan, the
Music Library and jovner Li-
brary. Responses to question-
naires will be confidential. All
completed questionnaires should
be turned in by January 30th.
Speaker outlines plans
for Overseas Network
By LYNN JOYNER
Staff Writer
The outreach coordinator for
the Overseas Development Net-
work (ODN) spoke Sunday at
Mendenhall about the new pro-
gram and its goals on university
campuses.
Rebecca Zeigler, who is based
in Cambridge, Mass said, "ODN
is an organization that tries to get
students to ask questions about
Student Government Attorney General Lisa Williamson swore in new members of the Student Govern- third world countries and tie in
ment Association Monday at the groups regular meeting. New members are filling slots left empty similarities between the United
through last semester. (Photo by Jon Jordan � Photolab) States and the Third World
She explained that there are
Swearing in
four parts oi the organization. The
first part is "Partnership in Devel-
opment in which the national
ODN office matches up a college
with a self-help development
project in the Third World. She
said students carry out fund rais-
ers and correspond with the com-
munity they are helping, and that
a chapter may even raise money
to visit the community they have
helped after the project is fin-
ished.
The second part of the organiza-
See ODN, page 2
funding and planning.
Bell said funding for the im-
provements might come from
alumni through establishinggifts,
or perhaps through the state.
Bell added, "I don't think there
will be many suggestions that we
will not address and not do.
Hopefully the community will
start to see these improvements
within the next 12 months. All
ideas and suggestions received
will be given full consideration bv
the committee in formulating its
recommendations
Those who wish to share ideas
and to make suggestions should
write The Campus Beautification
Committee, John S. Bell, Chair-
man, East Carolina University,
Greenville, C. 27858-43 13.
SGA funds
group
despite
objections
By TIM HAMPTON
Staff Writer
Two appropriations bills were
passed in the Student Govern-
ment Association's regularly
scheduled meeting Monday.
Concerning appropriations to
the drill team-color guard of the
Air Force ROTC, legislator Steve
Sommerssaid during the meeting
that he opposed giving student
funds to the group. Sommers said
that the AirForce ROTCisalreadv
funded bv the federal govern-
ment, and that they should peti-
tion the federal government for
additional funding rather than
petition the SGA.
Despite Sommers' opposition,
the SGA appropriated $300 oi the
$725 the color guard requested.
The drill team-color guard unit
will use the money to represent
the FCU Air Force ROTC in com-
petition later this year at the
Azalea Festival in Wilmington
and in a drill competition at the
L'niversitv oi Maryland.
After the meeting Sommers
said, "We are funding a hand ot
the bod v oi a group whose format
is sent down bv the Armv He
said he is opposed to the appro-
priations because the Armv funds
the ROTC and because the
ROTC's curriculum has to con-
form to Armv guidelines.
In the other appropriation
bill, Alpha Phi Omega, a service
fraternity, was appropriated
$225. One oi Alpha Phi Omega's
projects is working with area Bov
Scouts and Girl Scouts.
Following the passage oi the
bills, legislators questioned the
criteria for determining appro-
priations. Defending the appro-
priations committee's methods of
dealing with proposed funding,
David Tambling, chairman oi the
appropriations committee, said
the committee has a thorough
process in determining just fund-
ing.
"On the average we usually
cut student groups' request bv
half Tambling said about the
committee's procedures.
In the announcement period
of the meeting, legislator Som-
mers announced a soap box fo-
rum on campus issues will be held
Thursday at 12:30 p.m. near the
new building. Another legislator
announced that prcsidental can-
didate Jessie Jackson will speak at
the Cornerstone Missionary Bap-
tist Church Wednesday at 8 p.m.

?.�





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
JANUARY 26, 1988
Tips offered for safe skiing
I plan to go snow skiing soon.
What type of preparation should I
do to avoid hurting myself on the
slopes?
� A physical conditioning pro-
gram may help you gain strength
and endurance which will help
benefit your skiing.
� Make sure your ski equip-
ment is in top shape. If you are
planning to buy your equipment,
invest in good boots and bindings
to decrease the chance of ligament
tears.
� Tlan to ski within your own
ability. If you have never skied
before, take a course in advance or
at the slopes. Don't try to keep up
with more advanced skiers �
you'll be the one who ends up
getting hurt.
� Leam how to fall correctly;
trving to catch yourself with your
fingers, hands, and arms in-
creases your chance of a break or
strain. Wrist and finger fractures
are among the most common
types of injuries caused by skiing.
� Warm up before you hit the
slopes by doing light aerobic exer-
Health Column
By MARY ELESHA-ADAMS
ECU' Student Health Center
rise and stretching.
What types of injuries or prob-
lems can occur and how can I
prevent them?
� Hypothermia � drink lots of
water and juice; wear ski suits or
woolen clothing.
� Frostbite � wear a hood or
hat and gloves.
� Fatigue � don't tire yourself
out; rest when you feel like you're
getting weak or tired. Fatigue can
slow your reaction time and in-
crease your chance of injury.
� Glare � wear sunglasses. Be
especially careful if you ski at
twilight; your depth perception
may not be as good as it was dur-
ing the day and you could mis-
judge distances or fail to see hills
or mounds.
� Chairlift injuries � don't lean
over too far in the seat and get out
of the chair correctly to avoid fall-
ing.
� Remember to use ski etiquette
on your runs. Be on the lookout
for blind turns and debris on the
slope. Take a warm bath and do
light stretching exercises after
skiing to relieve sore muscles.
If you have questions you
would like answered in the
"Health Column" I'd like to hear
from you! Send your questions to
Mary Elesha-Adams at the Stu-
dent Health Center or call 757-
6841.
Qttje Hmt Carolinian
Serving the East Carolina campus communlly slno, 1925.
James F. J. McKee. Director of Advertising
ODN will sponsor Mexico trip
Continued from page 1
tion is the "Development Educa-
tion Program Through this pro-
gram, Zeigler said, students can
share their perspectives and
educate themselves" using films,
slideshows and newsletters con-
cerning certain underdeveloped
countries.
The third part is the "Develop-
ment Opportunities Program
Zeigler said that through this
program, students are involved in
internships where they can get
direct experience, learning from
he people about their country.
Full financial aid for overseas in-
ternships is provided for those
who need it.
The fourth part of the program
- Bike-Aid Zeigler said, "This
is the main fund raiser for intems
and overseas projects She ex-
plained that Bike-Aid isanannual
r
event in which volunteers cycle
cross-countrv at an average of 70

miles per day. She said Bike-Aid
raised $225,000 for the organiza-
tion last vear.
After Zeigler7s talk, interested
people signed a constitution offi-
cially forming an ODN chapter at
ECU. Officers were elected with
Marianne Exum as president,
Tonya Batizy as secretary and Bibi
Rosa as treasurer.
The ECU chapter's first project
is sponsoring eight students on a
workstudy trip to Puebla, Mex-
ico over Spring Break. A bake sale
in front of the Student Supply
Store Monday helped raise funds
for the trip.
The advisors for the ECU ODN
chapter are the Department of
Education's Dr. Charles Coble
and the head of Campus Minis-
tries, Dan Earnhardt.
For further information about
the chapter contact ECU's chapter
president, Marianne Exum at 757-
6271 or 752-2389.
1
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At
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10:00-5:00 M-F
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Students complete task,
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Advertising Representatives
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Adam BlankensKp
Maria Bell
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The second annual East Caro-
lina Computer Qub Program-
ming Contest was held Friday,
with five teams competing for
software prizes.
David Lamiellc, Greg Baysden,
Mark Hendrix, and Joe Norris
made up the winning team.
Each team was given six prob-
lems to be completed between
noon and 6 p.m. Friday. Judges
Dr. James Wirth, Dr. Mohammed
Tabrizi, and Dr. Ronald Johns
then decided which team com-
pleted the most programs cor-
rectly. This year's winners com-
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Hendrix said he felt the contest
was "well organized, with a lot of
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Phones
,757-6366757-657
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NORTH CAROLINA
IS VARIETY
VACATIONLAND
Call the North Carolina Travel & Tourism Office for more
information on a thousand things to do here at home. We wrote
the book on Variety Vacations - and we'll send it to your for free!
CALL 1-800-VISIT NC.
�1988 N.C. Travel Si Tourism
Spring Semester
Membership Drive
regular wasS 15.00 now $5.00
lifetime was $25.00 now $15.00
Beer Available at the New Front Bar
Open Wed Thurs Friday 6l Sat.
PB's The Latenight Place To Be
Private club for members & guest
Who Is Bob?
"FADED" LEVIS
$2.95 to $5.95
Classic Overcoats
Herring-Bone, Black
Tweeds, Plaids, etc.
$19.95 to $49.95
TRENCH
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(London Fog)
$12.95 to $14.95
Forenza
Guess
Calvin Klein
Good Selection of Name Brand
Sweaters, Skirts, Jeans and Shirts
Ruling
(CPS) � In a Jan. 13 decision,
the U.S. Supreme Court exoner-
ated a Missouri high school prin-
cipal for censoring the school
newspaper and, in the process
broadened the rules for adminis-
trators trying to control what stu-
dents publish.
The controversy arose in 1983
when Hazelwood (Mo.) High
School Principal Robert Reynolds
ordered student journalists to
pull articles about teenage preg-
nancy and divorce from The Spec-
trum.
Last week, the court ruled Rey-
nolds had not violated the stu-
dents' First Amendment rights by
doing so.
Jail-a-
ECU students and profes
are on a "most wanted list" -Phi
Sigma Pi's "most wanted list" that
is. The national honor fraten
Phi Sigma Pi and The Americar
Cancer Society are holding tl
first Jail-A-Thon Thursday on the
ECU campus.
The procedure for the Jail-A-
!
I
i
3
mmtL '
Sign language
course taught
GREENVILLE � An Introduc-
tion to the Basics oi Sign Lan-
guage will be offered by the Eas
Carolina Division of Continum;
Education Jan. 27 - Mar. 2 froi
6:30 to 8:30 p.m.
Instructor John Welch will
teach students to sign rudimer.J
tary sentences from English to
sign language as well as under
stand signed sentences
Welch, who holds a Level 2 in
terpreting Certificate from tm
North Carolina Registry of Inter
preters for the Deaf, will al�
teach the manual alphabet an
vocabulary of sign language
The class will be held on thj
ECU campus in Brewster D-209
A small tuition fee is required.
For more information on thi
seminar contact the ECU Divisioj
of Continuing Education at 7
6143, or Tony Schreiber at th
Program for Hearing Impaired
757-6729.





arolfnian
sine 1925.
r of Advertising
�sentatives
;so
kens) .p
RTISING
i
-
� i
NG RATES
5 6309
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
re
We wrote
: free!
RE-
CONCERT
FTY
House
�OHCEtT
anted
Ke Door
Ruling broadens school power
JANUARY 26, 1988 3
(CPS) � In a Jan. 13 decision,
the U.S. Supreme Court exoner-
ated a Missouri high school prin-
cipal for censoring the school
newspaper and, in the process,
broadened the rules for adminis-
trators trying to control what stu-
dents publish.
The controversy arose in 1983,
when Hazelvvood (Mo.) High
School Principal Robert Reynolds
ordered student journalists to
pull articles about teenage preg-
nancy and divorce from The Spec-
trum.
Last week, the court ruled Rey-
nolds had not violated the stu-
dents' First Amendment rights by
doing so.
"School officials did not evince
any intent to open the pages of
Spectrum to indiscriminate use
by its student reporters or editors,
or by the student body generally
justice Byron R. White wrote in
the majority opinion.
"Instead, they reserved the fo-
rum for its intended purpose, as a
supervised learning experience
for journalism students. Accord-
ingly, school officials were en-
titled to regulate the contents of
Spectrum in any reasonable man-
ner he said.
The decision, in concluding
Reynolds acted reasonably, did
not use the same standard of re-
view used by the court in a land-
mark 1969 decision that said pub-
lic schools may curtail students'
free speech rights only when the
student expression is materially
disruptive or invades the rights of
others. In that case, the court said
a high school acted wrongly when
it banned students from wearing
anti-war armbands.
The 1969 standard, White said,
"need not also be the standard for
determining when a school may
refuse to lend its name and re-
sources to the dissemina .on of
public expression.
"Educators do not offend the
First Amendment by exercising
control over the style and content
of student speech in school-spon-
sored expressive activities so long
as their actions are reasonably
related to legitimate pedagogical
concerns White continued. "A
school must be able to take into
account the emotional maturity of
the intended audience in deter-
mining whether to disseminate
student speech on potentially
sensitive topics
The dissenting judges � jus-
tices William J. Brennan, Thur-
good Marshall and Harry A.
Blackmun � blasted the decision
as condoning "thought control
adding, "Such unthinking con-
tempt for individual rights is in-
tolerable
Jail-a-Thon held Thursday
ECU students and professors
are on a most wanted list" � Phi
Sigma Pi's "most wanted list" that
is. The national honor fraternity
Phi Sigma Pi and The American
Cancer Society are holding their
first Jail-A-Thon Thursday on the
ECU campus.
The procedure for the Jail-A-
Thon is as follows: A $20 donation
will be made for the mock "arrest"
of a participant. Then, ECU Public
Safety officers or members of Phi
Sigma Pi wearing an l.D. badge or
arm band will make the arrests.
The participant will be taken to
"jail" at the ECU Student Store
where thev can make free phone
calls to post their "bond
The fraternity, which has raised
money in the past for organiza-
tions such as Easter Seals and the
Heart Fund, hopes to raise at least
$1,000 from the Jail-A-Thon. The
organization raising the most
"bail" will be awarded a plaque.
All money raised will stay in Pitt
County and go towards cancer
research and education.
Professors, and even Chancel-
lor Eakin, are eligible for the Jail-
A-Thon, so you never know, they
could be calling you to bail them
out.
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Next to Chicos in the Georgetown Shops
Sign language
course taught
GREENVILLE � An Introduc-
tion to the Basics of Sign Lan-
guage will be offered by the East
Carolina Division of Continuing
Education Jan. 27 - Mar. 2 from
6:30 to 8:30 p.m.
Instructor John Welch will
teach students to sign rudimen-
tary sentences from English to
sign language as well as under-
stand signed sentences.
Welch, who holds a Level 2 In-
terpreting Certificate from the
North Carolina Registry of Inter-
preters for the Deaf, will also
teach the manual alphabet and
vocabulary of sign language.
The class will be held on the
ECU campus in Brewster D-208.
A small tuition fee is required.
For more information on this
seminar contact the ECU Division
of Continuing Education at 757-
6143, or Tony Schreiber at the
Program for Hearing Impaired at
757-6729.
SINGERS � DANCERS � INSTRUMENTALISTS
TECHNICIANS � VARIETY PERFORMERS
Kings Productions, the world's 1 producer of
live entertainment, is holding auditions for
?he spectacular 1988 season at KINGS
DOMINION, Richmond, Virginia.
Pay is good and obs are plenty (we'll even
provide one round trip airfare if you're hired to
work at a park over 250 miles from your home).
Make your audition a show we can't do without!
GREENVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA
Friday, January 29
East Carolina University, A. J. Fletcher Music Building�Recital Hall
Singers: 1-2 PM, Dancers & Instrumentalists 3-4 PM
Specialty Acts, Technicians: 1-4 PM
RICHMOND, VIRGINIA
Saturday, January 30
Kings Dominion, Mason Dixon Music Hall
Singers: 2-4 PM, Dancers 5-6 PM, Instrumentalists: 4-6 PM
Specialty Acts, Technicians: 2-6 PM
Healthy
Resolution
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5il� ?Ea0t QIar0ltman
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Daniel Maurer, cmmimw
Clay Deanhardt, Managing Etor
JAMES F.J. MCKEE, Director ofAJverhsmg
TlM CHANDLER, Spurts E4tor
Jot in Carter, f �&
Michelle Ekglakd, end Manager
Debbie Stevens,
JEFF PARKER,suf illustrator
TOM VURR, Circulation Manager
Mike Upci iurci i, pro. -����
JOHN W. MEDLIN, Art Director
MAC CLARK, Business Manager
January 26, 188
OPINION
Page 4
Ruling is dangerous reminder
The recent Supreme Court deci-
sion in the case of Hazelwood
School District v. Kulheimer which
effectively revokes first amendment
rights for high school newspaper, is
a frightening travesty made even
more remarkable because of its tim-
ing.
1987 was the year the U.S. cele-
brated the 200th birthday of the U.S.
j
Constitution, that governing docu-
ment which protects the rights of
American citizens and provides for
the individual liberties to which we
all have a right. If the Hazelwood
decision is any indication, 1988 is the
year we forget all that and allow Big
Brother into the American way of
life.
The decision, which has been de-
nounced by educators and journal-
ists alike from across the country,
makes it possible for high school
administrators to say what can and
cannot be printed in newspapers
printed by journalism classes. It sets
a precedent that would allow a high
school principal to remove any ar-
ticle from a newspaper which he or
she found unappealing, distasteful,
dangerous or otherwise subversive.
And with that momentous deci-
sion, we may have all lost. As the
decision is written, and especially in
reference to a footnote to the deci-
sionstating that rulings about colle-
giate freedom of the press must be
considered separately from the
Hazelwood case, it seems that col-
lege newspapers such as The East
Carolinian will stay free from ad-
ministrative control.
But for how long? The Hazelwood
decision overturned an earlier Su-
preme Court decision that granted
first amendment protection to high
school newspapers. If today's court
feels it can overturn that ruling, a
what is to keep it from deciding I
administrators should have control
over campus newspapers?
There are a number ot cases, in-
cluding Arrington v. Taylor, Kania
v. Fordham, Schiff v. Williams and
Joyner v. Whiting, which hold up
the right to freedom of the press for
the college newspaper. We must not
allow any court to dismiss those
precedents with one fell swoop, as
the Supreme Court has done in the
Hazelwood case.
The Hazelwood decision is not
only a violation of student's rights, it
is a detriment to the education of
future journalists and can serve as a
deterrent to journalistic curiosity.
The decision comes as a reminder
that today, even some 200 years after
the passing of the Constitution, we
must still fight to preserve the rights
for which many of our ancestors
died. Big Brother is alive and well in
America.
Campus Forum
Student bites Bern back
To the editor:
Bern McCrady's hysterical Jan. 21
letter ("Former writer attacks the
right with biting comments") was an
appallingly immature and pitiful at-
tempt at attacking the conservative
College Republicans of this campus.
I could not believe, while reading
this incredible letter, that it was writ-
ten by a person that has already
graduated from college! It was so
childish! Come now, Bernie, do you
think that calling conservatives "Nazi
supporters" and "mindless tools" is
going to help the liberal cause? Of
course not. I hope you read the letter
in TODAY'S paper that conservatives
wrote to the liberals, asking that liber-
als stop calling conservatives names
and using other means of getting
around directly addressing issues.
McCrady accuse the College Re-
publicans of "demonstrating UN-
PARALLELED ignorance and intol-
erance I think that it is very clear to
anyone that read his letter where the
REAL ignorance and intolerance lies.
Let's quit this name-calling and
personal attacks on conservatives,
Bernie. You are an embarrassment to
your fellow liberals who are still ECU
students. If you want to discuss the
issues, fine, but please stop this un-
profitable, hysterical name-calling
which does nothing but hurt the lib-
eral cause. . � w w, n
Derek T. McWilhams
Senior
Geography
Liberty weeps for court's Hazelwood ruling
To the Editor:
I have just finished reading the
majority and dissenting opinions of
Supreme Court ruling in the case
of Hazelwood School District v.
meier and am disturbed by what
I've read. With one fell swoop the
Court overturned previous rulings
that recognized students' rights of
expression, abolished students'
claims to the First Amendment, and
revealed to young people that this
nation is not the haven of freedom it
purports itself to be.
Writing for the majority in the 5-3
vote, Justice Byron H. White held that
"the First Amendment rights of stu-
dents in the public schools are not
automatically co-extensive with the
rights of adults in other settings
White's arguments stated that al-
though the students who wrote and
edited the school newspaper Spec-
trum had earlier printed a statement
of policy that laid claim to First
Amendment rights, neither Principal
Revnolds nor the Hazelwood School
District were bound to uphold that
claim to freedom of the press.
Justice William J. Brennan strongly
dissented with the majority stating,
"The Court today teaches youth to
discount important principles of our
government as mere platitudes The
dissent pointed out that the
majority's arguments would in effect
give school administrators the au-
thority to stifle any form of "school-
sponsored" student expression that
THEY deem inappropriate. Justice
Brennan astutely pointed out that
such thought control is frighteningly
reminiscent of Orwell's Big Brother.
This case did not deal with the cor-
rection of student writing or the al-
teration of student writing but the
censorship approved the questioned
articles (not to mention the four
"innocent" articles that were axed
because they were on the same
pages). Perhaps the articles were not
the best-wTitten, but why does that
give a high-school principal the au-
thority to ignore students' constitu-
tional rights and censor their work?
Why were earlier Supreme Court
rulings in the cases of Tinker v. Des
Moines Independent Community
School District and Scoville v. Board
of Education, the latter of which dealt
specifically with a student-published
newspaper, overturned?
The tragedy of this ruling is far-
reaching. The majority has included
theatrical productions and other
forms of student expression in its
ruling. (Watch Out, drama classes).
The school can no longer be consid-
ered a fount of student-developed
ideals; it is now a repository of state
platitudes. And how will students be
affected? They will not mature to
form a nation that progresses with
diversity of thought. Instead, they
will grow up and form a nation under
thought control by the means of
stifled expression. McCarthy, Stalin,
and Hitler would have loved it, but
Lady Liberty weeps for us all, espe-
cially the little ones.
David E. Webb
Graduate Student
English
No more names
To the editor:
We, the conservatives of ECU, are
ready this semester, as never before,
to tackle the political, economic, so-
cial, moral and foreign policy issues
that involve our great country. Last
semester, we offered logical, easy-to-
understand, and consistent positions
on a variety of issues. Campus liberals
responded with personal attacks
("you insulted me "you never listen
to OUR side "you are just a second-
grade name caller "you don't re-
spect me etc.) or diversionary tactics
("you're oversimplifying the issues
"you don't argue professionally
enough "you just don't see the big
picture "you're not objective
enough etc.). In short, they re-
sponded just as one would expect
liberals to respond when faced with
issues they don't seem to want to deal
with directly.
But NO MORE. This semester, it's
going to be different. We're not going
to let the liberals on this campus get
away with answering the questions
and issues we raise with a lot of
ambiguous mumbo-jumbo, name
calling, or issue clouding.
The liberals keep saying that we
conservatives should be willing to
listen to the opposite point of view.
Yet, when we honestly want to hear
their views, they resort to the tactics
listed above. Kind of funny, isn't it?
Look, libs, we wanted to listen to your
point of view all last semester. We
wrote letters expressing our views
and attacking yours, sometimes
strongly, in hopes that you would
really give us some meaningful, logi-
cal tfT ents to support your side.
But of co rse, you did not.
If s also kind of ironic that the
inthplihPralsaccusedusofdoine
last semester (name-calling, issue-
clouding, etc.) are the very things that
THEY did and do. What's more, at the
same time, we conservatives did not
and do not do those things.
It needs to be made clear that when
the liberals on this campus accuse us
of calling them names or insulting
them personally, they're dead wrong.
We believe that the positions of the
liberal agenda are illogical, anti-
American and destructive, and we'll
describe them accordingly. But in no
way are we vigilantes out to "get"
certain libs on this campus. The issues
and the questions we raise against the
liberal agenda have nothing whatso-
ever to do with how we may or may
not feel about particular individuals.
Last semester, one lib accused us of
"not respecting liberals as human
beings How ridiculous! Look, libs,
we respect your personal worth as
human beings, and whaf s more, we
respect your ability to think, make
decisions, and reach conclusions
about issues. We might think your
positions are crazy and, in some in-
stances, dangerous, but that belief has
nothing to do with how we view you
as fellow human beings!
We want to see liberal positions
logicaly and clearly described and
defended, in black and white, on this
page, for all ECU students to see. And
we conservatives will do likewise, as
wedid last semester. We're more than
willing to hear your side on the issues.
It is time and we are waiting.
Two major issues we would like to
get some feedback on:
1- Liberals would save the life of a
child rapist and murderer who has
killed twenty people (they are against
capital punishment), and yet are
more than willing to endorse the
slaughter of unborn babies who are
guilty of nothing (they are pro-abor-
tion). We would like to see them logi-
cally defend these two simultaneous
positions.
2- The Nicaraguan Sandinistas
have admitted that there is a Soviet-
Cuban-Nicaraguan plan to shred the
Arias Peace Plan and to export Com-
munism throughout Central Amer-
ica. In light of this, we'd like to see the
libs defend their anti-Contra position,
and to see what alternatives to aiding
the Contras they offer.
ECU College Republicans
No Contras
To the editor.
On Feb. 3 and 4 the Senate and
House will vote on whether to send
$14 million to the Contra Guerrillas in
Nicaragua. This is the pro-contra lo-
byists' last ditch effort at getting
money for the contras from the
Democratically controlled Congress.
If the lobbyists fail there is very little
possibility that this Congress will
EVER offer any support to the Con-
tras. This would be a major step to-
wards a U.S. foreign policy that toler-
ated and accepted the existance of the
Sandinista government.
The controversy in the Congress
rests mainly on three points:
1. Does the United States have the
right to dominate the internal affairs
of another country?
and
2. What Are the national security
issues involved?
and
3. What are the real intentions of the
Sandinista government AND the real
intentions of the contra guerrillas?
As far as 1 goes, I would say that,
no, we don't have the right to domi-
nate other countries. The Democratic
Party generally agrees that we don't
have that right. The United Nations
agrees that we don't have that right.
And International Law says that we
don't have that right.
As far as 2 goes, no one believes
that the tiny poor nation of Nicaragua
itself in anyway is a threat to the U.S.
What people fear is the presence of
the Soviet Union and the presence of
possibly an even greater threat to the
powers-that-be, revolutionary fer-
vor. These two presences are not to be
taken lightly and heed must be paid to
the warnings of the Republicans on
these points. But, we also must not
close our eyes as to why the Soviet
Union has been invited down there
and why the revolutionary fervor
exists to begin with. The reasons are
clear. From the mid 1930s until the
late 1970s Nicaragua lived under the
Somoza dictatorship. The U.S. sent
the marines into Nicaragua in the
19305 to put him into power, and it is
very safe to assume that the CIA
helped keep him and his family in
power for those 40 years. During that
time there was tremendous poverty
and inequality, thus the revolution,
and thus the presence of the Soviet
Union.
The United States, following the
strategy of the Truman doctrine kept
the Stalinist Soviet Union literally
from tihinr mrr firmr anil mirh nf
Europe at the end of WWII. They did
it through large scale economic aid. It
worked and gained friends for the
U.S not enemies. The same strategy
could work in Central America. Our
present strategy clearly is not.
As far as 3 goes, the intentions of
the Sandinistas and the Contras are
complex. The Sandinistas say they
want social equality, want demo-
cratic elections and are willing to stop
receiving aid from the Soviet Union
and stop supporting revolutionary
guerrilla groups in Central America
They have agreed to this under the
Arias Peace Plan. There are reasons to
question their sincerity. But then
again they have never been given a
chance to prove it. U.S. economic
sanctions and the Contra guerrillas
prevent them that chance. The Con-
tras on the other hand are even more
questionable. Many of their leaders
come directly from the old Somoza
government. Much of their supplies
comes from the CIA. Some say that
they arc merely a mercenary army set
up by the CIA and the remnants of the
Somoza regime. That may be true. But
then again they may actually have
large scale popular support. Either
way both the Contras and the Sandin-
istas at least say they want social jus-
tice and good relations with the U.S.
Perhaps the question is, who
should decide the future of Nicara-
gua, the VS. or the Nicaraguans
themselves? Ideally it should be the
Nicaraguans. At any rate, there is
much evidence that they have already
chosen, and that they have chosen the
Sandinistas. Our foreign policy
should allow them that choice and
support them in it. The history of the
post-WWII era shows that we could
win the support of the Sandinistas. If
the Sandinistas failed to follow
through with their reforms then that
would be another situation. But they
nave never been given a chance. To
send $14 million dollars to the Contra
guerrillas would continue to deny the
ijandinistas an opportunity to prove
themselves ad would continue to
aeny the VS. a chanceof building real
allies in Central America.
rI!He is next week- Write your
U�!?Sman � � The address
is in the phone book.
Walter Blades
Sophomore
Accounting
Freshm
(CPS) � This years fresl
are more interested in teacl
careers than their predecess
but it's because they're afti i
money and job securi
better schools � the rtauoi
gest survey oi student attitu
nas found.
In fact, a record numbe i
freshmen "5 6 pero
named "being very well off finan-
ially" as an important I f .
the annual surve) f 29 001
.�ear collegians by the An i
Council on Education and
Jniversity of - la at
ingeles.
The survey ils - und
more students describ
lvesaslitx i
cbllege and high s h -
Education programs n i ide-
iuate, and freshmen :
�u n in government finant
rjrograms has si
sfears of decline.
On the other hai
two-fifths of this year -
r 39 4 percent idei I l
oping a meanir
lfe a an ess ntia
lifegoal, the lowest - �
history, down fr rr 10.6
and 82.9 percent 1967
"These trends over t
ears said Dr k
� the UCLA Gradu
Education and the d rector of
Irons joins
GREENVILLE �
Irons II oi Ra
the University of 'oi
law school, will be
sitv attomery for I
University eff( :t ir 25
appointment was apj i
day by the UNC Board
nors and announced b Or
ard Eakin, ECU charw
Irons.
s
will
si: CO'
Smith joins
microbiology
GREENVILLE � Dr. C
Jeffrey Smith has joined the I
uity at the East Carohna U. n
sitv School oi Medianv assV
tant professor in the Departm
of Microbiology and Immui
ogy.
He was a fellow at the National
Institute oi Allergy and Infectious
Diseases in Frederick, Md K I
assuming his faculty app
ment.
The Pennsylvania native
ceived his undergraduate ed'
tion at Lycoming College in V il
amsport, Ta and completed,
master's degree in microl
with a concentration in ecol i.
I ong Island University and I
C.W. Tost Center in Greem
N.Y. He also holds a d
degree in mierobiolog iron
University of Illinois. Urbana
and has completed post doctoral
studies at the Virginia Com
wealth University and Med
College of Virginia in Richrro
His professional associatio
include membership in th
American Society tor Microl
ogy.
1
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Stereo �Mf,
um
n back
lerancelies.
name-calling and
conservatives,
irrassment to
are still ECU
d -cuss the
p this un-
name-calling
g but hurt the Hb-
McWilliams
Senior
Geography
fhey did
m c aid. It
- the
same strategy
:a. Our
mentions oi
the Contras are
s say they
want demo-
g tostop
ot Union
.� nary
America.
under the
r ; sons to
But then
given a
nomic
tra guerrillas
Hie Con-
hand are even more
�heir leaders
the old Somoza
their supplies
Tie sav that
nary army set
e remnants of the
me. That mav be true. But
i tually have
pport. Either
?Cortrasand theSandin-
ant social jus-
Mth the U.S.
on is, who
future oi Nicara-
e icaraguans
it should be the
At any rate, there is
e that they have already
at they have chosen the
Our foreign policy
w them that choice and
Km in it. The history of the
I era shows that we could
I rt of the Sandinistas. If
Miistas failed to follow
pth their reforms then that
nother situation. But they
been given a chance. To
fillion dollars to the Contra
wild continue to deny the
an opportunity to prove
and would continue to
IS a chanceof building real
ptral America.
is next week. Write your
�this week. The address
'nebook.
Walter Blades
Sophomore
Accounting

THE EAST CAROLINIAN 1ANUARY 26,1968 5
Freshmen want to be teachers
(CPS) �This year's freshmen
are more interested in teaching
careers than their predecessors,
but it's because they're after
money and job security � not
better schools � the nation's big
gest survey of student attitudes
has found.
In fact, a record number of
freshmen � 75.6 percent
named "being very well off finan-
cially" as an important life goal in
the annual survey oi 290,000 first-
vear collegians by the American
Council on Education and the
University of California at Los
Angeles.
The survey also found that
rhore students describe them-
selves as liberal than in past years,
cbllege and high school AIDS
education programs are inade-
quate, and freshmen participa
tion in government financial aid
programs has stabilized after six
wars of decline.
On the other hand, less than
two-fifths of this year's freshmen
- 39.4 percent - - identify "devel-
oping a meaningful philosphy of
life" as an essential or important
life goal, the lowest in the survey's
history, down from 40.6 in 1986
and 82.9 percent 1967.
"These trends over the past 20
vears, " said Dr. Alexander Astin
of the UCLA Graduate School oi
Education and the director of the
study, "suggest a gradual but
profound shift not only in stu-
dents' values but also in the val-
ues of the larger society
Students, added study associ-
ate director Dr. Kenneth C. Green
seem to be switching from techni-
cal fields.
A greater number � 8.1 percent
than in prior years plan to be-
come teachers. Green reported,
mostly because "the salaries are
better, the jobs are there
However, Aslin noted, the new
interest in teaching still is far be-
low the all time high recorded in
1968, when 23.5 percent of the
entering freshmen expressed in-
terest in teaching careers.
Green added that women's
goals are changing, too. More
women freshman now want to
become doctors than those aim-
ing to become nurses.
Business continues to attract
growing numbers of students of
both genders. Still the most pre-
ferred career among college fresh-
man, business reached another
all-time high in the fall of 1987,
rising to 24.6 percent, up from 24.1
last ear.
'The number of students who
consider themselves liberal in-
creased slightly again this year.
Some 22.2 percent oi the nation's
first-year collegians described
themselves as political liberals,
up from 22 percent in fall, 1986.
In 1971, 35.3 percent of Ameri-
can freshmen said they were lib-
eral.
At the other end of the political
spectrum, the proportion of "con-
servative" and "far right" fresh-
man changed little in recent years,
accounting for about one-fifth of
the freshmen population.
Most freshmen � 56 percent �
described themselves as "middle
of the road
But despi tc what they call them-
selves, this year's freshmen en-
dorse a number of traditionally
liberal values. More than 58 per-
cent support legal abortion.
Three-fourths oppose increased
military spending and almost half
agree colleges should not invest
endowment funds in companies
that do business in South Africa.
Green speculated freshmen are
reluctant to call themselves "lib-
eral" even though they hold lib-
eral ideals because the word "has
fallen into disfavor. It denotes an
impotence
In some areas, however, stu-
dents have indeed become more
conservative, Green said. They
are less opposed to the death
penalty then their predecessors,
and most support laws prohibit-
ing homosexual relations.
Astin thought "this continuing
support for laws outlawing
homosexuality may reflect the
growing public concern about
AIDS
Yet AIDS fears haven't cooled
students' interest in sex. The pro-
portion of freshmen who agree
that "if two people really like each
other it's all right for them to have
sex even if they have known each
other for only a short time"
reached a new high of 51.9 per-
cent.
"This suggests that while
young people may be concerned
about AIDS, they may not be
adequately informed about the
virus and their potential nsk to
exposure Astin said. "Indeed,
you can look at these data and
think that students have a 'can't
happen to me' attitude about this
disease
On the financial aid front, more
freshmen � 17.5 percent � got
Pell Grants, up from 16.9 percent
in 1986but still well below the 31.5
percent level of 1980.
Some 22 percent of the fresh-
men surveyed had taken out
Guaranteed Student Loans, a
drop from last year's 25.4 percent.
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Irons joins ECU med. school staff
GREENVILLE � Ben Gibson
Irons 11 oi Raleigh, a graduate of
the University of North Carolina
law school, will become univer-
sity attornery for East Carolina
University effective Jan. 25. Irons
appointment was approved Fri-
day by the UNC Board of Gover-
nors and announced by Dr. Rich-
ard Eakin, ECU chancellor.
Iron?. 38, will succeed Dr
Smith joins
microbiology
GREENVILLE � Dr. Charles
effrcy Smith has joined the fVic-
uity at the East Carolina Univer-
sity School of Medicine'as assis-
lant professor in the Department
f Microbiology and Immunol-
He was a fellow at the National
Institute oi Allergy and Infectious
Diseases in Frederick, Md before
assuming his faculty appoint-
ment.
The Pennsylvania native re-
ceived his undergraduate educa-
tion at Lycoming College in Wil-
iamsport, Ta and completed a
master's degree in microbiology
vith a concentration in ecology at
I ong Island University and the
C.W. Post Center in Grcenvale,
.Y. He also holds a doctorate
degree in microbiology from the
University oi Illinois, Urbana, 111
and has completed post-doctoral
studies at the Virginia Common-
alth University and Medical
College of Virginia in Richmond.
His professional associations
include membership in the
American Society for Microbiol-
ogy.
David R. Stevens who is retiring
after 17 years oi service in the
post. Stevens also held faculty
appointments at ECU, first in the
School oi Business and later in
correctional services.
Irons has served for the past five
years as senior administrative
assistant to the Secretary of the
N.C. Department of Corrections.
He served for eight years previ-
ously on the staff of the state's
Attorney General and held the
postition of associate attorney
general.
He is a Phi Beta Kappa graduate
of UNC-Chapel Hill and received
his law degree in 1974. His ap-
pointment to the ECU adminis-
trative post followed the recom-
mendations of a search commit-
tee.
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know Mrt � will tw
(wit otterrtps??l

Best Location in
Oaytona
Don r let 3 ooor lonjtion rum your
trip (the Oaytona strip is
23 mites long!)
Shouting Oistance
from Everything
ftalap ton rarturmb sxpes wi
� anartx not a ta�i ride
away, like other trips)
Top of the Line
Luxury Coaches
' tot MM CMMrtaMl party
trip to rlQT'fa
Goby 214 or 216
Slay Dorm or Call
Lisa
at 758-8888
or Megan
at 758-8887
Meet At Slay Dorm Lobby January 21st at 5 p.m. for more details
Pool Deck Parties
Every Day
fr MKft MJMtt Dddt�x m
Qarttma Beach'
You might find 3 cheaper trip
but why risk your
Spring Break C3sfi on i
cheap imitation"
CALIFORNIA TANNING
The Best Tan In Town!
Start those Spring Break Tans NOW
Look like you've already
BEEN TO THE BEACH
Great Spring Break Specials!
CALIFORNIA TANNING SALON
The Best Tan � The Best Service
THE BEST DEAL
Call Today 355-7858
First visit free with valid ECU ID.
California
Tanning Salon
608 Arlington Blvd. Suite A
Greenville - 355-7858
One coupon per person
�f JAZZ
BAND
'?i
3r
�i 'V
i�
The Happiest Show of the Year!
Sunday. February 7, 1988
3:00 p.m.
Wright Auditorium
East Carolina University
Tickets available at: The Central Ticket Office
Mendenhall Student Center
(919) 757-6611, Ext. 266
Sponsored by the Student Union Special Concerts Committee
-
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mi mi ��� �w�-�-






THE EAST CARPI IMAM
JANUARY 26,1988
Classifieds
HELP WANTED
TUTOR NEEDED for CHEM 2620
ASAP! Please call 758-4934
NOW ACCEPTING applications for
counselors, a waterfront director, and
assistant swim instructors. Friendly Dav
Camp is a summer camp for mentally and
physically handicapped children and
adults. Please write or call: The Special
Populations Program, P.O. Box 590,
Raleigh. N.C 27602. (919) 755-6832
PERSONAL CARE attendant m ex
change tor tree room and board in a nice
2 bedroom 2 bath house Will need 312-
4 hours work per dav, 7 davs a week
Located 12 miles outside of town. Call Joy
roster at 746-2588. 746-3513 or 758-2399
HELP WANTED: Part time interior de-
sign student - send resume to: Designer,
3010 East 10th Street, Greenville. N.C
SI YT FIVE 4-11 camp summer jobs now
open. Five locations in the state with
many interesting program areas. Excel
lent training provided Mr. Florv will be
recruiting at Memorial Gym on ECU
campus on January 25 Come by and see
what a grej experience you can have.
HELP WANTED: Part-time employee to
distnbute materials and do odd jobs
Must have a vehicle. Call 752-5717.
ACCOUNTING ASSISTANT: Gain
experience in small business accounting
operations. Must have basic accounting
and typing skills 15-20 hours. Schedule
nej� Send resume to: 3010 East 10th Street,
Greenville. N G
FEMALE ROOMMATE needed immedi
atdy for roomy, 2 bedroom townhouse
5167.50 per month plus 12 utilities. No
deposit required - call 752-7662.
ROOM FOR RENT: Male, female, non
smoker would like to share large house 11
2 blocks from campus. WasherDryer.
Fully furnished. Single roomdouble
room. If you would like to see the house,
please call Ronnie at 757-0202 leave mes-
sage.
HOUSEMATE wanted. Prefer grad stu-
dent or responsible senior. $150month
and 12 utilities SI 50 damage deposit, 15
minutes from campus. Call 758-6998.
FOR SALE
A Beautiful Place to Live
� All New �
�And Ready To Kent
UNIVERSITY APARTMENTS
2899 K. Sih Sir. i
�Ih ated Near ECU
�Near Major Shopping Centers
�A. rasa From Highway l�i:o: Station
1 imrti d Offer � S27S a month
Contat i J. T or Tommy Wtihama
756-7815 or 830-1937
Offia e ojicn - Apt 8. 12 - 5:30 j m
�AZALEA GARDENS-
Clean and quiet one bedioom furnished
apartments, energy efficient, free water and
sewer, opttona washers, dryers, cask 1
Couples or stages only. $195 a month. 6
month lease. MOBILE HOME RENTALS
couples or singles. Apartment and mobile
homes in Azalea Gardens near Hrook Valley
County Club
Contact J.T. or Tommy Williams
756 7815 "
FOR RENT
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted to share
nice two bedroom apartment on Library
Street. S125.00month (includes heatO
plus I 2 electricity and phone. Call 752-
779$
MALE ROOMMATE needed: 2 bedroom
apartment Divide rent and utilities bv 13.
Tar River Apartments, 105 oak 4 Call
Doug or Matt at 75&-T952
RIN'GCOLD TOWERS: Apartments for
rent Furnished. Contact Hollie Si-
monowich at 752-2So?
ROOMMATE NEEDED: 2 Wildwood
Villas Will have own room. $112.50 per
month plus 1 4 utilities Call 758-5513
NORTH MYRTLE BEACH
GROUP OR HOUSE PARTIES
SPRING BREAK OR SUMMER
RENTALS
1-800-334-4152 OR
803-249-3964
HORIZON REALITY
P.O. BOX 749
N. MYRTLE BCH SC 29597
TONY VAUGHN BIC
Jimmy BufTett and
Jimci Taylor Fans
CtOT�- ct-t the tt'iaohm vsi rr u,
Mark Johnson
Wed. Jan 27. 1988 10 p m 1 a rr
1 10 E 4th Street 752-5855
CAROLINA GRILL CAFE - Good home
cooked food Welcome Back-To-School
special: A complete breakfast - $1.49 tax;
A complete lunch $2.60 tax. 907 Dick-
inson Avenue. 3 blocks from ECU. Call
752-1188 for quick call-ins.
SOUND MIXTURES D.J. Service is back
in Greenville! Back with more equip-
ment, more experience, and even better
sound quality. For more information,
don't hesitate to call Bob at 752-4916.
PARTY ANIMALS Great for birthdays
or any occasion Gorilla-grams, Gator-
prams, Penguin tor-hire, balloons deliv-
ered in costume Deliveries on or off
campus Call Chip Py at 830-1823.
ECU - For the best tan The best service -
The best deal - Start Spring Break early.
Call California Tanning Today - 355-
7858!
FOR SALE: 26" ladies 10 speed bike with
child carrier and a 20" girls bike (excellent
condition). Call Debbie at 756-6333.
GOLF CLUBS FOR SALE: Hogan Radials
3-9 irons, PW, SW, 1-3-5 Woods S200. Male
clubs only one year old Call 752-02191.
ALPHA Kappa Alpha Sorority, Inc. will
have a bake sale at the bookstore on Janu-
ary 27,1988. Please come out and give your
support.
ECU - Don't be white during Spring Break
- tan now. Great specials Call California
Tanning Salon today at 355-7858.
IS IT TRUE you can buy jeeps for $44
through the U.S. government? Get the facts
today! Call 1-312-742-1142 Ext. 5271-A
PERSONALS
TRACY LYNN TUTEN - You little vixon
you. Can't wait to see you tonight at litle
sister rush. Sincerely, Your Secret Ad-
mirer.
THETA CHI'S: Congratulations to our
newest Brothers: Brad, Barry, Phil and
Gary.
LOST: 14 karat gold nugget bracelet.
Special gift from parents Reward will
be given, please call if found at 752-1922.
AMANDA JERNIGAN Yes it is true,
the Phi Tau little sisters will be "super"
again this semester. With vou at The
1 lolm, it will sure be an incredible
semester. Love ya lots, YBB.
AZD'S: Thanks for all your help with
rush. You girls arc great! Love, the Phi
Taus.
Announcements
STUDENTTFACHFRS
Spring Semester Student Teachers -
I Student Teaching Teachers meeting
will be held on Jan 26. 4pm in I lendnx
Theatre, Mendenhall
WORKSTUDY FT ir.TRT F
International Studies and Scholar-
ships needs several work study students
to fill clerk psitions. Duties include an-
swering telephones, running errands,
light clerical work, and other duties as
needed. Must possess a good attitude.
Contact Mr. Sven VanBaars or Ms. Knsti
Pascarella at 757-65904 or apply at
Brewster, A-117.
JOBS
Dept of Athletics needs more tutors
immediatley in the following areas: sci-
ences, business, for. lang, math, eng-
lish, geology, geography, philosophv
Looking for upperclassmen grad. stu-
dents; good pay, great experience. Call
-7-6053 for more info.
DIVE CLUB
There will be a meeting on Thurs.
Feb. 4 at 7p.m. in Mendenhall rooms 8D,
F and F. We are Key West Bound. Those
interested should )oin us at the meeting.
Everyone is invited.
CATHOLIC NEWMAN
All r.ew students - Welcome. Sunday
Masses are at 11 30 am, Bio. Bldg Rm
103 and 9 pm at lhe Newman Center
Wed. night Mass 5:33 pm, followed by a
fellowship dinner Tues. 7:30 pm there
will be a series of talks. Thurs. 8:30 pm
Bible study We are located near the
bottom of College Hill and 10th street
(953 E Tenth st.) 757-3760. For more
info. Contact Teresa Lee at 752-9910.
FUN WITH PANTYHOSE
Wed. night at 5pm at the Methodist
Student Center (510 E 5th, across from
Garrett Dorm) , learn how to use dis-
carded or defective pantyhose as a
means of teaching children, playing
games or recreation with someone who
is wheelchair bound. Afterwards, enjoy
a delicious ai you can eat home cooked
meal and fellowship. The meal is $2 at
the door, $1.50 in advance. Call 758-2030
for reservations. Sponsored by Presby-
terian and Methodist Campus Minis-
tries.
SAVE THOSE WRAPPER
Deposit all empty Shcklets Natural
Flavor Gum packs and Doritos Brand
Cool Ranch flavor tortilla chip bags in the
U. S. College Comedy Competition dis-
plays located in the Student Book Store
lobby and Mendenhall. ECU could win a
free comedy concert if we collect the most
wrappers.
GMAT
The Graduate Management Admis-
sion Test (GMAT) will be offered at ECU
on Saturday, March 19,1988. Application
blanks are to be completed and mailed to
GMAT, Educational Testing Service, Box
966-R, Princeton, NJ 08540. Applications
must be postmarked no later than Feb. 16,
1988. Applications may be obtained from
the ECU Testing Center, Room 105
Speight Bulding, ECU.
KERYGMA
A Bible stud for those who are serious
about studying the Bible. Weekly meet-
ings (tentatively Tues. afternoon) will be
scheduled to accomodate those who are
interested Kerygma is an interdenomi-
national program sponsored by Presby-
terian Campus Ministry. For more infor.
Call Mike at 752-7240. "
PRIME TIME
Sponsored by Campus Crusade for
Christ. Meets Thurs. 730 pm at Brewster
C 103. Join us for biblical teaching, fun,
and fellowship. Bring your friends.
LLQ
The International Language Organi-
zation will have its first meeting of the
semester on Tues Jan 26 at 4pm in
Brewster C 304. All students interested in
cross-cultural understanding, foreign
languages, international connections are
invited. More infor contact Patricia Car-
dona at 758-8818 or CO Foreign Langs,
and Lits 757-6232, Brew A. 427.
COFFEEHOUSE
The Coffeehouse is holding auditions
for interested bands and musicians to
perform in the Coffeehouse Under-
ground - Mendenhall. Registration forms
mav be obtained in Rm. 234 Mendenhall.
Auditions 2 by Friday, Feb. 5 at 8 pm.
Free adm. :ion - open to the public
EDUCATION MAJORS
The ECU Chapter of the NC Associa-
tion of Educators will hold a meeting
Wed. Jan 27 at 4pm in Speight 301. Dr.
I lawk will be our guest speaker. Prob-
lems first year teachers encounter will be
addressed and ways to prevent and deal
with mem. Everyone is encouraged to
attend. Refreshments will be served.
CO-REC BOWLING
Registration for Intramural Co-rec
bowling will be held Jan. 27 at 6pm in MG
102. For more infor. call 757-6387.
ECU GOSPEL CHOIR
The ECU gospel choir holds rehears-
als ever Wed. at 5 pm. We welcome new
members for Spring '88. The cut off date
for new membership is Jan. 27.
PHI SIGMA PI
Phi Sigma Pi and the American Can-
cer Society is sponsoring a Jail- A-Thon on
Jan. 28 from 9-4pm at the ECU Student
Store. Have your best friend, professor or
worst enemy thrown in jail and help raise
money for cancer research.
CAMPRECREATION DAY
Summer positions with camps, parks,
and resorts are available for students in a
variety of majors. Over fifty recreational
employers will interview students on
Recreation Day, Jan. 28 in Memorial
Gym. To sign up for interviews and more
info, contact Cooperative Education 304
RawL
PHI ETA SIGMA
Phi Eta Sigma will have its first meeting
of the semester on Tuesday, Jan. 26. We
will meet at 6:30 p.m. in Room 242-Men-
denhall. All members are encouraged to
attend. Any questions - call Dana at 752-
4241.
ERQS
EROS, The female spiritual or psycho-
logical principle of love, unity, and peace,
manifests itself in the Equal Rights Organi-
zation of Students here at ECU. Meetings
will be held on Wednesdays at 5 p.m in
Austin 308. All interested persons are in-
vited to attend. For more info, call 758-3645
or 752-7998.
EAST CAROLINA FRIENDS
Interest meetings and interviews for
East Carolina Freinds will be held Tues-
day, Jan. 26 and Wed. Jan 27 at 7 p.m. in
Mendenhall. Anyone interested in joining
this Spring should attend on of these meet-
ings.
AMNESTY INTERNATIOMAT
Amnesty International meets every
4th Wed. at 8pm at St. Paul's Episcopal
Church, 401 E 4th St. in the upper floor
from the 4th street entrance. Next meet-
ing Jan 27.
UNIVERSITY UNIONS
The long-running hit Broadway
musical, Purlie, will be performed in
Wright Auditorium on Wed. Jan 27 at 8
pm. This energy packed blockbuster, will
only be here for one performance. Tickets
are available at the Central Ticket Office,
Mendenhall Student Center. 757-6611
Ext. 266. This event is sponsored by the
University Unions.
RESUME WORKSHOP
Career Planning and Placement Serv-
ice in the Bloxton House is offering these
one hour programs on beginning a res-
ume for your job search. Handouts and
samples will be given out to the first 20
people. These sessions are held in the
Career Planning Room on Jan 22 and 28 at
3pm and on Jan 26 at 7pm.
INTERVIEW WORKSHOP
The Career Planning and Placement
Service in the Bloxton House is offering
these one hour sessions to aid you in
developing better interviewing skills. A
film and discussion of how to interview
on and off campus will be shared. These
sessions are held in the Career Planning
Room on Jan 20, 25 and 26 at 3PM and at
7pm on Jan. 26.
PHYSICAL ED. TEST
The Physical Education Motor and
Physical Fitness Competency Test is
scheduled for Friday Feb. 5, 1 pjn. at
Minges Coliseum. A passing score on this
test is required of all students prior to
declaring physical education as a major.
Maintaining an average T-score of 45 on
the six item test battery and having a T-
score of 45 on the aerobics run is
required.Of anyone has any medical con-
dition that would conrraindicate partici-
pation in the testing should contact Mike
McCammon or Mitch Craib at 757-6497.
FREE JIMMY BUFFETT tickets at the
Theta Chi Happy Night Wednesday at
Grogs. $1 75 margaritas, $.75 Light Beer
Open at 8:00 until 1:00. AU ages wel-
come, memberships available.
THE PIZZA ON Friday is going fast, so
if you want some - be at OFF THE CUFF
by 6:00 p.m. because if you snooze, you
loose
LOST AND FOUND: Necklace found
near Garrett and Fletcher dorms. Please
call 756-2082 (Randy).
DAD: I lope your stay at Duke is a VERY
short one! We are thinking about you
and love you very much Love, your
two at ECU
TO ALL GREEKS! Thanks for coming
to the E.C. Tea Party. Rob, Stacy, Chuck
and Barry can now afford to grocery
shop!
HOPE ALL OF the fraternities had a
great rush. Thanks Lambda Chi's for
inviting us Tuesday Night. It was a
blast! We love you, Chi Omega.
CHI OMEGA congratulates the new
officers: President: Amanda Weather-
spoon, V.P Vicki Martin, Treasurer:
Shari Cramer, Sec Kim Dills, Person-
nel: Missy Michalove, Pledge trainer:
Windy Spell, Social: Lisa Thompkins.
HI MOM! We love you lots! Just
thought we would let you know! Hey
Terie, we happen to think a lot of you
also! Kiss the mutt, ok?! Love, Meanic
and Bananer.
DESPERATELY SEEKING Gwendolyn:
or any other female who enjoys good
company, a cheerful atmosphere, exotic
drinks, and tons of fun. Meet me at Grog's
on Wednesday Night, for the Theta Chi
1 lappy Night. I'll be the one wearing
Greek letters. Jimmy B.
DAMN RIGHT this school parties past
1.00 a.m. Late night with Kappa Sigs was
crankin' again last Thursday. So plan on
getting faced Thursday night with the
Kappa Sigs. Don't forget about the pre-
Buffett all campus party Thursday at 3:00.
LYNN, Patti, Cynthia, and Munchkin
think greek men are awesome - don't
disappoint them next Friday at the Tea
Party at OFF THE CUFF.
SENIORS-SENIORS-SENIORS-
Don't forget to call the Buccaneer office
at 757-6501 to sign up for senior por
traits. Call January 25-29. Make your
appointment
"NOODLE The baracading was fun.
Let's go swimming, nah! Pay backs are
hell! "New Skeleton
CONGRATULATIONS to the new sis-
ters of the Gamma Beta Chapter of Sigma
Sigma Sigma. Nicole Christen Adams,
Jane Stewart Barr, Lisa Michelle Bianchi,
Shelley Ann Brady, Anne Goode Camp
Laura Lynn Dupree, Elizabeth Falls Ellis,
Mary Jo Ann Gondek, Katherine Anne
1 lorne, Susanna Ruth I ludson, Kimberly
Daine Kayes, Kathleen Marie Kinley,
Leah Diane Lasssitcr, Melissa Blair
Mathews, Mia Flynn McCoy, Dorothy
Anne Pirec, Kelley Michele Pleasants,
Katherine Elise Porter, Stephanie Quinn,
Apryl Gail Rumley, Daryl Lynn Schiano,
Donna Kathryn Sepenzis, Stacy Delyn
Stone, Lisa Jean Tredcnnick, Lisa Elaine
Wells, and Ayn Noelle Hogan. Ya'll are
wonderful and we love you! Love, your
sisters.
SORRY this is late but here's to a great
start to a wonderful year. Welcome back
everybody and good luck this semester!
Love, the Sigmas.
DZ-SAE HAPPY HOUR Fridays at the
?bo $2.00 Ice Teas, $2.00 Blue I Iawai-
ians. Come down every Friday from
4:00-7:00 and join in the fun See ya
there!
CHI OMEGA congraatulates the new
committee chairs: House: Kayla
Vaughan, Assist. House: Terrell Wal-
dron, Corr. Sec: Carol Shore, Assist.
Pledge Trainer: Kristin Hogg, Assist.
Rush: Wendy O'Neal, Assist. Social:
Kelly Brown, Historian: Alycc De St.
Aubin, Career Dev Kathy Rattary, In-
tramurals: Cathy I lickman, Panhellenic
Delegate: Julie Holland, Song leader:
Susan Durham, The 1 looter: Lynn Fer-
icchia, Activities, Marsha Anantangelo,
Rush: Jeanie Wheby, Food Chairman:
Kelly Easterlmg.
S
Wanted:
Boxers for TKE
boxing tournament.
To begin in late
March.
Register now!
Call
752-6032
758-7144
SPRLNGBREAK SAILING BAHAMAS 45 ft. Captained
Yachts For Groups Of Eight. 7 Days in Bahamas $435.00
pp All Inclusive SPRLNGBREAK HOTLINE
1-800-999-7245 Anytime Campus Repsneeded.
Ask for David.
ASSFRTIVENESS TRAINING
A three part workshop offered to stu-
dents at no cost by the University Counsel-
ing Center will be held Jan 28 and Feb. 4 &
11. All three sessions will be conducted
from 3-4 P.M. in 312 Wright
Building.Learn how to express yourselves
directly and openly and sharpen your
interpersonal skills. Please call the Coun-
seling Center at 757-6661 for Registration.
GAMMA BETA PHI
The National Gamma Beta Phi 1 lonor
Society will hold a meeting Feb. 2 at 7pm in
Jenkins Auditorium.
TRAVEL COMMITTEE
There will be a meeting on Feb. 2 at 5
p.m in Mendenhall to decide on the trips
scheduled for the '8889 school year.
Everyone is welcome. Call 757-6611 ext.
210 for more info.
RHO EFSILON
A Rho Epsilon meeting will be held on
Wed. Jan 27 at 3:15 p.m. at Rawl room 204
All members and interested parties arc
invited. Also, there is a presentation by
Planters Bank in Mendenhall, Jan 28 from
3-5:30 p.m. All members are urged to at-
tend.
PORNOGRAPY DEBATE
Porn star Gloria Leonard will be de-
bating the founder of Women Against
Pornography on Feb. 9 at 8 p.m. in Hen-
drix Theatre. Some of the issues to be dis-
cussed will be sexual oppression vs. artis-
tic freedom. Tickets infor available at the
Central Ticket office in Mendenhall. 757-
6611 ext. 266. Sponsored by the Student
Union Forum Committee
SUPPORT GROUP
Support group for people who are car-
ing for a parent, spouse, or other loved
one at home. Redding, R.N.The group
will meet at St. James United Methodist
Church at 200 E. 6th Street, on Tuesday,
Feb. 2, from 7 p.m. until 8:30 p.m. Respite
services available. To make reservations
for respite care, call the Creative Living
Center at 757-0303 from 8 a.m. to 5p.m. 24
hours in advance,
SQCWCJ
Applicants for Spring admissions to
the SOCWCJ Program must have
picked up their application by Ian. 30. All
first interviews with a faculty member
must be complete by Feb. 26. The second
interview meeting with Mr. Gartman will
be on March 2 & 3, 1988 at 5 p.m. Appli-
cants must have an overall GPA of 2.5 and
completed at least one SOCWCJ course
to apply.
NATIONAL TEACHER FXAM
The National Teacher Examinations-
Core Battery Exams- will be offered at
East Carolina University on Saturday,
March 5, 1988. Applications are to be
completed and mailed to the Educational
Testing Service, box 911-R, Princeton, NJ
08541. Applications must be postmarked
no later than Feb. 1, 1988. Applications
may be obtained from the ECU Testing
Center, Room 105, Speight Building,
AHPAT
Allied I lealth Professions Admission
Test will be offered at ECU on Saturday,
March 12,1988. Application blanks are to
be completed and mailed to the Psycho-
logical Corp 555 Academic Court, San
Antonio, Tx 78204-0952 to arrive bv Feb
12, 1988.
UNIVERSITY UNIONS
The ECU Performing Arts Scries pres-
ents internationally acclaimed pianist
Eugene Istomin on Thurs, Feb. 11, at 8pm
in Wright Auditorium. A trio formed
with Isaac Stern, Leonard Rose, And Mr.
Istomin collected a Grammy Award in
1971 for Best Chamber Music Perform-
ance. Ticketscan be purchased at the
Central Ticket Office, Mendenhall Stu-
dent Center, or by calling 757-6611 ext
266.
TEST STRATEGY
Are you planning on taking the GRE,
LSAT, MAT, MEDCAT, or other stan-
dardized tests? This workshop will cover
basic information about these test, test
taking strategy and sample items. The
workshop will be Jan. 26, 4-5pm in 312
Wright Building.
UNIVERSITY UNTQMQ
The Performing Arts Series at ECU is
proud to present Richard Stoltzman and
Woody Herman's Thudering I lerd in, "A
Tribute to Woody on Thurs. Feb. 11 at
8:00pm in Wright Auditorium. Under the
direction of Frank Tiberim, the Thunder-
ing I lerd will perform many of the works
with which it is associated. From "Cal-
donia to "Ebony Concerto Tickets can
be purchased at the Central Ticket Office,
Mendenhall Student Center. 757-6611
ext. 266.
UNIVERSITY IJNTQN
The Atlanta Ballet will perform in
Wright Auditorium on Tues, Feb. 16, at
8pm. Included in the evening's program
are two new works: "Reflections For
by Artistic director Robert Barnett and an
untitled work by Lisa De Ribere. Tickets
available at Central Ticket Office in
Mendenhall Student Center.
GAYS AND LBSHABB
ECU Gay and Lesbians association is
having their next meeting Jan 28 at 7:30
All new faces welcomed. For more info
Hease call 752-2816 or 752-2675
WOMEN'S SQCCERXLLIB.
There will be a mandatory meetine
Wed. Jan 27th at 6 p.m. in Memorial
Gym Room 105. Bring insurance forms
and dues. Any questions caU Renee at
355-4644 or Kris at 758-4255. New
members welcome.
SIGMA GAMMA RHO
The Eta Mu Chapter would like to an-
nounce their annual Spring Rush. It will
be formal. It is to be held on Wed. Jan 27
at 7:30 p. m. in Room 8D Mendenhall
Student Center. Inquire at desk for fur-
ther information.
RELEASED FROM their duties, theyn.
off on the run, as the old Sigma of fleers, go
out for some fun Nat won't stray far
she's doing it again Bethan trained those
pledges, by far they're a ten! Janice kept
the money and now it's time to give �
back Debbie and her minutes kept our
attention and never seemed to iack
Walker and her rush tactics kept the
house packed Parker's Education cov
ered all boundaries and back Thev
busted their butts and laughed a lot, too
Now it's time to cut loose and head to
Chico's for a brew Some of them wtf
graduate, but most of them will not Thev
knew it was worth it. Boy, they were hot'
CONGRATULATIONS to the 1988 offi-
cers of Sigma Sigma Sigma President
Natalie Moore, Vice President Amy
Dickerson, Treasurer: Jessica Perry, Sec
retary: Alice Harden, Rush Chairman
Kelly Greer, and Education Debor
Watkins We're behind ya'U all thi wav-
Love, the sisters and pledges of Sigma
Sigma Sigma
PHI KAPPA TAU: We enjoyed helping
you during rush and getting to know
better, and helping with all the gins tha:
wanted to wear Phi Tau letters Just how
long we stayed, no one will ever gueg
lets get together again real soon because
the basement was the best! We wish the
best of luck for your spring pledges Love
Alpha Xi Delta
TERESA � Roseball was great 1 had a
blast. From the early afternoon darquins
to the early morning water fights It's a
shame we missed our morning swim
am glad you took me. PS here's pie u-
your eye. New Skeleton
THETA CHI would like to thank th,
of Alpha Phi for their support d
Rush. We also would like to thank Fa-
mous Pizza for the awesome sub
THETA CHI would like to congratulate
the new brothers' Phi Warwick Barry
Bass, Gary Brown, and Brad Frev Wel-
come aboard guys!
STUDENTS interested in travel The
Student Union Travel Comm is having a
meeting to decide on trips for next year
Come and give us your input The meet-
ing is Feb. 2 at 5 p.m. in Mendenhall Call
757-6611 ext 210 for more info
KA: Bob Lee's birthday party will never
be the same!
CONGRATULATIONS: KA would like
to sincerely and appreciatively congraru
late our new KA Rose, Kathryn Sepenzis
Greai job
KA: Spring Rush 8$ was a huge success-
great job rush committee, super little sis-
ters turnovers, Congrats to the new
pledges . . . smart choice! Super Bow;
XXI1 party on Sunday at 3:00 p.m (Sk;ns
and a field goal) Looks like its shap �
to be one of those semesters!
MAKE OFFTHE CUFF your Wednesii;
Happy Hour Free tacos-n-nachosfr. mi
7. Come early.
J College
NEED RIDE TO WASHINGTON, N.C
Leaving ECU between 11:00 a.m. and 1230
p.m. M-W-Th-F - will pav phone Rid
758-8365.
SIGMA'S - The social Sun. night was
incredibly fun. Nuclear waste beer
bongs, black lights, shots, cards and
things we can't mention. Let's do it agair.
Love, the Sig Eps.
DEBBY S. AND ROBIN S. � We had a
blast at Roseball From hor'dourves,
plants, pictures, Rumpleminte, Chnst-
maslights, swimming, grev pubes green
shoes, exploding potato chips, partving
to 8 a.m etc. � it was great. James and
Mike.
PHI SIGMA PI and the American Cancer
Society is sponsoring a Jail-A-Thon on
January 28 from 9-4 at the ECU Student
Store. Have your best f nend, professor, or
worst enemy thrown in jail and help raise
money for cancer research.
BILLY NEAL- Thanks for a great Rose-
ball � I'm going to miss you! I love vou'
Tracy.
RAFTERS - Rafters brings to you onlv
the finest rock 'n roll with free sdmistsoe
and $.25 draft.
SUSAN DONOVAN - Hope you en
joyed Roseball I had a great time roast-
ing you from New Years Eve to DT at 8:00
a.m. PS. I'm working on plan B - TK This
is a definite possibility. Love, YBS, Tracy.
RAFTERS - Tuesday night rock n roll
night, free admission, $.25 draft.
ATTENTION ALL CREEKS, the event
of the semester will soon be here, many
laughs, a few celebrities, and of course,
lots of beer. Its sponsored by the Sig Eps,
the Attic is the place, hopefully your act
will be to the judges taste. If not .
GONG! More details later.
ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA Sorority, Inc.
will have its Formal Spring Rush on Janu-
ary 31, 1988 at 7:00 p.m. in the multipur-
pose room of MSC. All interested females
are invited to come out and join us in the
nan as you learn more about our sorority.
ATTENTION SORORITIES Hease be
on the lookout for our underwear Theta
Chi Boxer Short Committee.
VM4
Coqe Home
Register For Grand
Prise in March.
(CPS) � College press orjsen
ers are "appalled bv a IS Su-
preme Court decision that gives
public school officials new broad 1
authority to censor student news
papers, but are unsure how the
Jan. 13 ruling will affect college
newspapers in particular.
"It's an appalling dev s
said Dr. Louis Ingeihurt, the
thor of several books about tu
dent press freedoms and proles
sor emeritus of journalism a'
Indiana's Ball State University
"It has serious implications for
the high school press. But I cfa
know what implications it
have for the college press '
"It's a limiting oi the j
Amendment at a time
brating the 200th annivers
the Constitution said T
Rolnicki, head of the Ass - I
Collegiate Tress and a Univers j
of Minnesota loumaUsm pro ft
sor.
"This is a black dav
"This has the potential for be j
a devastating case said V
Goodman oi the Student Pi I
Law Center. "But the court saic -
a footnote that the case is i
dealing directly with the aS
press, and decisions affecting j
Possible
WASHINGTON, DC.
The Reagan adrrumstrat -I
reported plan to ask for morel
spending on federal educai
programs would, if true, be thej
first time it has not tried to s
lunding significantly.
The education budget cove - 1
federal school programs fromj
preschool through college stu-
dent aid and graduate universvj
research, all of which are admira
stered by the U.S. Departmc!
Education.
Late each January or early each
February, the administration, o
course, asks Congress to approvi
Reagan may
propose funds
WASHINGTON, D.C. (CPS)
The Reagan administrator
which has tried to cut federa
spending on schools and college!
every year since 19S2, apparent!
is going to ask Congress to spenJ
more on education this year, thj
Associated Press, quoting anonvj
mous sources, reported.
In proposing a budget to Con
gress late in January or early Fel
ruarv, the administration repot
cdly is going to ask for $21 billioj
for federal education prograrrj
cov Ting everything from pre
sc1ko1 programs to college st
dent aid.
By contrast, the administrate!
asked for $14 billion for feder
education programs � which ai
administered by the U.S. Dept.
Education � last year.
The Associated Press also rj
ported Jan. 8 that the administrJ
tion plans to ask Congress
approve a program that givj
parents a tax break for buying I
savings bonds to pay for tin
childrcns' college educations.
Congress, of course, must a I
prove the budget proposal for tf
1989 fiscal vear, which exten
from Oct. 1 1988, through Se
30,1989.
Congress and the White 1 kw
agreed on a budget for the 191
Fiscal year just last month, wht
among other things, the
proved spending $20.1 billion
federal education programs.
If the report proves true, tl
will bo the first time the admi
stration has proposed higl
education spending. In prj
years, it has asked Congress to i
the Education Departmei
budget by as much as 33 pcra
In June, 1987, Education '
Willi.tm Bennett hinted the
ministration was "revising
strategy" in education spendij
suggesting it might ask for
creast s this year.
But Bennett had made a sim
reference to increasing his bu
request in December, 1986, bai
2 months before the admims
tion asked Congress to appro)
20 percent cut in the 1987 fi!
yeai budget.
ECU
nimo.1 Hiii�, m, n�jii�yi��l up, I im lnilH; ill iiHW mni �����
.� �m � i� �.

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) FR( �M theti duties, they're
�igma officers, go
Mai won t -�trav far'
un than trained those
i ten! anice kept
- rime to gUe lt
rtutes kept our
r seemed to la
tactics kept the
1 ducation cov-
ind back They
d I tughed a lot, too
se and head to
a Some of them w,n
em will not Thev
� erehot!
Ns 88offi-
� ! President:
ident Amy
i Perry, Sec-
"�� H.nrman:
n IVborah
I :h way'
' s'gma
d helping
knowy'all
guys that
ust how
' er ohs
sK)n because
wish the
;es Love
rcat. 1 had a
dacquiris
' ghts it v j
: -vsTm I
s pie in
gratulate
arwidk Barry
rey Wel-
� ivel The
is having a
r next vojt
:ieet
"� all
. never
� hjId like
- ongratu-
.vn:s
success -
the new
� r iv
k;ns
I
VSH1NGTON, N.C.
md ;
Rick
ghl was
beer
as ant
aeair
'� - had a
irves
� I �
I ibes green
. s partving
- and
Cancer
" Hi on on
t student
- fessor,or
elp rais.1
at Rose
� ve you!
i you only
adm;
- x N pe you en-
�� time roast-
to DTai" �
B TK-Thi-
Tracy.
r ick n roll
Iraft
NT1 CREEKS, the event
� � be here, many
' iebnties, and of course,
beer. Its sponsored by the Sig Eps,
hopefully your act
iste If not . . �
UPPA ALPHA Sorority, Inc
rnngRhonJanu-
;n the mulbpur-
Ul interested females
come out and join us in the
Jrn more about our sorority
"N SORORITIES Please be
iff underwear Theta
rt Committee
Corne Home
m
Register For Grand
Prize in March.
TI IE EAST CAROLINIAN
JANUARY 26, 1988 7
College press disapproves of Hazelwood decision
(CPS) � College press observ-
ers are "appalled" by a U.S. Su-
preme Court decision that gives
public school officials new, broad
authority to censor student news-
papers, but are unsure how the
Jan. 13 ruling will affect college
newspapers in particular.
"It's an appalling decision
said Dr. Louis Ingelhart, the au-
thor of several books about stu-
dent press freedoms and profes-
sor emeritus of journalism at
Indiana's Ball State University.
"It has serious implications for
the high school press. But I don't
know what implications it will
have for the college press
"It's a limiting of the First
Amendment at a time we're cele-
brating the 200th anniversary of
the Constitution said Tom
Rolnicki, head of the Associated
Collegiate Press and a University
o? Minnesota journalism profes-
sor.
"This is a black day
"TTiis has the potential for being
a devastating case said Mark
Goodman of the Student Press
Uv Center. "But the court said in
a footnote that the case is not
dealing directly with the college
press, and decisions affecting the
college press will be left for an-
other day
The ruling stemmed from a
1983 incident in which Robert
Reynolds, the principle of Hazel-
wood East High School in Subur-
ban St. Louis, refused to let The
Spectrum � the school's paper
�publish students' articles about
teenage pregnancy and the effects
of divorce on children.
When Reynolds ordered the
stories deleted, three journalism
students, Kathy Kuhlmeier, Lee
Ann Tippett-West and Leslie
Smart, sued Reynolds and other
school officials, contending their
freedom of speech had been vio-
lated.
In its 5-3 decision, however, the
Supreme Court ruled school
newspapers � at least those run
as part of journalism labs � are
not public forums protected by
the First Amendment.
Principals and teachers, the
court said, "are entitled to regu-
late the content of" a for-credit
newspaper just as they're entitled
to regulate the content of any
other kind of classroom activity.
But the classroom argument,
when applied to newspapers,
panicked many student journal-
ism officials.
"In the long run, it's going to
have a devastating effect said
H.L. Hall, a journalism teacher at
Kirkwood High School in Kirk-
wood, Mo.
"In journalism, in order to re-
port on critical and sensitive is-
sues, you must stress critical
thinking skills the 1982 high
school journalism teacher of the
year said. The Supreme Court
decision, Hall lamented, will
force high school journalists to
focuson trivial issues like "report-
ing on who was named the prom
king and queen. I don't see any
challenge in that
Ingelhart, too, fretted the result
could be a future generation of
"non-thinking, non-critical,
bland students hyper-critical of
adults who participate in the
marketplace of ideas. They're
going to be an easy mark for
demagogues
"It's going to turn off good stu-
dents from journalism said Hall.
"I wouldn't encourage them to
enter the profession when they
can't write what they should
"At first, I was assuming this
didn't strip constitutional rights
from high school kids added
Possible million for education
WASHINGTON, D.C. (CPS) �
The Reagan administration's
reported plan to ask for more
spending on federal education
programs would, if true, be the
first time it has not tried to slash
lunding significantly.
The education budget covers all
federal school programs from
preschool through college stu-
dent aid and graduate university
research, all of which are admini-
stered by the U.S. Department of
Education.
Late each January or earlv each
February the administration, of
course, asks Congress to approve
Reagan may
propose funds
WASHINGTON, D.C. (CPS) �
The Reagan administration,
which has tried to cut federal
spending on schools and colleges
every vcar since 1982, apparently
is going to ask Congress to spend
more on education this vear, the
Associated Press, quoting anony-
mous sources, reported.
In proposing a budget to Con-
gress late in January or early Feb-
ruary, the administration report-
edly is going to ask for $21 billion
for federal education programs
cov ring everything from pre-
schuol programs to college stu-
dent aid.
By contrast, the administration
asked for $14 billion for federal
education programs � which are
administered by the U.S. Dept. of
Education � last year.
The Associated Press also re-
ported Jan. 8 that the administra-
tion plans to ask Congress to
approve a program that gives
parents a tax break for buying U.S.
savings bonds to pay for their
childrcns' college educations.
Congress, of course, must ap-
prove the budget proposal for the
1989 fiscal vcar, which extends
from Oct. 1 1988, through Sept.
30,1989.
Congress and the White House
agreed on a budget for the 1988
fiscal year just last month, when,
among other things, they ap-
proved spending $20.1 billion on
federal education programs.
If the report proves true, this
will br the first time the admini-
stration has proposed higher
education spending. In prior
years, i t has asked Congress to cut
the Education Department's
budget by as much as 33 percent.
In Iune, 1987, Education Sec.
William Bennett hinted the ad-
ministration was "revising our
strategy" in education spending,
suggesting it might ask for in-
crease � this year.
But Bennett had made a similar
referci ice to increasing his budget
request in December, 1986, barely
2 months before the administra-
tion asked Congress to approve a
20 percent cut in the 1987 fiscal
year budget.
a budget proposal. Congress then
debates the proposal, sometimes
taking as long as a year to ulti-
mately pass a budget law for the
fiscal year.
Federal fiscal years extend from
Oct. 1 through Sept. 30.
Here are the Reagan's
administration's Education Dept.
budget requests in recent years:
For the fiscal year 1984 the
administration requested $13.2
billion; congress finally approved
ITRRVEL
I run, serrvice marry cir�oencv
$15.4 billion. For 1985, requested
$13.2 billion, approved $17.9 bil-
lion. For 1986 $15.9 billion, ap-
proved $17.9 billion. For 1987
$15.2 billion, approved $19.5 bil-
lion. For 1988 requested $14 bil-
lion, approved $20.1 billion. For
1989, requested $21 billion.
According to anonymous
sources. Budget request won't be
revealed until late January or
early February, 1988.
1101 Charles Blvd.
Greenville, N.C.
752-1663
SPRING BREAK SPECIAL
CANCUN:
March 6-10, 1988; Air out of
Atlanta, accomodations,
transfers, hotel, taxes
Deadline for booking and full payment,
January 28, 1988
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David Adams, a Kansas State
journalism professor and presi-
dent of the College Media Advi-
sors. "But they've rewritten the
1969 decision. It's a blow to stu-
dent rights
In 1969, the Supreme Court had
ruled school officials couldn't
restrict student expression unless
it disrupted or invaded the rights
of others.
The Jan. 13 decision's implica-
tions for college newspapers,
however, are less clear.
"I fear that small schools, where
the president has a lot of control,
may use the decision to influence
what is published in the student
paper said Rolnicki. "Public re-
lations-conscious schools may
think this gives them a legal foot-
hold
"If college administrators put
the clamps down Adams said,
"we may see more college papers
incorporating to get away from
administration control. We'll also
see more underground newspa-
pers
"Either way, I'm afraid it could
make it difficult for student jour-
nalists to understand what the Bill
of Rights and their constitutional
guarantees are all about he
added.
Goodman worried future col-
lege paper cases could be based
on the Hazelwood ruling, al-
though most college journalists
are not considered minorsWe'll
� and not coverage of issues
concerning sex, as was the case in
Hazelwood � Adams fears stu-
dents could lose a valuable forum
and educational tool for such is-
sues.
"Kids need to be talking about
issues like AIDS and sex, and a
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Although Rolnicki points out can Adams explained. "The
that most campus paper conflicts decision comes at a very bad time,
arise from political endorsement;
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L
Each year at this time, First Wachovia begins an
intensive effort to recruit and hire outstanding
graduates for our Management Development
Program. East Carolina University has long been
an important source of quality recruits for First
Wachovia. During 1987. First Wachovia hin
thirteen East Carolina graduates intc . . -
management positions. Our needs for
distinguished graduates will be no less this year.
Recruiters for first Wachovia's Management
Development Program will be on campus
February 9, 1988. If you are considering a
banking career, contact the Career Planning
and Placement office for an interview.
Wachovia
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� �
(M�-4�- �" �? �





8
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
JANUARY 2b, 1988
North Korea retaliates by refusing cooperation
TOKYO (AP) � North Korea
today retaliated for the United
States branding it a terrorist state
by severing contacts with U.S.
diplomats and refusing to discuss
the return of the bodies of service-
men missing from the Korean
war.
The move came less than a week
after the State Department put
North Korea on its list of countries
that support terrorism, declaring
that it did not "live up to the stan-
dards of civilized behavior
On Thursday, the United States
withdrew authorization for U.S.
diplomats to hold "substantive
discussions" with North Korean
diplomats in neutral settings,
canceling a policy set last March
to help pave the way for North
Korean participation on the 1988
Summer Olympics, being held in
South Korea.
The action was in response to
the bombing in November of a
South Korean jetliner carrying 115
people. A woman who had been a
passenger on an earlier part of the
flight confessed Jan. 15 that she
was a North Korean agent and
had planted a bomb on the jet,
which disappeared over Burma.
All aboard died.
South Korea said the bombing
was intended to discourage other
nations from participating in the
Olympics in Seoul. North Korea
had demanded unsuccessfully to
be made a co-host for the 1988
Olympics.
North Korea's communist gov-
ernment has denied involvement
in the destruction of the plane.
The other nations on the terror-
ism list are Iran, Libya, Syria,
Cuba and North Yemen.
A North Korean Foreign Minis-
try spokesman, in a statement
carried by the Korean Central
News Agency, monitored in To-
kyo, said North Korea has "suf-
Homeless man shoots officer
fered due to the U.S. and has the
right to take even severer steps
than sanctions against the United
States He did not specify what
action North Korea would take.
The United Nations Command
in South Korea has asked North
Korea on several occasions, most
recently last summer, to cooper-
ate in the effort to find and return
the remains of the dead still unac-
counted for after the 1950-53 Ko-
rean War. It has said it has handed
over maps and charts of likely
burial sites and air crash sites, but
North Korea has not responded.
The U S. Defense Department
says about 8,200 Americans are
mLinginbothNorthandS�Ut
Korea- v i!C ron
Herbert Okun, deputy U.S. rep
resentative to the Un.ted Nations
was scheduled to arrive in Tokyo
today for talks with Japanese offi-
cials on a U.N. Security Council
resolution condemning North
Korea for the bombing.
ECU
DALLAS (AD � Reports that a
crowd urged a deranged man to
shoot a policeman who died
pleading for his life incited some
officers, who charged that criti-
cism bv politicians undermined
support of law enforcrs.
"I think I can speak for a lot of
officers. We feel abandoned
police officer J.C. Harris said
Sunday, a day after officer John
(base, 25, was shot to death by a
homeless man with a history of
mental illness.
Police Chief Billy Prince blamed
the shooting partly on recent criti-
cism of the department by City
Council members who have at-
tributed problems between the
department and the community
to racial tensions.
Utilities commission approves refund:
Telephone rebates to come
TARBORO � Carolina Tele-
phone customers this month will
begin receiving the benefits of a
rate reduction and one-time re-
fund which were approved Wed-
nesday bv the N.C. Utilities
Commission, according to (I
Pate, the company's public rela-
tions executive.
"The rate reduction and refund
were made possible by the federal
Tax Reform Act of 1986' Pate
said.
Customers will get benefits in
three ways. First, their rates for
basic local service will go down.
Second, they will receive credit on
their bills for the rate reduction for
the period from Jan. 1 to the date
of their next bills. Third, custom-
ers will get a refund - in the form
of a credit on their bills � reflect-
ing the company's 1987 tax sav-
ings.
I he benefits will be phased in
on bills issued through February.
in general, the rate reduction
amounts to about 8.4 percent and
the one-time refund to about 50.6
percent o a customer's monthly
rates for basic local service and
extended area service (LAS).
lor single-line residential cus-
tomers, the rate reduction will
range from 54 cents to $1.17 per
month and the refund will range
from $3.34 to $7.08. For single-line
business customers, the rate re-
duction will range from $1.31 to
$2.32 per month and the refund
will range from $7.90 to $17.10.
"It has been calculated that, as a
result of the Tax Reform Act,
Carolina Telephone will save in
1988 about $10.6 million, which
we are passing on to our custom-
ers as a rate reduction Pate said.
"The 1987 tax savings, which to-
talled about $5.35 million, includ-
ing 10 percent interest, will be
refunded to customers and ap-
pear as a credit on the customers'
bills
The Dallas Police Assocaition,
representing rank-and-file offi-
cers, agreed with the chief and
asked Mayor Annette Strauss and
three council members not to at-
tend Chase's memorial services,
scheduled for Tuesday.
Chase was preparing to write a
traffic ticket at a busy downtown
intersection shortly after 8:30 a.m.
Saturday when a pedestrian who
did not know the driver began
arguing with the officer, said po-
lice spokeswoman Vicki Hawk-
ins.
The attacker took Chase's .44-
caliber gun and shot him in the
face before a crowd of about 30
people.
"The officer was saying 'Don't
shoot me! I'll help you whatever
way I can But the guy shot him in
the head witness Melitha
Johnson said.
The suspect, Carl Dudley Wil-
liams, 34, was fatally shot by off-
duty officers as he wandered
down the street dangling the gun
from his hand, police said.
Chase was the second city po-
lice officer to be shot and killed in
as many weeks. On Jan. 14, two
burglary suspects fatally shot
lames A. joe, an off-duty officer.
RACK ROOM SHOES
Greenville Buyer's Market
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GREENVILLE � Want to learn
more about drawing or calligra-
phy? The East Carolina Division
of Continuing Education will of-
fer two seminars on drawing and
a calligraphy course.
Beginning Drawing will be of-
fered Feb. 4 - Mar. 3 from 7 to 9
p.m. Peggy Swearingen o( the
ECU Print Shop will introduce
individuals to the basics of draw-
ing in pencil. Techniques in line
drawing, highlighting, and shad-
ing will be taught. The class will
be held on the ECU campus in the
Brewster building, B-104.
Drawing with Colored Pencils
course will be offered Mar. 17 -
Apr. 14 from 7 to 9 p.m. An intro-
duction to the different types and
uses of colored pencils will be
taught and students will learn to
blend colors and create rich color-
ful drawings. Students attending
this seminar must have com-
pleted the Beginning Drawing
course.
Starting Mar. 19 - Apr. 23, Be-
ginning Calligraphy will be
taught from 10 a.m. to 12 noon in
ECU's Brewster building. Stu-
dents will learn the art of lettering
and gain knowledge in the devel-
opment of calligraphy. A small
purchase of writing supplies will
be required.
For further information on
these and other seminares, write
the ECU Division of Continuing
Education, Greenville, N.C.
27858-4353 or rail 757-6143.
Read
The
East
Carolinian
Jean Hopper, Owner
��-
355-5866
� i i
COMING ATTRACTIONS
Parents and Students
Let us show you
RINGGOLD TOWERS
At The Campus � East Carolina University
�Towers located at 7th & Cotanche
Streets surrounded on three sides by
campus.
�Towers closer to both downtown and
classrooms than many ECU
dormitories.
�Designed for student appeal and
afford ability.
�Each unit is completely furnished
except linens.
�On site management.
�Excellent financing.
Call for details
"WE'LL DO YOU HOMEWORK"
Welcome Back Students
20 off 20
422 Arlington Blvd
Wednesday, January 27
8:00 P.M. Hendrix
Afred Hitchcock Double Feature
39 STEPSu
Strangers on a train
Thursday, January 28
8:00 p.m. Hendrix
Trowel Adventure Film
A NEW LOOK
AT GERMANY
Thursday, January 28
8:00 p.m. Minges
JIMMY BUFFETT
!
Friday, January 29-
Sunday, January 31
8:00 p.m. Hendrix
THE UNTOUCHABLES
Friday, January 29
8:00 p.m. Hendrix
"BAD BOB & THE
ROCKING HORSES"
performing prime rock & blues
In the newly renovated coffehouse
Coffeehouse Auditions - Friday, February 5
(For more information contact the Student Union
For more information contact the
Student Union at 757-6611, ext 210.
756-7202 Expires 2188
Otrt to lf�v� wou
QsSherinq place
ook
By DEENA MI VVJAhl
Two college sem
Curry and Brian b
University hav
The editors of the .
lip of "Essays �
completed edit
Worked
Theessa - iv
sions officers
count rv's N �
The bool
essay s writ tin I
to obtain their M
job. The intn 1
a chart depi. I
essay at vari us 1 i
Today fs
aren't h
By MIC AH HARK
������ �
There is an art in
which languislv
talking about ar
I speak of the
writing; blurb, b
meaning exa.
slogans used on movie;
TV commercials, and c
tractions. Th
is a blurb wasteland
the glon - f tl
Current slogans lacl
they fail to hook
nostrils and draw you inl
theatre. Take for exam
promotional tag foi
ing "You'll have the time,
life " Somebody stav
thinking that up, eh? Are w
ing about a movie or a c tun I
And what about this blui
"The Secret
"There's no such thing .
night success Rath - � �
with original ity, doesn t it.
What happened to the
less, selfless artistes wh
those wonderful blurbs of r
past? Did they take tl
with them into
hopes of inspiring a new
tion of blurb writ( rs
through the dust t mod m p
mos to present some burie
of the past. Spielh
you're reading this.
The late William Cast
master oi understate
"When the emotions ai
of a man are trapped in tl
of a child a promo for an ea
film of his goes "som
to give
Or this succulent bait I
'em in for "Blood oi Draci
MPS scene from the musical
Ijf Daedalus Production
fcile "Reverend" Purlie tin
Waedalus Pi
Mendenha'l PrM RtWme
ie ECU Depart m. '
sity Unions' Theatre
w-ill present the bi
isical, Turlie" Wedrv
nght Auditorium at K
pasedontheplav'Tur:
ps" by Ossie Davis,
Cartoon of the I teep
tys just before the Gvil Ri
)vement. The tale b �et on
-orgia estate of I
�tchipee.
Enter a young and headstr
mmmmmmmmmmmMmm
tfim
T
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I
Tation
I S Defense IVpartnvnt
ibouJ 8,200 Americans arc
n both North atui South
Okun depul) I S rep
, the United Nations
duled to arrive in rokyo
ks vithjapancseotn-
Securit) l ouncil
n condemning North
bombing
tf SHOES
ket
MTORY
TO SAVE!
noNS
JN
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3& �" -�� ��nw"
itherins place
THE FAST C AROl INJAN
JANUARY 26, 1988 Page 9
ook gives method for writing business essay
$ DEENA NIEWIADOMSKI
Suff Writer
Two college seniors, Boykin
irrv and Brian Kasbar, of Yale
liversity have done it again.
Le editors oi the undergrad ver-
pn of "EssaysThat Worked" just
mpleted editing, "Essays That
srked For Business Schools
ke essays were chosen bv admis-
fx officers at some of the
intrv's best business schools.
The book contains 35 selected
kn s written by students eager
obtain their MBA and $60,000
). The introduction begins with
hart depicting the weight of the
bv at various business schools
in America.
The main emphasis is ex-
pressed is that admissions officers
read so many essays on the same
topics in such a short time that one
written with "an accurate, enthu-
siastic reflection of vour personal-
ity can make for a refreshing
cssav
Before even getting to the es-
says, Curry and Kasbar feature an
interview with an admissions of-
ficer. It appears that for the most
part they are looking for "brev-
ity "sincerity "humor and
"mature enthusiasm
The majority of the applicants
are in their late 20's or 30's (so no
more crayon and construction
paper essays are acceptable).
Admissions officers are looking
to see how all of the activities and
i ccomplishments have affected
the applicant. They don't neces-
sarily want big words (the essays
arc full of them) but details.
As one admissions officer de-
scribed it, "It's like marketing: get
our attention and then say some-
thing. Just grabbing notice isn't
enough Most important they are
looking for "honest, thoughtful
essays" with a "business-like
approach
The essays are presented to the
reader in seven categories such as
Essays that Discuss Strenths and
Weaknesses, Ethical Essays and
Essays About Work Experience.
Before you even get to the actual
essays, they provide you with a
description regarding style and
other helpful pointers at writing
that particular type of essay.
In reading the actual essays,
they are of varying lengths and
topics. One essay concerning eth-
ics deals with a sad story of hav-
ingan alcoholic father, others deal
with corruption on the job.
Not all of the essays were writ-
ten by people from Wall Street or
even bankers, one was written by
a mayor (a liberal one at that), a
carpenter, several journalists, an
artist, and even a PTA board
member. Many of the applicants
wrote about rowing and how it
taught them to be an individual
yet a part of a team. In one essay a
college student wrote how he
started an airlines�while
school.
in
While reading these essays, I
realized that not all people trying
to go to business schools were
business majors while under-
graduates. Very few of the appli-
cants essays that were published
in "Essays That Worked For
Business Schools" are even in
school at present time. The major-
ity of them are in established ca-
reers.
When one of the essayists first
thought of business school, he
thought of it as an opportunity to
think like a "suit" (which was
their term for Account Execu-
tives). In this same essay he said,
"The main thing an MBA would
do is give me options
The essays speak for them-
selves. Whether about a license
plate or a play about the admis-
sions officers' decision process,
Curry and Kasbar have done an
excellent job at gathering useful
information to help ease would-
be MBA applicants minds. At the
end of the book, a BusinessWeek
article is used to reiterate what
had already been said.
oday's movie blurbs just
ren ft what they should be
By MICAH HARRIS
Maff Writer
icre is an art in Hollywood
ich languishes and I'm not
ring about animation this time.
ak oi the fine art of blurb
Uing; blurb, by interpretation,
lingexagerated promotional
�;ans used on movie posters, in
commercials, and coming at-
tractions. The current Hollywood
IS a blurb wasteland compared to
the glories of the golden past.
Current slogans lack verve
they fail to hook you through the
nostrils and draw you into the
theatre. Take for example, the
promotional tag for "Dirty Danc-
ing: "You'll have the timeof vour
life " Somebody staved up late
thinking that up, eh? Are we talk-
ingabout a movie or a county fair?
And what about this blurb tor
"The Secret oi Mv Success" -
"There's no such thing as over-
night success Rather sparkle?
w�i originality, doesn't U?
What happened to those name-
less, seifiess artistes who created
those wonderful blurbs of movies
past? Did they take their talents
with them into obscurity? In
hopes of inspiring a new genera-
tion of blurb writers. I've sifted
through the dust oi modern pro-
mos to present some buried gems
of the past. Spielberg, I hope
you're reading this.
The late William Castle was a
master of understatement:
"When the emotions and desires
of a man are trapped in the body
of a child a promo for an early
film of his goes, "something's got
ID give
�)r this succulent bait that lured
in for "Blood oi Dracula "A
woman's desire in her eves a
monster's blood in her veins So
powerfully was the premise de-
livered, no one even noticed Drac-
ula wasn't in the movie! And what
about this Freudian appeal for
"Robot Monster "See sultry
beautv in the clutches of a half-
crazed monster
space This promo from 'The
Blob" is commonly accredited to
William Carlos Williams.
As well as having the souls of
poets, the blurb writers were also
social activists, using their own
unique forum to stir minds. In the
"Curfew Breakers" trailer they
stated their position: "Why pull
But it wasn't always sex appeal, punches when the danger is so
great? Right here and now! So
don't hide your head from the
shocking facts: The teenage par-
ties where anything goes for a
thrill the come-on girl who was
too young to be scared, too smart
Sometimes, the blurb writers
appealed to our sense of civic
duty: "We urge that you report to
vour local authorities at once any
sighting of a giant killer shrew
we were instructed in "The Killer
Shrew's" promo. (Bea Arthur was for her own good What do we
reported over a dozen times, the get today, in this age of apathy?
Hollywood legend goes). At other
times, our curiosity was pricked:
"Have you ever seen a nightmare
crawling? Well, YOU WILL when
you see The Alligator People
Sometimes the writers could
wax poetic. "Two teenagers see it Help restore blurb writhing to its
firstlike a falling star from outer- past glories.
E.T. phone home Oh, brother
lufL Jimmy Buffett will make his first concert appearance in Greenville in six years Thursday when he plays
Minges Coliseum at 8p.m. Mike Walsh, head of the Student UnionMajor Attractions Committee, said
Monday thatshuttle buses will run from the Allied Health parking lot begining at 6:30 p.m. since the field
at the bottom of Minges is too wet to use for parking. However, cars will be allowed in the paved parking
lots surrounding the coliseum on a first-come first-serve basis. Tickets for the show were still available
as of Monday afternoon from the Central Ticket Office and East Coast Music and Video. Tickets will be
sold at the ifcrortf the concert is not sold out ahead of time.
the blurb for E.T. had read "Cen-
turies of passion pent up in his
savage heart?" Come on
Speilberg. Don't hide your head
John Hiatt's new Lp has country feel
By HENRY BOARDMAN
SUffWriter
Countrv, or countrv-ish music
has been spreading lately. People
like Hege V, Steve Earle, Dwight
Yoakam and Webb Wilder have
been making forays into the col-
lege music scene with their brand
of Nashville rock, so it's not sur-
prising now to find John Hiatt
there also.
Hiatt, 34, is a veteran of the
music business who's paid his
dues. After beating a chronic
drinking problem and a personal bincd with Hiatt's gut-felt song-
tragedy, the raspy-voiced tenor writing it turns out to be a great
(he sounds at times like a rough- one.
hewn Huey Lewis) is back with But there"s also enough ironic
"Bring the Family It's a per- humor ("Your Dad Did")
sonal, even intimate album, rang- sprinkled throughout to cut the driving a pickup. Although a line
ing from the worst of times to
well, at least better times.
The grooves are graced by Ry
Cooder's classically clean bluesey
guitar, (alone worth the price of
admission) Nick Lowe on bass
and Jim Keltner on drums. Talent
like this is perfect imsurance
against a bad record, but corn-
to Love You" and "Have a Little record this song there are a few
Faith in Me
Be warned, however, this is
about as close to country as you
can get unless you're actuallv
others here he might be interested
in, most notably, the whiney 'Tip
of My Tongue
But even if you can't get past the
country feel you've got to ap-
gloom and keepyour spirits up. in the opening track, "Memphis in plaud the guy because this much
Two of the year"s best love songs the Meantime muses, "I don't heart and soul and li fe is hard to
surface here also; "Learning How think Ronnie Milsap's gonna ever find on one record.
Fetchin9 Bones travels to
'Galaxy 500' on new disc

h is scene from the musical "Purlie which will be presented Wednesday at 8 p.m. in Wright Auditoriun
7 Daedalus Productions, shows OI Cap'n Cotchipee (great name, huh) talking about the Old South,
hile "Reverend" Purlie tries to get a word in edgewise.
Daedalus Productions to stage 'Purlie' at ECU
Mendenhall Pre Release
The ECU Department of Uni-
versity Unions' Theatre Arts Sc-
ries will present the broad way
musical, "Purlie" Wednesday in
Wright Auditorium at 8 p.m.
Based on the play "Purlie Victo-
rious" by Ossie Davis, "Purlie" is
a cartoon of the Deep South in the
days just before the Civil Rights
movement. The tale is set on the
'Georgia estate of OF Cap'n
I Cotchipee.
Enter a young and headstrong
black local named Purlie Victori-
ous Judson. This preacher hatches
a plan to win back his family in-
heritance being "held for safe-
keeping" by the OF Cap'n.
The production is staged by
Daedalus Productions. For the
past fifteen years, the company
has presented such shows as
"Side by Side by Sondheim "For
Colored Girls "They're Playing
Our Song" and three national
tours of "Ain't Misbehavin
which played at ECU during the
1985-86 season.
Tickets for this mucical comedy
can be purchased at the Central
Ticket Office located in Menden-
hall Student Center, Monday-Fri-
day, 11:00 a.m6:00 p.m. Tickets
prices are $12 for the general
public, $10 for ECU faculty and
staff, and $6 for all ECU students
and youth high school and under.
For tickets and more informa-
tion, call 757-6611, ext. 266, during
the above hours.
By STEVE SOMMERS
Staff Writer
When Fetchin Bones played
here in Greenville a couple of
weeks ago they left this town
mesmerized. Those who were
there know what I'm talking
about. Not since Fishbone has
Greenville hosted a band with this
kind of energy.
A friend and 1 were so im-
pressed we took off to Winston
Salem to see them the following
night. And he isn't the kind of guy
to do that sort of thing. If you
missed them, I'm sorry. However,
they will be back. There's a tenta-
tive date for April. In the mean
while, I suggest you listen to their
new record.
Just when I thought all the other
North Carolina bands were put-
ting out the best product, Fetchin'
Bones has to come along and put
them all to shame. And The Pre-
sure Boys, The Connells and The
Bad Checks ARE making domn
good records.
But with "Galaxy 500 the
Charlotte quintet that calls them-
selves Fetchin Bones, delivers a
punch that will knock you on
your ass. When I heard "Galaxy
500" the only thing I could said
was, "How do I turn it up?"
I do need to warn you. "Galaxy
500" can be hazardous to your
academic health. Its addictive
nature has made me late to class
twice already. I find myself think-
ing, "It'll just listen to this last
song, it has that cool harmonica
part, and then I'll leave for class
Unfortunately, that never hap-
pens. I always hang-out to listen
to a few more songs. Anyway,
now you can't say I didn't send
you warning signal if you to fall a
victim.
This record also brings you
down home. Fetchin Bones' style
strikes that chord inside you that
rings North Carolina. But it's not
like a James Taylor kind of North
Carolina but rather the Bad
Checks or Pressure Boys kind oi
North Carolina. The kind of
North Carolina attitude that
doesn't mind admitting its love
for Elvis.
Unlike another popular North
Carolina band, The Connells,
Fetchin Bones don't have prob-
lems in the recording studio.
Why? Because Fetchin Bones has
a big contract with Capitol Rec-
ords.
Yes sir, no comers cut here.
When their producer Don Dixon
says give me some homs here and
bring them in just so, he gets those
horns brought in just so. Dixon
doesn't fall into the same trap that
his fellow N.C. producer Mitch
Easter has fallen into with his
poor production of The Connells'
"Boylan Heights
After all, what made Easter
famous was what he could do
with a four track. Now he's prcttv
much proven to everyone he
doesn't know how to use any-
more than four channels. But
Dixon, also famed for four track
production, turns up the heat on
"Galaxy 500 When Hope
Nichols, the Bones' photon ball
lead singer, wails "The world is
burning up, the world is hurling
through space, the world is on
fire you wipe the sweat from
your brow.
Talking about Hope Nichols, I
thought I'd start a little contro-
versy. According to a friend of
mine, when The Bones came to
Greenville three or so years ago
and played at Premiums, Hope
had brown hair. Now she has very
very blonde hair on her head as
well as under her arms. I should
add that her blonde underarm
hair is actually quite sexy.
Music finals to be held
School of Muik Picm Beleaac
The finals on The Young Artist
Competition of the ECU School of
Music will be held Thursday at 7
p.m. in the A.J. Fletcher Recital
Hall. They are open the public,
and no admission will be charged.
The annual competition is
sponsored by the School of Music
Student Forum for Musical Or-
ganizations, which is an organiza-
tion of elected representatives
from the School of Music student
body.
Finalists were selected in the
preliminary round of competition
Saturday. The winner, to be se-
lected by a panel of three faculty
willm will recieve judges, will
receive a cash prize and will per-
form in an honor recital.
� i OilMltH





10 THE EAST CAROLINIANJANUARY 2b,l 988
Pathologist collects dead ties
FIZZThe newest gathering place in town.
MARGARITAVILLE PARTY.
Wed. Jan 27th
TUCSON, Ariz. (AP)-Dr
Ronald P. Spark is a pathologist,
and bodies are his business.
But neckties are his passion
1 Ic has about 2,000 in hisclosct,
mostly 4 and 4 1 inch wide tics
from the 1940s and 1050s, pre
dominantlv originals, some hand
painted.
They're loud wildly designed,
art deco and surrealistic, many
one of a kind No subdued colors
or fabrics for him. No narrow ties.
such as found around the necks ot
millions ot other men
Muted shades, cool plaids.
quiet patterns ot even paisleys?
rhe bolder, the better.
Like the one with a bowline ball
and pins, in green and brown. Or
the purple tie with portrait ot
President Harry Truman and the
Capitol.
Or the one a friend gave him,
sa ing he had found this "abomi-
nation in his garage and couldn't
bring himself to bury it or throw it
out.
I gly? Not to Spark. Hesavs, "A
boring tie to me is a ugle tie. one
thout an) visual intereat
His ties range from designs
with tish and peacocks to palm
trees and cowboys and four hand-
painted Salvador Palis.
1 le wears one every da v. At that
rate, it will take him more than
five years to go through every one
in his closet.
Most came from second-hand
stores, from Vancouver to Miami.
"You used to be able to but them
for 50 cents or $1 at most hesavs
Now , he savs, a lot ot friend
bring him ties.
Where in the 1940s there were
avid collectors and tie-swapping
was popular, he savs, there are
few today.
But the flamboyant ties of a
bygone era have intrigued Spark,
who says, "As a pathologist, 1
guess 1 could get used to seeing
dead ties and still find value in
them
What would cause a man to
become so caught up in cravats
that he would wind up co author
ing a book on them, with fellow
collector Rod Over "Fit to Be Tied:
Vintage Ties oi the Forties and
Early Fifties"?
Why would a man wear a jacket
made from such ties - and admit to
it? W'hv would his wife have an
apron, and dress, made of ties?
Spark says the Army drove him
to it. The constraint of wearing a
narrow black tie every day "made
me very much aware of sense of
individuality and personal ex-
pression he says.
And as a white-jacketed medi-
cal student, the only form of self-
expression easily availale was the
wild necktie.
" It's wonderful for me because I
thrive on recognition and being
individualistic and being expres-
sive syas Spark.
He says his favorite neckwear,
"an absolutely American crea-
tion didn't really catch on until
about 1944. It was a breakaway
from narrow, dark ties with small
patterns, made possible because
Europe, which traditionally dic-
tated fashion, had been preoccu-
pied bv war.
America was able to go to its
own fashion-setting Spark says.
The amazing thing is. 1 think
these ties really reflect what's
going on in society. This was the
first time there was an accepted
informality in American society
1 le says the ties also reflected
the first mass production of goods
since the Depression and techno-
logical advances in new materials
and photographic transfer onto
fabric.
With the end of the war, there
was "a tremendous sense of re-
lease, postwar boom and a gen-
eral exuberance which the neck-
wear symbolized. But in the early
1950s times changed again, and
with the Korean War, recession,
the advent of the atomic bomb
and the onset of the Joseph Mc-
Carthy era, the wide, colorful ties
faded away.
Spark says he expects to see a
comeback of such ties, or similar
ones, in the next two years. The
change is portended by fish and
animal tics, and the advent of
Retro Tics, 3-to-3 12-inch tics of
silk and rayons with the look of
the '40s, though by his estimate
they never captured more than 15
percent of tie sales originally.
He says he's kept the narrow
black Army tie that drove him to
his ongoin rebellion. He saved it,
he says, "for funerals, but fortu-
nately I haven't worn it more than
two or three times
to p.m. l a"1
Mark Johnson
acoustic rook featuring
James Taylor
& Jimmy Buflett
Will be giving away tickets to the Jimmy'���
"onceTopen Mon Sat 110 E Fourth
752 r-855 All AB i � runts
Hillcrest Lanes
Memorial Drive
750 2020
FREE
GAME
BowfOne Game "Receive
Another Game FREE With
This Coupon.
Limit 1 Coupon Per Person.
Kernd VVVinihut carves a fountain for the Mosel Valley village in Kenneth Richter's "New Look at
Germany a travel adventure film playing in Hendrix Theater at 8 p.m. Thursday night.
Travel adventure film series begins Thursday
Film maker Kenneth Richter
takes A New Look at Germany"
on Thursday at 8 p.m. in 1 lendrix
Theatre. This Travel-Adventure
i is sponsored by the Student
Union Travel Committee.
Richter begins the trip in
Amoneburg, journeying to
VVurzburg and the Prince
Bishop's Palace. From there, he
lingers in Schloss Leithcim at a
candlelight concert in the 150-scat
Rococo music room where
Mozart played.
Richter's boat trip down the
Rhine River takes you past castles
md the Loreley Rock. He visits
Bonn, Germany's capital citv, and
Berlin, still Germany's cultural
center despite the wall.
Richter films a ride on the Auto-
bahn, a super highway, and a re-
laxing evening at home with the
Mayr family on their farm in Ale-
gau.
Travel-documentary lecture
programs have been Richter's
principal profession for more
than 40 years.
Tickets for this trip through
Gennanx- can be purchased at the.
Central Ticket Office, located in admission, $3.50 each for a group
Mendenhall Student Center, oi 20 or more, and ECU students
Monday-Friday, 11 a.m) p.m. are admitted free with their IC
Ticket prices are $4 for general and valid activity sticker.
I
Summer job openings for Camp counselors at Camp Sea Gull
(Boys) and Camp Seafarer (Girls). Serving as a camp counselor is
a challenging and rewarding opportunity to work with young
people, ages 7-16. Sea Gull and Seafarer are health and character
development camps located on the coast of North Carolina and
feature sailing, motorboating, and seamanship, plus many usual
camping activities including a wide variety of major sports.
Qualifications include a genuine interest in young people, ability
to instruct in one phase ot the camps' programs, and excellent ref-
erences. For further information and application, please write a
brief resume' of training and experience in area(s) skilled to Don
Cheek, Director, Camp Sea Gull or to Bill and Sarah Adams, Co-
Directors, Camp Seafarer; P.O. Box 10976, Raleigh, NC 27605
(919-832-6601).
Representatives will be at the Placement Day
Thursday, January 28.

i
&
f BAREFOOT ON THE MALL
0 The Student Union would like too know what bands
YOU would like to see at Barefoot on the Mall
fe
I
I
I

I
I
I
I
I
I
I
Please bring or send your recommendations to:
234 Mendenhall Student Center
ROCK
REGGAE
BEACH
OTHER
BAREFOOT ON THE MALL
deadline: February 5, 1988
I
I
I
I
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nil:
South Padre Island 128
North PaoreMustanc Island 156
Oat ton a Be ACM
Calvcston Island 124
Fort Walton Bsacm 12(�
OrlanooDisnit Worio 1S2
Miami Bcach 1S3
Hilton Mi ad Island H SI
LEADING EDGE
i Model D
Complete System
with Printer
$1295
Y
DONT DELAY
rou n spate mm WE�nOM and wbw
4,1 SOO 321 5911ft
Includes:
Leading Edge Model D
IBM PC ' � ��: � -
1 sbO- � . . � �
512- RAM
Mg " -
20 montl ��� � intv
Leading Edge Wordprocessor
80.000 ord sp
Citizen I80D printer
180 : rd
Graph cs A N
System Starter Kit
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S & R Computer Associates, Inc
530 Cotanche Street
Downtown Greenville iNext to Bicycle Dc-
757-3279
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RECREATION DAY
INTERVIEW WITH RECREATIONAL EMPLOYERS
January 28, 1988
Memorial Gym
For More Information
Contact Cooperative Education
313 Rawl
B
5
�-
I
osmo
MOSCOW (ADosm
Yuri Ramanenko said i
Icept occupied during his 3.
mission watching Earth, '
with mission control
every hour and directing"
through a renovation of the
apartment.
The 43-year -Id cosmonau
who holds the space enduran
record also wrote about
during his mission, said
Cosmonaut Trainir .
Shatalob at a m
Ramanenko, U
monauts and sp(i
ered to discuss the !
mannnod spai e mi
tory, which includ
Iffic experiment
Cher w
BEYI-RI Y HID
� Out, the dowd)
tails in love with th
in"Moonstn. �
liams, the mam.
"Good Morning
Golden Globe av
night as top stars in a i
musical or comedy.
The Hollywood I
Association gave its
performers award- I
Dukakis, the feist)
"Moonstruck and Sean
nery, the incorruptible:
in "The Untouchables
Williams was in V
appearing on Sat
Live bu t Cher a ppea re I
at the Beverly Hilton
Mardi Gras t
host Robinson!
Rhythm an blues enl
Smokey Robinson and ;
Gloria Estefan oi th
Sound Machine will be
marshals oi this year's k
Endymion parade, one
city's largest Carnival p
sions.
Immediately after Feb.
parade, Estefan and
will join rock n roll star R
Orbison in the Endymion I
travaganza at the Sup
said Ed Muniz, captain
Endymion orgaization.
The Endymion parade
tionally rolls on the Sarur
fore Mardi Gras, or Fat Tue
day of raucous celebration p
ceding I ent
"AME
iv
Me:
Hi! My Na:
Guess
Your Name.
Address
Telephone.





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THE EAST CAROLINIAN JANUARY 26,1988 11
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Zompiete System
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Starter Kit
associates, Inc.
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'
DAY
EMPLOYERS
3
on
ucation
osmonaut recounts adventures in spacelab
MOSCOW (AP)-Cosmonaut
run Ramanenko said today he
kept occupied during his 326-day
ussion watching Earth, talking
r�ith mission control by radio
k ery hour and directinglus wife
(hrough a renovation of their
kpartment
The 43-year-old cosmonaut,
vho holds the space endurance
kcord also wrote about 20 songs
luring his mission, said Chief of
"osmonaut Training Vladimir
bhatalob at a news conference.
Ramanenko, fellow cos-
monauts and space officials gath-
ered to discuss the longest
jnannned space mission in his-
lorv, which included 170 scieiv
ific experiments as well as a proj-
ect to determine how well the
human body adapts to weight-
lessness.
"Difficult psychological situ-
ations can arise among crew
members on space ships, and this
has been observed during long
flights Romanenko said when
asked about his stay aboard the
Mir space station. "In this case,
however, we had comradely rela-
tions, close contacts, and our col-
leagues, my comrades-in-arms so
to speak, always worked well
together
Romanenko and Alexander
Laveikin blasted off on Feb. 6,
1987, aboard the Soyuz TM-2
capsule, docking at the Mir sta-
tion two days later Mission con-
trol ordered Laveikin back to
Earth after five months because of
heart problems.
He was replaced by Alexander
Alexandrov in July during a joint
Soviet-Syrian mission.
Romanenko had high praise for
the working and living conditions
while Laveikin was aboard, refer-
ring to the younger cosmonaut as
"an excellent companion" chosen
for the mission after careful re-
search into their compatibility.
"Laveikin left the station with
hard feelings because he wanted
to continue to work in space
Romanenko said.
He said he coped well with the
isolation of space because he had
regular contact with ground con-
trol officials and with this family
and friends. He talked with his
family once or twice a week via
television monitor and radio, he
said.
"My wife got our apartment
renovated during the mission and
I gave her good advice from afar
he joked. "When I came back the
flat was all ready
Romanenko said he had more
problems adapting to Earth's
gravity after 96 days in orbit in
1977-78 than upon his return Dec.
29 after 326 days in space.
"Then my legs felt leaden, I
worked up a sweat quickly and
my heart was palpitating Roma-
nenko recalled of his first steps
after the space flight 10.years ago.
But after the latest mission,
Romanenko said he had to beg the
doctors to let him walk and exer-
cise as soon as he returned.
Anatoly Grigoriev, deputy di-
rector of the capital's Bio-Medical
Space Research Institute, said
Romanenko proved a perfect
candidate for their search on the
effects of weightlessness because
he showed no abnormal reactions
to the prolonged stay in space.
Grigoriev said normal, tempo-
rary problems include circulation
abnormalities, dizziness, halluci-
nations and heart palpitations.
Most of the symptoms disappear
within two or three days, he said.
The space officials said the in-
formation gained during the re-
cent mission has shown cos-
monauts can endure terms in
space of up to 11 2 years without
creating artificial gravity aboard
the space station.
Shatalov indicated that the
knowledge will be helpful in
planning a manned mission to
Mars some time in the future, but
said no date has been set yet. A
mission to Mars would take 3
years round-trip.
her wins Golden Globe award
BEVERLY HILLS, Calif. (AP)
Cher, the dowdy widow who
tils in love with the wrong man
"Moonstruck and Robin Wil-
iams, the manic disc jockey in
Good Morning, Vietnam won
ilden Globe awards Saturday
right as top stars in a movie
lusical or comedy.
The Hollywood Foreign Press
association gave its supporting
?riormers awards to Olympia
ukakis, the feisty mother in
Moonstruck and Sean Con-
ry, the incorruptible policeman
"The Untouchables
j Williams was in New York
pearing on "Saturday Night
ve but Cher appeared on stage
the Beverly Hilton Hotel to
ardi Gras to
ost Robinson
ivthm an blues entertainer
okey Robinson and pop singer
loria Estefan of the Miami
und Machine will be grand
irshals of this year's krewe of
Endymion parade, one of the
City's largest Carnival proces-
sions.
immediatelv after Feb. 13's
fade, Estefan and Robinson
join rock 'n' roll star Roy
ison in the Endymion Ex-
taganza at the Superdome,
Ed Muniz, captain of the
lymion orgaization.
ie Endymion parade tradi-
ally rolls on the Saturday be-
Mardi Gras, or Fat Tuesday, a
day of raucous celebration pre-
Ung I .ent.
accept her award.
British comedian Tracey Ull-
man and the sardonic Dabney
Coleman scored as early winners
in the 45th edition of the Golden
Globes as best star performers in a
musical or comedy TV series.
Both celebrities accepted their
awards in character.
Miss Ullman, chosen for her Fox
Broadcasting series "The Tracey
Ullman Show appeared in a
dress that seemed suitable for a
waitress in a 1960's diner.
Coleman, selected for his role as
failed sports writer on the ABC-
TV show "Slap Maxwell Story
glanced at his gold-plated globe
trophy and cracked: "Actualy I
thought it was a little bigger than
this
The Golden Girls NBC's saga
of retirees in Florida, was named
best musical or comedy television
series.
Best miniseries proved a tie
between CBS' "Escape From
Sobibor and NBC's "Poor Little
Rich Girl: The Barbara Hutton
Story
Television supporting awards
went to Claudette Colbert, who
didn't attend the ceremony, for
'The Two Mrs. Grenvilles" and
Rutger Hauer for "Escape From
Sobribor" It was Hauer's 44th
Birthday Saturday.
In the motion picture catego-
ries, "Broadcast News "Moon-
struck" and "The Last Emperor"
vvere the films to beat. Each had
five nominations each, followed
by "Dirty Dancing "Fatal At-
traction" and "Cry Freedom all
rilh four nominations.
PHI
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Come in and see
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on selected ski
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Gordon's Golf and Ski Shop
264 By-Pass (Next to McDonald's)
756-1003
ATTENTION
ECU
STUDENTS
Remco East, Inc.
announces that
LANGSTON PARK
APARTMENTS is now
under New Ownership.
The complex will undergo
renovations (interior and
exterior) with many
improvements planned for
1988!
Contact Remco East,
Inc. for rental
information
758-6061
Jan. 28th - 9 a.m. - 4 p.m.
ECU Student Store
For a $20 donation anyone may procure a "warrant" for the arrest of
anyone. Upon payment of S20, a "police officer" will proceed to the sus-
pects place of business or home and deliver him to the "magistrate" at
the ECU Student Store.
The "Magistrate" will set "bond" and the subject will be placed in a mock
Ijail. He will be allowed to use the telephone to entreat his friends to post
his "bond so he can be freed. The amount of bond will also go to the
� American Cancer Society.
Call the American Cancer Society at 752-2574 or come by the ECU
Student Store on Jan. 28.
ALL PROCEEDS GO TO THE AMERICAN
CANCER SOCIETY, PITT COUNTY UNIT
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f
THE FAST CAROLINIAN
Sports
Seniors
JANUARY 26, 1988 Page 12
Spiders catch Pirates in their web Saturday
tJus 11 ill. who ltd the Pirates in their loss to Richmond with a game-high 26 points, is shown firing a jumper
against American last week in Minges Coliseum. (Photo by Thomas Walters � KCU Photo Lab)
Swimmers end with victory
By ANNE LEIGH MALLORY
, Staff Writer
RICHMOND, Va. � ECU's
men basketball team traveled to
Richmond, Va to take on the con-
ference-leading Spiders in a CAA
game Saturday. The smaller Pi-
rates surprised the Richmond
crowd by playing an up-tempo,
fast-paced game and almost upset
the Spiders, but fell short 84-79.
Six Spiders scored in double
figures in the contest led by senior
Teter Wool folk with 18. Scott Sta-
pleton also chipped in 15.
In the first half, the Pirates fell
behind by as many as 10 points,
only five minutes into the game,
but they kept their composure
and with five minutes remaining
before halftime, tied the game at
29-29.
The Pirates managed to get
evenona3-pointgoalbyGusHill.
The Spiders battled back ahead,
however, and went to the locker-
room with a 44-38 halftime lead.
GusHill hit 16 of his game-high
26 points in the first half, includ-
ing four of six from the 3-point
line. Junior walk-on Kenny
Murphy added eight for the Pi-
rates in the opening half.
For the Spiders in the first half,
Stapleton fired in 10 points, while
senior guard Rodney Rice had
nine.
The Easl Carolina Swim and
v team finished off their final
regi n meet in Norfolk,
Va against Old Dominion Uni-
versity on Saturday with close
wins from both the women and
the men.
r the v this puts their
regular rd at an im-
three losses. The
men s victor) puts their record at
sever
:t'sy.
"This was the fastest dual meet
we have ever swam said head
ich Rick Kobe. "ODU shaved
for us and we still came out on
top
Tlv. women took seven of the 13
ejents to score a close victory 1 i5-
Patty Walsh was the outstand-
ing swimmer for the met winning
two events in the 200-yard free
style (1:59.1) and in the 500-yard
free stvie (5.T5.2).
Sherry Campbell continued her
peak performane winning both
the 1 and 3-meter boards.
Campbell hasn't lost any oi the
diving events in the conference
competition this year
All eyes were on Leslie Jo
Wilson as she took the top seat in
the 200-yard individual medley
clocking a 2:15.8.
The 200-vard fly was Robin
J J
Wicks as she swam for first in
2:13.4.
And finally, Meredith Bridgers
touched the wall in 2:28.3 fxAake
first in the 200-vard breast stroke.
The men, by one point, pulled
off the final victory 106-105, win-
ning five of the 13 events.
Raymond Kennedy was named
outstanding swimmer for win-
ning the events in the 200-yard
individual medley (1:58.8) and in
the 200-vard breast stroke (2:10.8).
The men also won both diving
events with Scott Milligan taking
the 1-meter board accumulating
217 points. Perry Smith won the 3-
meter board with 235 points.
Finally, Brian KIngsfield took
the spotlight in the 500-yard frees-
tyle as he swam for first place wi th
a time of 4:39.4.
On Wednesday, Feb. 10, the
CAA Swimming Championships
-be�;in-at Annapolis, MD.
� Kristen Halberg
This unidentified swimmer leads the pack to the wall in the Pirates' final meet of the year last week in the Minges
Natitorium against North Carolina. The Tar Heels managed to win both the men's and women's meets.
Golf and bowling; be for real
By PAT MOLLOY
Sport J�iiitic?
For many minutes of entertain-
ment, and a truckload of belly laughs,
I want to thank Jennifer Boer, whom
I met at Grog's Saturday night. Her
lipstick his to be thepreitiest I've ever
seen.
Sports on television have taken
a turn for the worse in the last five
years. In fact, I'll be bold enough
to say that sports in general have
taken one great-grandaddy step
backward altogether since John
McEnroe quit spazzing out at
courtsidc.
The reason for this decline in en-
tertainment quality is due largely
to sports fanatics.
There, I said it.
I didn't want to, but my hand
was forced. I've been silent long
enough listening to bonehead
commentaries from play-by-play
"specialists" who couldn't keep
their foots out of their mouths if
they were amputated.
I'm also pretty tired of people
who take certain sports too seri-
ously.
Like bowling.
To be fair, I'm no bowler. I see
no logic behind a game in which a
person gets only one ball with
which to knock down 10 pins.
Russian Roulette has better odds.
And the sound the ball makes
on the hardwood lane after my
patented release sounds amaz-
ingly like I do when I hit the bed
after a big time at Grog's. It makes
me tremble.
But I took bowling because it's
easy. Or so I thought.
The instructor is a classic. I
don't believe they come any more
fanatical than she. The words
"Shiite Terrorist" flow through
my mind as I write this.
Picture this: A hot blond babe
walks to the front of the class. "She
must be the instructor you
think, as her skin-tight sweats
cling to her thighs. "I can live with
it. I can definitely live with it you
daydream, as she reaches behind
her for her roll book. But it's not
her roll book.
Suddenly the babe turns into
The BOWLER FROM HELL. She
grabs a dagger and swears to
slash letter grades if more than
two abscences are recorded.
Death threats are the norm for
people who forget to turn in their
bowling shoes "laces tied
"And the girl behind the regis-
ter and I can't stand it when the
balls are thrown down the alleys
she says. To hell with the girl
behind the register, sister, just
don't flambe my shorts with a
fireball when I forget to tie my
shoes.
And they say bowling is fun?
Earl Anthony is possessed.
Another "sport" (using that
word here is like salt on a cut) that
is greatly over exaggerated is golf.
Believe me when I tell you 18
holes of anything is too much.
I feel it would be much more
exciting if the game was short-
ened to maybe three holes. Two
out of three takes the cookie. It's
simple, it's sweet, and best of all,
you get to spend more time suck-
ing up the free booze all these
fancy shmancy clubs hand out.
Besides, who wants to spend all
day whacking a ball around
trying to get a "birdie or a
"bogie?" My advice is to toss the
damn ball in the lake and grab a
fifth of anything and a stogie.
You'll reduce stress, and catch a
great buzz to boot. However, if
you're hell bent on giving this
game a go, try to follow these
simple rules:
1).
2).
In the second half, Richmond
quickly extended its lead to 10,48-
38 in the opening minute of play
on a pair of Woolfolk layups. But
once again the Pirates hung
tough.
Following an 18-10 Pirate scor-
ing run, led by eight points from
Hill, the Pirates closed the gap to
58-56 with 10:00 to play.
Richmond again answered the
Pirates' rally and opened up its
biggest lead of the game, 12
points, 78-66, with 2:30 remaining
in the game.
Murphy then ignited yet an-
other comeback bid with a
baseline jumper, followed by a 3-
pointer with 1:45 remaining cut-
ting Richmond's lead to seven, 78-
71.
Richmond's Eric English then
missed the front end of a one-and-
one with 1:26 to play leaving the
Pirates with hopes of an upset
still.
The Pirates' Dominique Martin
was fouled with 1:03 left and the
junior college transfer converted
both free throws, cutting
Richmond's lead to 78-73.
With 51 seconds showingon the
clock, the Pirates' senior guard
Jeff Kelly fouled Richmond's Sta-
pleton. Stapleton proceeded to
miss the front end of the one-and-
one and the Pirates hauled in the
rebound.
Murphy then banged in an-
other baseline jumper with 35
seconds to play cutting the Spider
lead to three, 78-75.
Following an ECU timeout,
Richmond's Benjy Taylor was im-
mediately fouled on an inbounds
pass. Taylor did not follow in his
teammate's footsteps as he scored
on both of his tosses from the
charity stripe to push the Spiders
back on top by five, 80-75.
Reid Lose then quickly scored
for the Pirates at the other end
setting up another foul of Taylor.
Taylor once again fired in a pair
from the free throw line to put the
game out of reach with 13 seconds
showing on the clock.
Following up Hill in scoring for
the Pirates was Murphy's career-
high total of 18 points. Freshman
point guard Jimmy Hinton also
dished out six assists for the Pi-
rates, who fell to 6-10 for the year
overall and 2-3 in CAA action.
With the win, the Spiders im-
proved their overall record to 13-
3, while remaining tied atop the
CAA with a 4-1 record.
The Pirates will be back at home
in Minges Coliseum Wednesday,
Jan. 27 when they host CAA rival
William & Mary. Gametime for
that contest is set for 7:30 p.m.
Ladies slip past Richmond
East Carolina's Lady Pirates
broke their five-game losing
streak and earned their first con-
ference win Saturday night
against the University of
Richmond 60-59.
In a close battle, ECU overcame
the Lady Spiders who fought
hard to the end.
Richmond who led 31-30 at the
half, came out in the second half
and continued to lead up until
13:12 when ECU'S Pam Williams
hit a 10-foot jumper from the
baseline to give the Pirates back
the lead, 43-42.
Both teams exchanged the lead
several times until Richmond
took the lead 54-52 with 7:22
remaining and held it for threee
minutes.
Monique Pompili's layup at
4:10 put the Pirates up 58-57. Dana
Pappas, Richmond's leading
scorer with 22, hit an 18-footer to
give the lead back to Richmond at
3:50.
ECU attempted to take the lead
again at 1:25 when Alma Bethea
was fouled inside by Richmond's
Beth Babbitt, but Bethea missed
the front end of the one-and-one.
The Pirate's would have to wait
for the winning shot to be made
with 30 seconds remaining as
Williams drove inside to nail a
layup and was fouled by the
Spider's Beth Spence.
Although Williams missed the
frccthrow, the Pirates were ahead
60-59 and were able to hold off the
Spider's final effort.
1'ompili led the Pirates with 16
points and six rebounds. Bethea
was the leading rebounder, pull-
ing down 10.
For Williams the winning bas-
ket, also meant 15 points, her sea-
son high.
Gretta O'Neill Savage was the
third Pirate to score in double fig-
ures with 14.
For Richmond, who was led by
Pappas' 22 points, Pam Bryant
had 16 points and Laurie Gover-
nor scored 14 points and pulled
down nine rebounds.
The Pirates now 1-3 in CAA
play and 6-11 overall, will look to
improve their record as they host
William & Marv, Monday night at
7:30.
� Carolyn Justice
Lady hoopsters win Monday
Overcoming an 11-point deficit
of the first half, the Lady Pirate
basketball team rallied in the sec-
ond half for a 68-63 victory over
William & Mary in Minges Coli-
seum Monday.
ECU, now 2-3 in CAA action,
stormed out in the second half,
surprising the Lady Tribe, who
led 30-24 at intermission.
An eight-foot hook shot by
ECU's Gretta O'neill Savage gave
the Pirates a 33-32 lead, a lead they
would not relinquish.
A foul on a breakaway layup by
Wendy Morton, which she con-
verted into a four-point play, put
the Pirates up 43-34 with 15:04 to
play.
William & Mary came back to
cut the lead to 4742 on a driving
layup by Angela Evans, who led
the Tribe with 16 points.
ECU continued to dominate as
it increased its lead to 62-50 with
4:19 remaining.
A nine-foot baseline jumper by
Savage, ECU's leading scorer
with 17, put ECU up by 12, its
biggest lead of the game.
The Tribe whittled the Pirates
lead to 65-56 in the next two min-
utes of the game as Evans was
fouled on a layup.
The Pirates, suffering from poor
free throw shooting, only scored
three points in the final two min-
utes as the Tribe rallied by scoring
nine during that time.
With 11 seconds to play, the
Tribe had cut the Pirates' lead to
66-63 and controlled the ball.
A costly turnover by the Tribes'
Robin Marino and a foul iced the
win for the Pirates, as Pam Wil-
liams sank both ends of a one-
and-one with one second to plav.
Monique Pompili scored 13
points for the Pirates and led the
forces on the boards with nine
rebounds.
Chris O'Conner and Morton
each added 11 for the Pirates, who
improved their season mark to 7-
11.
The next action for the Pirates
will come on the road this Thurs-
day, Jan. 28 when they travel to
Campbell for a non-conference
match-up. The loss for the Tribe
dropped them to 7-9 for the sea-
son and to a 1 -4 mark in the CAA.
� Carolyn Justice
3).
Good luck! And we'll talk to
you from Augusta!

By KRISTI N H RG
Sport � -
-
By KRISTEN HALBI.KG
Sports Writer
The regular-season carei
ie East Carolina senior swim
ers ended on Saturda) ith th
inal meet against Old Don
Jniversity.
Six seniors: Doug M.r ��
?istorio, Ron Fleming, Pat
Jrennan, Lee Hicks,
liver Becky Kerber all let i
ieir final victory atNori �
The senior men have had
me careers with their ;
Record standing at
�ion, the men vs � tl
�erence title in lVv
"�verall four-year re - ;
kiore impressive standii t 4
2. Each senior memrx -
i superb asset tot!
Swimming program.
DouNlarkoff
Dougisa junior
rom Montgomery '
Tar Heel
Victory was not
Pirate swimrrw -
up on the losinj
versitvof North Car-
test home meet last
Nevertheless, t; id
Kobe was plea
men and the womer - :
ance.
"We swam ag i
funded,nationallv-ra- �
said coach Kobe It
meet in defeat
The men lost by 12 j
final score w as
"We lost by 12,1
thembv two -
The Pirates wer
Crowds nl
RALEIGH, N.C
North Carolina's IK
annoyed by the crowd
Carolina State, he seemed
aside long enough to
on basketball.
Reid scored 1" points i
second-ranked Tar Heels held
the 20th-ranked WoKpack foi
77-73 victory.
"We weren't paving too
attention Reid said. We j
wanted to go out and exe
tried to shut them up on
fensc and the defensive c
Reid and teamma te c I e i
nail were charged in c
with an assault on an N.C 5t
student last October. TV:
agreed to certain terms, and I
basketball players wer.
the student's medical bills
This weekend's battle betwc
the Tar Heels and Wolipack
YO!
YOU DRIVE
$124.
WE DRIVE (the f
$185.
INCLUDES:

Af -
roll
. . j. �
be" -
conditioned i � 'N-
bed
� A � FKI
� A I ksfol
good time
� Optiono s'Oe e
sea f'shtrg ror a �
� aii ta��s and �c�
Monique Fompili and an unidentified Lady Pirate leap for a rebound Monday nieht
William and Mary squad look on. The Lady Pirates overcame an six point half-time���? . of thc
second straight game, having ended a five-game losing streak Saturday against Rirhmn.6 iC�tC win thcir
Jordan � Photolab) "unond. (Photo by Jon
SPEND A WEE
FOR FURTHER INFOI
AND SIGN UP
Call Jim
752-7923
or stop by
203-B Belk Doi
Spontcwed by Campus Maj
� i'� m noqww�fc��l� m
m0-0 m
�i i m mi �i
I





I
day
bound.
Murphy then banged in an-
her baseline jumper with 35
ds to plav cutting the Spider
three, 78-75.
ring an ECU timeout,
hnv nd s Benjv Tavlor was im-
tel) fouled on an inbounds
or did not follow in his
- totsteps as he scored
n his tosses from the
ripe to push the Spiders
top by five, 80-75
- then quickly scored
rates at the other end
p another foul of Tavlor.
. � again tired in a pair
� oe throw line to put the
rte out of reach wi th 13 seconds
the clock.
ng up 1 lill in scoring for
- was Murphy's career-
� 18 points. Freshman
rd jimmy Hinton also
il six assists for the Pi-
fell to 6-10 for the year
I 2-3 in CAA action,
o win. the Spiders im-
eir overall record to 13-
remaining tied atop the
a a 4-1 record.
- will be back at home
seum Wednesday,
en they host CAA rival
v Mary. Gametime for
- set for 7:30 p.m.
nond
d the Pirates with 16
six rebounds. Bethea
d ing rebounder, pull-1
m 10.
� is the winning bas-
meant 15 points, her sea-
eill Savage was the
. te to score in double fig-
th 14.
hmond, who was led by
22 points, Tarn Bryant
16 points and Laurie Cover-
scored 14 points and pulled
n nine rebounds,
le Pirates now 1-3 in CAA
6-11 overall, will look to
their record as they host
c Mary, Monday nightat
� Carolyn Justice
Monday
turnover by the Tribes'
Marino and a foul iced the
he Tirates, as Tarn Wil-
ims sank both ends of a one-
o with one second to play.
ique Pompili scored 13
r the Pirates and led the
the boards with nine
bounds.
-hns O'Oinner and Morton
ach added 11 for the Pirates, who
i their season mark to 7-
The next action for the Pirates
til come on the road this Thurs-
day, Jan. 28 when they travel to
-ampbell for a non-conference
rtatch-up. The loss for the Tribe
pped them to 7-9 for the sea-
on and to a 1 -4 mark in the CAA.
� Carolyn Justice
Basasws
Seniors end successful careers
By KRISTEN HALBERG
Sport Writer
The regular-season careers of
the East Carolina senior swim-
mers ended on Saturday with the
final meet against Old Dominion
niversity.
Six seniors. Doug Marcoff, Tyge
istorio, Ron Fleming, Patrick
Brennan, Lee Hicks, and senior
Lliver Becky Kerber all celebrated
(their final victory at Norfolk, Va.
The senior men have had awe-
Hne careers with their four-year
record standing at 32-15. In addi-
tion, the men won the CAA con-
Iterence title in 1986. The women's
)verall four-year record is even
nore impressive standing at 40-
2. Each senior member has been
a superb asset to the East Carolina
swimming program.
Dqug Markoff
Dougisa junior college transfer
Ifrom Montgomery, Md where
he swam for two years before
coming to ECU. He then swam for
two years with the Pirates and
became a varsity lertcrman both
years. Doug is a business major at
East Carolina.
Tyge Pis torio
Tyge is also a transfer student
from Indian River Community
College in Fla. where he had been
an All-American. Now at East
Carolina, Tyge is the defending
champion of the 200-yard indi-
vidual medley. He is majoring in
business
Ronald Fleming
Ron has been swimming for
four years at ECU and has had an
outstanding career as the top
sprinter for the Pirates. Along
with finaling in the 50-yard free
style, Ron is the defending cham-
pion in the 100-yard breast stroke
holding the conference record of
58.81. Ron was also part of the
1986 team that won the CAA
conference title where he finaled
in three events that year. Over the
years, Ron has been named "most
improved swimmer" and is the
recipient of the Dyer Fund Memo-
rial Scholarship. He is an honor
roll student at ECU majoring in
accounting.
Pat Brennan
A North Carolina resident, Pat
is the defending champion in the
400-yard individual medley and
placed second in the 200-yard
breast stroke. He was also part of
the 1986 team that won the CAA
conference title. In addition, he
holds the Mingcs Pool record of
4:08.1 in the 400-yard individual
medley. He has been swimming
for ECU for four years and has
received the "most improved
swimmer" award. Pat is in good
academic standing and has made
the Dean's list. He is majoring in
business.
Lee Hicks
This year's co-captain, Lee is
also a CAA conference record
holder in the 200-yard breast
stroke (2.09.2) which is also the
freshman record at ECU. He has
also been a CAA finalist four
times in his four years swimming
for the Pirates and he was part of
the 1986 team that won the CAA
conference title. Lee is majoring in
Computer Science.
Becky Kerber
Becky is the first women diver
to dive for four years at East Caro-
lina. She is a four-time finalist at
the CAA's and is ranked fifth
overall at ECU. Her best dive was
on the 3-meter board when she
scored 344.80 in 1986 at UNCW.
Becky is majoring in physical
education and sports medicine.
f
THE EAST CAROLINIAN JANUARY 26,1988 13
Deadlines for Classifieds
and Announcements
For Tuesdays Paper. Friday at 4:00 p.m.
For Thursdays Paper. Monday at 4:00 p.m.
No Exceptions Please.
ar Heel swimmers stroke past Pirates
By KRISTEN HALBERG
Sport Writer
Victory was not in store for the
irate swimmers as they ende
bp on the losing side to the Uni-
ersity of North Caroloina in their
ast home meet last Wednesday.
Nevertheless, Head Coach Rick
Kobe was pleased with both the
men and the women's perform-
fcmce.
We swam against a fully-
fundedf nationally-ranked team
aid coach Kobe. "It was a great
meet in defeat
The men lost by 12 points as the
final score was 96-118.
We lost by 12, but we outswam
thorn by two Kobe said.
The Pirates were outscored by
UNC in diving 28-4 as ECU's top
diver Terry Smith wasn't diving.
The women were defeated by
Carolina 76-134, but there were
some good performances by the
women swimmers.
Patty Walsh took first place in
both the 100-yard fly (1:00.98) and
in the 200-yard freestyle (1:58.33)
over the Tarheels.
Leslie Jo Wilson was also swim-
ming well as she took third in the
100-yard backstroke in 1:05.27.
The 100-yard breaststroke also
fared well for the Pirates as
Meredith Bridgers swam for first
in 1:08.73 and Carolyn Greene, by
one-tenth of a second, snagged
third in 1:12.83.
The flawless Sherry Campbell
once again secured a double vic-
tory in both the 1 and 3-meter
diving events.
For the men, Brian Kingsfield
was the winner in the 1000-yard
freestyle as he touched the wall in
9:39.62. Not far behind him was
Chip Kline who took third in
10:31.54.
The next win for ECU was the
400-yard individual medley as
Tom Holston swam for first in
4:14.78 and Pat Brennan took
third in 4:22.74.
Ron Fleming had a good 50-
yard freestyle as he was able to
claim second place with a time of
22.86.
Andy Jeter also earned a second
place for the Pirates in the 500-
yard freestyle when he swam in at
4:77.31.
It was all Raymond Kennedy in
the 100-yard breast stroke as he
swam a 1:00.38. Not far behind
Kennedy was Ron Fleming to take
second in 1:01.38.
And finally, the Pirates took all
three places in the 200-yard free
style relay. Coming in first was
the relay team of J. D. Lewis, Peter
Sengenberger, Brian Kingsfield,
and Andy Jeter at 1:30.76. Second
was taken by Doug Markoff, Greg
Hall, Chip Kline, and Pat Brennan
in 1:32.82. And third place was
finished off by Ted Christensen,
Tim Frick, Tom Holsten, and Sean
Callender.
Annual Winter Sate.
60 off
!Ail Jail and "Winter
Clothing, Selected
Jewelry and Accessories
Some Spring and Summer
Merchandise
MonSat. 10-6
Thur. 10-8
919 A, Red Banks Road 756-1058
Arlington Village
rowds nor defense can check Reid
RALEIGH, N.C. (AP) � If
forth Carolina's J.R. Reid was
annoyed by the crowd at North
Carolina State, he seemed to put it
Inside long enough to concentrate
pn basketball.
Reid scored 17 points as the
second-ranked Tar Heels held off
the 20th-rankcd Wolfpack for a
73 victory.
'We weren't paying too much
Ittention Reid said. "We just
Van ted to go out and execute. We
ried to shut them up on the of-
fense and the defensive court
Reid and teammate Steve Buck-
tall were charged in connection
ith an assault on an N.C. State
ftudent last October. Both sides
greed to certain terms, and the
basketball players were to pay for
he student's medical bills.
This weekend's battle between
e Tar Heels and Wolfpack was
Rcid's first game in Raleigh since
the incident. The crowd chanted
"guilty, guilty and there were
plenty of posters to go around.
Before the game, Wolfpack Coach
Jim Valvano urged the crowd to
act in moderation, and he was
greeted with scattered booing.
Every Reid mistake was greeted
with even louder cheering, and
when he went out with his third
personal foul at 9:27 of the first
half, Wolfpack fans seized the
moment and thought their team
would do the same, especially
since N.C. State started with eight
turnovers in the first nine min-
utes.
pWLLAGE
DONNA EBWABD6
Bring in this ad for a 15
discount on a purchase of
$10 or more!
With Valid ECU I.D.
Good Selection of Reptiles
and Saltwater and Freshwater Fish
We Cany A Complete Line
of Dog, Cat, and Fish Supplies
Matter Cartf mm Visa are accept mm flaaatiag It
111 EVANS ST.
OfteENViLLE, N.C. 27134
PHONE 7S4-t222
Expiration Date:
February 8. 1988
"a
UnttmaWwn
FEELING LOW?
UNCERTAIN?
NEED HELP?
Why not come by the REAL Crisis Intervention Center: 312
E. 10th St; or call 758-HELP. For Free Confidential Counsel-
ing or Assistance.
Our Volunteers and Staff are on duty 24 hrs. a day. year
around, in order to assist you in virtually any problem area
you might have. Our longstanding goal has always been to
preserve and enhance the quality of life for you and our com-
munity.
Licensed And Accredited By The State of North Carolina
E.C.U.
STUDENT UNION
MAJOR CONCERTS COMMITTEE
PRESENTS
PARTY
with Campus Marketing
YOUR BEST DEAL TO DAYTONA
YOU DRIVE (TO THE PARTY)
$ 124.00
WE DRIVE (THE PARTY STARTS HERE)
$185.00
INCLUDES
� Round trip mote coach transportation to t"�aijtitui
LoVona Beach (WI DRIVE nockoges Ontv) We use
nothing but modern highway coaches
� fight riorida daysseven endless nights ot one of our
excting ocearonl hotels located right on the Doytona
beach strip Your hotel has a beautiful pool, sun deck air
conditioned rooms color TV and a nice long stretch of
beach
� A full schedule of FREE pool deck parties every day
� A fun list of pre arranged discounts to save you money in
Daytono Beach
� Travel representatives to insure a smooth trip and a
good time
� Optional s�de ecurwons to Disney World Epcot deep
sea fishing, party cruises, etc
� An taxes and tips
SPEND A WEEK - NOT A FORTUNE
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION
MM��
IN CONCERT
THURSDAY,
JANUARY 28,1988
MINGES COLISEUM
8:00 P.M.
TICKETS
ECU STUDENTS $13.00
GENERAL PUBLIC AND
AT THE DOOR $16.00
AVAILABLE
CENTRAL TICKET OFFICE -
MENDENHALL STUDENT CENTER
AND
EAST COAST MUSIC AND VIDEO -
CHARLES BLVD.
Bottom parking at Mingcs will be closed on Thursday night Buses will be
running from Allied Health Thursday night starting at 6:30 until 11:30.






1
I

WlAKt 26, WS8
Matronix wins in IRS tourney

ketball
�ved to be too
t the Mill
I bv.crald Keves
� won
� K inc ol
f mr
to the
1 'lie
i tied a
�ntitic
the
rid a
ith
is a
es
iill
i
T1-
tin,
� - �
Thursday s last Carolinian tor a
rundown of those scores.
tonight, six leagues begin ac-
tion. At Mingcs Coliseum, teams
from 1 rat A Celtics league,
Nuns Residence Mall "A" Jazz
1 eague, and Men's Independent
1 ar 1 leels league will battle
from 8 p m. until midnight,
v lames to watch include Pi Kappa
Alpha Versus Phi Tau at 11 p.m
the Aycock 60 Niners against the
Belk Sharpshooters at u p.m. and
the bulls take on the bulldogs at
10 p.m.
At Memorial, league action
tonight includes Men's Inde-
pendent "A" Knicks teams, as
well as teams from the Men's
Independent "B" Cardinals and
Wildcats leagues. Games to catch
include pre season champs Man
tronix versus PMS at 11 p.m
PiKA C against Phanton 7 at 8
p m and defending champion
Fresh Crew versus theStonersat 7
p m.
The remainder of the men's
leagues see action throughout the
week at Memorial and Minges.
Women's action will get under-
way on Thursday, February 4th
with the Enforcers as the favor-
tes Stan faculty league action is
ted to begin on Sunday, Febru-
ary 7th. By the way, do profs re-
42 �
ur I orm
A �A. "i mplo.
am l'
remember:
. I W �
v
: CLIFF'S
Seafood House and Oyster Bar
hway N 33 Ext Greenvihe North Carolina
Phone 7 S 2-3 T 72
Mon thru Thurs. Night
Popcorn
Shrimp $3.65
Don't Be
Left Out
In The
Cold
For
Spring
Break
ITG TRAX'EL CENTER can get you to the
warm sun at great air hotel package
pricesOrlando from $219. Key West
from $374. Free port from $229, Nassau
from $389, Bahamas Cruisesfrom$419,
and Hawaii from $799.
all or stop in soon for full details.
355-5075 The Plaza
Mon. - Fri. - 9 a.m. - 5 p.m.
ally play basketball?
Who are the men's favorites?
Stop by Ima Reek's place doen-
stairs at Memorial for the league-
by-ieague first-to-last picks. Ima
Reek will reveal the all-campus
champ picks Thursday in the East
Carolinian.
Mcne basketball news tor you
hard-core "bailers The free
Throw Competition is coming up
soon. Registration is scheduled
tor Tuesday, February 2in Memo-
rial Gym Room 104-A. Penny
J J
Steele (any relation to coach
Mike?) and 1 ingSpiraman are the
respective defending champs.
� � � � �
Never tear. Basketball is the
only round-ball game going on
here. Co Rcc Bowling is just
around the corner. Registration
will be held tomorrow (Wednes
oa) at 6 p.m. in Memorial Gym
Room 102 The Naturals took
home "top pin" honors last sea
son.
Inncrtube Water Polo regi' tra
tion is sot for Wednesday, febru
ary 3 at p.m it M 1 .m
Kappa 1 si Ion "A" will ;wim ti �
defend itstitle i he Water Polo of
Ih ials t linic will be held onThui s
day, I ebruary 4th at 8 p.m. in the
Memorial pol
� � � � �
For adventure seekers or hope
tul adventure seekers seeking
advice, two clinic s are planned in
February. A can ie linic is sched
uledFebruary 16and 18 Registra-
tion begins Monday, February
1st. A backpacking clinic will be
held on Wednesday, February 21
at 6 p.m. Registration will begin
on Monday, February 8. I or more
information on these clinics, con
tact the Outdoor Recreation Cen-
ter in Room 113at Memorial C ,vm.
River Bluff Apartments
2 Bd. Townhouses Temporarily Reduced to
$295month
�Fully Carpeted
�Large Pool
�Free Cable
�ECU Bus Service
�1 Bd. Garden Apts. Available
10th Shirt Ext. to Riverblufl Rd (1 5 miles from Campus)
758-4015
Roses are red
Violets are blue
For someone sweet
A portrait of
you.
P
'ARTS'
&W8

at
Anything Paper
Bells Fork Square
Portraits are a gift of love
so special only you can give them.
Call for Appointment
Special Valentine's Packages Available
Portraits by
zE INSTANT REPLAY
The Plaza, Greenville � 355-3050
ATTENTION BSN
CLASS OF 1988.
��
MSgt Nick Ni
Station to Stati i � I
Y)ute smart eno
to calculate
the size of a Hydrogen atorri
bm
fflwm&W2MnQ
fTrW'005ZWyM
Nuiiii' TiFriWi?c-yw
And you're still smoking?
US Dtpjrtminl ol Health X Humjit Svk





Title
The East Carolinian, January 26, 1988
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
January 26, 1988
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.583
Subject(s)
Spatial
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
http://rightsstatements.org/vocab/InC-EDU/1.0/

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