The East Carolinian, February 4, 1988

Gloria Leonard, adult film star and publisher of High
Society, will be on campus Tuesday with Delores
Alexander to debate about pornography. Clay
Deanhardt has an interview with Leonard Tuesday.
WZMB celebrated its 6th birthday Tuesday. See
page 9.
Pirates look to regroup and get back on the winning
track with games at home this weekend. See page
Gfoe lEaat Carolinian
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925.
Vol. h2 No. 34
Thursday, February 4,19SS
Greenville, NC
14 Pages
Circulation 12,000
SGA Cabinet handles issues of campus concern
Stall V-i!er
From minority affairs to cam-
p is pul ic safety, from health
services to school beautification,
the SGA cabinet is trying to stay
on the ball, according to SG A chief
itaft Anthom Porcclli.
r the fall semester, the cabi-
net assisted SGA president Scott
Thomas in formulating plans on
the parking issue, the recreation
center issue earlier Sunday hours
for Joyner Library and ether is-
sues facing ECU students. Porcclli
lie said one of the cabinet
members, Angela Russ, in charge
of student- academic affairs, has
been successful in convincing the
administration that Joyner Li-
brary should open at noon on
Sundays instead ol 1:00 p.m. Russ
said if the students take advan-
tage of the earlier opening that
library hours will be changed to
satisfy the need tor library time.
Besides serving on several
student committees and the Li-
brary committee. Russ meets bi-
vveckl) with William Blood-
worth, vice-chancellor of aca-
mic affairs, to discuss ways to
improve academics, according to with a pass or fail final grade,
Porcclli. Russ and Moodworth according to Porcclli.
have been working on the feasi- For this semester, the most
bility of a Pass-Fail class program pressing issues for the six member
for ECU in which students would executive cabinet are in the areas
be able to take between five and of minority participation in the
six classes outside their major SGA, crime prevention on cam-
pus and the beautification of FCU
buildings, Porcclli said.
In minority affairs, cabinet
member Veronica Williams will
be working with the Minority
Student Organization to broaden
other minorities in the SGA,
Porcclli said. The declining per-
centage of minorities on the ECU
campus is one statistic which dis-
turbs Porcclli, he said.
On crime prevention, Paul
the public voice of blacks and Pucket, cabinet member on public
safety, and Porcclli are planning
to distribute pamplets to educa-
tion students on the need for pre-
venting crime, according to
Porcclli. Funding for the preven-
tion project would come from a
$9,000 Honor Board account.
Porcclli said the Flonor Board
account, which is slated for pro-
grams which enhance crime pre-
vention on campus, is made of
collected fines levied by the
Honor Board.
The white signs in front of
most ECU buildings are the con-
cern of special projects cabinet
member Dillion Kalkurst, accord-
ing to Porcolli. Kalkurst, who is
working with the campus beauti-
fication committee, wants to have
the signs replaced with attractive
and more visible signs, Porcelli
The cabinet member in
charge of media affairs, Patti
Kemmis, is trying to get a student
column in The Daily Reflector,
according to Porcelli. Porcelli said
Kemmis has not been active on
dealing with the East Carolinian
on student issues.
John Simon, the newest
member of the executive cabinet,
will be in charge of assisting Scott
Inomas on student service issues.
Student services include the infir-
mary and the student residence
Applications being taken
for resident advisor jobs
Staff Writer
This semester's SGA Cabinet includes, from left to right, Dillon Kalkhurst, Veronica Williams, John f you are looking for a job
Simon, Paul Pucket, Angela Russ and Tony Porcelli. (Photo by Jon Jordan � Photolab)
ROTC students plan for program end
Managing 1 ditor
The news that ECU'S Air Force
ROTC will fall victim to budget
thin the next 18monthshas
Ken met on campus with mixed
emotions. Students and adults
IVC makes plans
Shawn Monaghan, 1988 Inter-
Fraternity Council president and
a member of the Sigma Phi Epsi-
lon social fraternity, said plans tor
the spring semester are underway
since the recent installation of
new officers.
Hiis semester was the first
semester that freshmen had to
have an overall 2.0 grade point
average to pledge a fraternity.
Ruh went well, but since it is the
first semester for this plan it will
take a while for the plan to work
he said.
Monaghan said a new frater-
nity, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, has
joined IFC. IFC also plans to estab-
lish a rush committee, he said,
with Administrative Vice Presi-
dent Craig Stanley in charge.
The new executive council
members for 1988 are: president,
Shawn Monaghan - Sigma Phi
Epsilon; executive vice president
joe Prys - Delta Sigma Phi; admin-
istrative vice president Craig
Stanley - Alpha Sigma Phi, treas-
urer, Dean Waters - Phi Kappa
Tau; and secretary, Mike Tinncs -
Lambda Chi Alpha.
Of the 125 students enrolled in
the AFROTC this semester, Pat-
ton said approximately 40 were
upperclassmen in the advanced
program who would graduate
unaffected directly by the cut.
That leaves about 85 students �
involved in the program must light of the announcement and see
now find some way of filling the that training continues. Still, on a
gap left by the program's cancel- personal level, he said, "1 don't
lation. agree with the decision to close
"Most of the students' initial FCU or the other universities for
indication is that they are looking that matter
to transfer to another school He said he thought there might
where they can complete ROTC be other ways than cutting the 30 40 of them sophomores whose
Lt. Col. William Patton, the corps ROTC programs nationwide that next step is advanced training �
commander, said Tuesday. the Air Force could have made up that will be affected by the
1 would expect a couple will the money and met its budget. program's termination,
discontinue and others will apply "When you start doing away Karen Fowler, a sophomore
to Army ROTC he said. with the people, it starts to hurt nursing major, said she plans to
Patton said his students were he said. transfer to another school with a
taking the news well, considering
the situation.
"They're students, but they've
also been in military training for
anywhere from three weeks to 3-
12 years he said. "And that
training says we continue to do
our job
Cadet Col. George Farfour, the
student corps commander,
agreed. "As long as one person is .
mary topic of discussion at this
detachment. "They said we
would have to make a choice be-
tween the Air Force and ECU, and
1 chose the Air Force she said.
"I think it's unfair. Very unfair
she said of the decision to cut the
program. "We do a lot of work
and now it's like they're pulling
the rug out from under us
Fowler said she and other stu-
dents are afraid their class credits
might not transfer from here to
See STUDENTS, page 2
Proposed budget includes
rent increase for repairs
Staff Writer
Tine proposed residence hall
. udget for 1988-89 was the pri-
here we still have a mission, he
But, Farfour said, the Air
Force's decision is a hard apple to
"All the cadets are bewildered
about it he said. "To a lot of
them the AFROTC is like a home,
and when you tell them it's going
to be gone, it's like a death in the
family because it's so much a part
of what they do
Farfour said that as a profes-
week's meeting of the Student
Residents Association.
Guest speaker Dean Carolyn
Fulghum, presented the pro-
posal which included a recom-
mended $-40 increase1 in dormo-
tory rent.
This increase
is necessary,
tor housing � it is a self-support-
ing budget. These reserves would
be used in the future to perform
necessary maintenance and make
desired improvements in resi-
dence halls.
Fulghum noted that 'The resi-
dence halls are old and they need
major renovations
She also said housing funds are
watched very closely in order to
eliminate waste. The increase in
room rent was recommended
sional and as corps commander, nQ
his job is to maintain morale in
Fulghum said, in order to build because "We are trying to hold it
funds in the housing de- (costs) as low as possible, but we
are needing to do major repairs
and we cannot do this on a year to
year operating budget she said.
She said reserves are
in the housing budget
It was noted that of the 16
schools in the UNC system, ECU
ranked 14th in housing rates.
Also, it was noted that all or al-
most all of the other universities
have raised or are raising housing
costs. Appalachain State is said to
be raising dormitory costs by $100
next year.
The council also discussed the
long-standing controversial issue
of Pirate Walk. President Thomas
Denton remarked that the pro-
pram has not been properly run
since the 1985-86 school year.
Public Saf tey has proposed to take
over the project, utilizing the stu-
dent reserves.
Students have mixed reactions to
plan for nation-wide AIDS testing
Staff Writer
it's a good idea, and a lot could be think people would do it out ot
learned Eakin also stressed that curiosity just to know how many
Some ECU students have the university identity should not cases arc on the average campus,
mixed emotions about a recent be given, and great deal of care Another student who wished to
proposal by the Surgeon General shold be taken in conducting the remain unnamed said, "I think
to conduct aids screening tests on tests. it's a waste of the taxpayers
college campuses. ECU student Julie Chamberlain money to conduct an expensive
The proposal calls for screening said in regards to the testing, "I survey that won't probably reach
every student of a major U.S. uni- think it would probably be an its full potential due to lack of
versity to help determine the inci- expensive study to conduct but if participation. If people really
dents of AIDS among young they did do it, I would participate want to know about AIDS then
for the sake of research they should take the time and
In contrast student Joey Jenkins precautions to simply educate
said "I don't think many people themselves. After all, their money
would do it just because it is a bought the literature and adver-
hassle and no one would want tisements � they should read it
j'I can understand why the anyone to think they had AIDS. I
Surgeon General would want to wouldn't do it because its no ones' The plan for AIDS screening has
conduct the screening and as long business and I don't like needles not been confirmed partly due to
as it is on a voluntary basis, I think Student Christy Bowen said, "I the cries of civil libertarians
adults. The screening would be
anonymous and would probably
take place sometime this spring.
Chancellor Richard Eakin re-
sponded to the proposal by
which pays approximately $1,500
per semester and improves your
skills in dealing with other
people, then Janet Johnson says
you should consider a job as a
resident advisor.
Johnson, the West Campus area
coordinator, said applications
and information are now avail-
able at any residence director's or
area coordinator's office. Also,
information can be obtained from
the department of residence life
office in 214 Whichard Building.
The application deadline is Feb.
Johnson said a series of RA
mini-sessions will be held to an-
swer the questions of prospective
RAs. Sessions scheduled for the
upcoming week are: Feb. 8, Cot-
ten Lobby, 4:30 p.m Feb. 9, Jarvis
Lobby, 4:30 p.m AycockConfer-
ence Room, 5:30 p.m Belk Base-
ment, 5 p.m Scott Conference
Room, 6 p.m Clement Lobby,
4:30 p.m White Lobby, 5 p.m
Feb. 10, Slay Lobby, 5 p.m Urn-
stead Lobby, 5:30 p.m Greene
Lobby, 4:30 p.m Jones Basement,
5 p.m Fletcher Lobby, 5 p.m
Garrett Lobby, 7 p.m and Feb. 11,
Tyler Lobby, 5 p.m.
RAs arc selected for their ability
to help students, Johnson said.
She said the department of Resi-
dence Life and Housing "tries to
get a balanced staff. We need all
kinds of people to serve all the
different kinds of students
RAs are responsible for helping
to maintain a safe, comfortable,
friendly, academic atmoshpere
for approximeately 50 students
on a floor. RAs serve many roles
including that of administrator,
good informational source,
friend, peace maker, and pro-
grammer of activities, Johnson
To qualify as a resident advisor
you must be enrolled as a full time
student, have a minimum grade
point average of 2.2, and be a
Sophomore or above in class
standing. You must have a clear
judicial record, have a time sched-
ule that is free of committments
which would conflict, and get
clearance by the Financial Aid
Office. It is also encouraged that
students show some leadership
ability while at ECU through
House Council, committees,
clubs, or other organizations.
Johnson said there are several
personal benefits involved with
being an RA. You get to meet a lot
of different people, hold a leader-
ship position, and, when avail-
able, have a private room at semi-
private rates. Johnson said skills
learned as an RA are also valuable
in the workplace.

Destruction big problem, says public safety
The destruction andor larceny
of Campus (University) property
is one of the most severe crime
problems facing campuses na-
tionwide. Unfortunately, East
Carolina University is no excep-
tion. The problem of vandalism
andor larceny of University
(state) property particularly in
residence halls has become a ma-
jor problem at East Carolina Uni-
versity. The Department of Public
Safety and the Department of
Residence Life and Housing have
joined forces to make this our
number one priority this
semester. We feel that with vour
help and cooperation, we can
reduce or eliminate this particular
crime problem on the East Caro-
lina University Campus. We have
made it our number one pTiority.
Won't you?
The act of vandalism andor
larceny of University property
can have many negative conse-
Pirate Police
Capt. Keith Knox
quences including inconven-
ience, safety hazards, extra custo-
dial and housing staff time, mo-
rale problems a well as financial
and psychological costs.
We know that the majority of
these acts are committed bv a few
who live in the residence halls
themselves. (Those guilty you
know who you are.) The remain-
der is committed by visitors or by
those known to residents of that
building, these crimes very sel-
dom go unwitnessed, with no one
having knowledge as to who did
Unfortunately, those few who
do commit these criminal acts
often go unpunished. That is
where you, the innocent student,
must bear the burden of cost in
increased housing or student fees
to pay for someone else's actions.
Why let this continue and possi-
bly cost you financially, emotion-
ally, and physically. Someof these
acts such as tampering with fire
alarms or equipment could cost
you your life. Is it not time to make
these irresponsible few pay for
their own actions?
1 believe that sudents can some-
times police themselves better
that anyone else if they will just
try by applying peer pressure. Let
those irresponsible few know that
you are no longer going to pay for
their actions. Together we can
make our campus a safe place to
live, work, and play as well as one
that we will be proud of. If you see
or know of someone vandalizing
or stealing University property
report it immediately.
Pirate Crime Busters will pay a
reword up to $1,000 for informa-
tion that leads to the arrest or
administrative referral of those
responsible for vandalism andir
larceny of University (State)
property or any other crime
committed on the East Carolina
University Campus. The amount
of the reward paid will be deter-
mined by the value of the infor-
mation given and severity of the
crime. Crime Busters wants your
information and not your name.
Call Pirate Crime Busters at 757-
Remember keeping quiet
doesn't pay, it costs
KarenPasch ha9 been named
the new president of the Student
Union. This information was
printed incorrectly in Tuesday's
The East Carolinian
Stevens claims Greenville as permanent home
ney, and also as a faculty member
ECU News Bureau
Having to deal with "a deluge
of federal regulations" affecting
higher education has been the
most difficult part of his job, says
in the School of Business and in
correctional science.
"It's been a fabulous experi-
ence, both professionally and
vens said. "We have lived in
many places but there is no place
the retiring university attorney of from the standpoint of the people
I've worked with on campus and
in the comunity Stevens said.
A much-decorated U.S. Air
Force officer, Stevens and his
wife, Willa, "followed our son to
college and settled in Greenville
in 1970. Stevens retired after 21
years of active duty in the Air
than Greenville to call
We feel very much that
Fast Carolina University.
Since he became the
university's first full-time attor-
ney in the lQ70s, there have been
at least 10 "major pieces of federal
islation" dealing with higher
education, Dr. David B. Stevens
explained in an interview.
Tins has been no easy task he
In the community, Stevens
plans to continue active involve-
ment in the Kiwanis Club, which
he has served as president and as
a district officail, the Pitt-
Greenville Chamber of Com-
merce and as a director of the N.C.
Aeronautical Museum which he
id. "I've been involved in help- to a faculty post at ECU.
interpret these regulations In the intervening years, he has
d guidelines and in implement- served under four ECU chancel-
. them throughout the univer- lors and became ECU's first uni-
versity attorney. The amount of
Mc ens is ending 17 and a half legal work involved in admini-
irs of service to ECU as an stration of a growing institution
administrative officer, beginning demanded it, he says.
equal opportunity program "Now, we're going to make
rector, university attorney-ad- Greenville our home � perma-
isor and later university attor- nently, 'til death do us part Ste-
Students prepare for program's end
Continued from page 1 Patton said the commissioned
other schools in some cases, and officers that teach the ROTC
that the Air Force is not going to coursesatECU will be transferred
help change that. to some other part of the service,
"It's like they're telling us we explaining that all come from dif-
have to graduate in four years (or ferent areas and that there are no
face a possible loss of commis- officers permanently assigned to
sion) but they're not going to help teach ROTC.
us transfer credit she said. The Air Force became a sepa-
Freshman Jon Wilkinson said rate part of the armed services in
he felt the sophomores are hurt 1947. ECU's ROTC program was
the most by the decision, because chartered in 1948, making it one of
they have already spent a year the oldest in the nation, and is
and a half getting through the celebrating it's 40th year on cam-
ogram here. pus this year. It will be a bitter-
No w they're going to have to sweet celebration.
Force and accepted appointment helped originate.
Stevens said he and his wife will
take "several weeks" of leisurely
give it up or transfer to maybe
their second choice school he
said. Wilkinson said he will either
transfer or mavbe join the Army
ROTC Program at ECU.
"We the Air Force have had just
great support here from the chan-
cellor and Dean (Eugene) Ryan
and really the whole faculty and
campus Patton said.
Open your heart to the Hilton Inn-
Greenville for a special Valentine's Day
weekend, starting Saturday, February 13.
Rio!�Redhot Rendezvous
Luscious Lips Contest � Balloon Drop � Heart Match
Contest � Lots of drink specials
53.00 Cover Charge
CharleyO's�The Loving Couple
Enjoy a special Valentine's menu and champagne specials
� house salad � lobster tail � filet mignon
� garden fresh vegetables � rice pilafor baked potato
� white chocolate mousse with raspberry sauce
$14.99 per person
Valentine's Day Brunch
En)oy a Valentine's Day buffet brunch at CharleyO's.
Features include carved roast beef and baked ham, grilled
chicken, seafood and fresh vegetables. Or choose from
traditional breakfast items like made-to-order omelettes,
waffles, bacon and sausage. Add to that crepes, salads,
assorted breads and desserts, for the perfect Valentine's Day.
Served 10-3, Sunday, February 14, $9.95 per person
The Hilton Inn�World's Greatest Lover
Valentine's Dav weekend, treat your loved one to a night
out Start it off at check-in with champagne, fresh fruit
and chocolate fondue. Indulge yourselves with in-room
cheese, fruit and complimentary champagne. Turn-down
service is also provided, complete with chocolates on your
pillow And you'll wake up Valentine's morning with
complimentary coffee and a newspaper.
$52.00 double occupancy
Take Advantage of Our Valentine's Packages
The Loving Couple at CharleyO's and preferred
admission to Rio!�$17.99 per person
�Room for two, preferred admission to Rio and
Valentine's Day Brunch for two�$69.00 per couple
�Room for two. The Loving Couple for two at CharleyO's,
and preferred admission to Rio!�$86.00 per couple
referred admission to Rio and Valentine's Day Brunch
'Room for two. The Loving Couple for two atTharleyO's,
preferred admission to Rio and
tor two�$99.00 per couple
'Room available for an additional night for $25.00 per couple
'All prices subject to taxes and gratuity
207 S.W. Greenville Blvd. Greenville. NC 27834
For Reservations and Information
Call. (919) 355-5000
vacation in the Florida Keys. "It
will be the first time I've ever been
anvwhere that I didn't feel hur-
ried he said.
Steven's successor as university
attorney, former associate state
attormey general Ben Gibson
Irons of Raleigh, assumed his
duties at ECU Jan. 25.
Aycock vandalized
Destroying a west wing Aycock
bathroom, vandals die! an est
mated $750 worth of damage,
according to ECU Public Safety.
Capt. Keith Knox said three
bathroom stalls were torn down
and the west lobby door was
smashed out, leaving a $200 re-
pair bill.
Knox said the Jan. 23 rampage
may lea ve some students disinter-
ested until they realize its their
tuition which foots the bill lead-
ing to higher dorm costs or some
other university sponsored privil-
On Nov. 21 someone ripped
and kicked the water coolers and
hot water cut of fs to three sinks off
the wall. A bathroom stall was
also demolished leading to an
estimated 4500 dollars of damage
to the 3rd floor of Umstead. The
ECU Crime Buster arc offering
$250 up front for information
leading to arrest in the Umstead
incident and up to $1,000 for in-
formation in both cases.
�t?e �at (Earolinian
Serving the East Camliia campus coninuinlty stnr 1925
James F. J. McKee. Director of Advertising
Advertising Representative
Anne Leigh Mallory James Russo
Shari Clemens Adam Blankenshlp
Maria Bell
0 49 Column Inches4 25
50 99 4 ,5
100 149 4 05
150 199
200 249
250 and abovt
3 85
3 75
( barge in Addition w Regular Space Rate)
One color and blackS�H) 00
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5.000 or less
5.001 10,(XX)
155 00
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5 5� each
5� each
10:00-5:00 p.m.
� Items and Prices
Mm MWi Sun. Jan. 31,1981
� (I 1 � Sat. Feb. 6, 1988
988 thru
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MMIJM�i. m w
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600 Greenville Blvd � Greenville
sdate grew up with bobao
ra ed his tamji,
in�J tiil depends on
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quit sm v
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mcco farmer ' ' -
lust ca moke lidn
agree with me '
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prod. .
-v eved to ; �. pass
1 ung w
report difrk
di every devel nertt
The restrictions range
rrohibtftuftg distribgflfe
rette samples to mandating; no
smoking sections i res public b
And though no stata a
strictioRS on jvi - � k
passed in any ot l
st.ues proposals are pend
It's a disturbing trend ' .
no question about it ' avi staj
Son rttomas Smith P
and landlord to about 40 a
tobacco. 'Butldon tthinkitspet
the end ot the industn
Indeed, just look at a
inunities that don t haw su
ordmanees Brennan Mor.
pokeswoman tor the robaej
Institute the Washington
trade association for U S cigait
I'm not ure that a trick
duces a significant trend J
Moran said. " on will find man
many more communities i.
smoking restrictions than w
smoking restrictions
Still. Ms. Moran said
smoking acti ists have chosei
concentrate their energies on
local level, a sign that more ct
munitiesrnay beconsideringsi
ordinance? svn
"1 don't think it going to
away very easily she said
Joseph Shakes chairman ol
history department at 1 ranj
Marion College in Florence j
more obennt; note in the actioj
The main thing thi says is tl
then4 are great numbers ot
even in the Tobacco Bolt ho
this as a health issue instead orl
economic issue he said 1 thi
it's a signal tor the tobacco farni
that thev can t count cm the pixj
Kick home
Increasingly, the farmers c
relv on consumers either
Tobacco production and a
sumption have been tailing mi
their peak in 1981. In that ear
nation's farmers hare!
974,000 acres to produce 2 bill)
pounds of tobacco, according
the Tobacco Institute
But only five years later d
duct ion had dropped 40 per J
to 12 billion pounds and acre!
had shrunk to 547,200
Similarly, m 1980, shghtK m
than a third of the U S. populal
smoked. By 1986, that figure
dropped to slightly more tl
one-fourth, according to hgi
from the Office of Smoking
Health, part of the U.S. Cente j
Disease Control
In South Carolina alone,

FEBRUARY 4,1988 3
Remember � keeping quiet
oesn't pay, it costs.
KarenPasch has been named
v new president of the Student
ion This information was
rinted incorrectly in Tuesday's
he Fast Carolinian.
tity since 1925.
r of Advertising
James Russo
Vdam Blankenship
S4 25
4 15
4 05
3 85
to �
155 00
64 each
5 each
� each
;l Rv
1 p.m.
S6 757-6551
558 56309
), 'J l

f Bread
lie Blvd - Creenvilie
Tobacco farmer quits smoking
ANDREWS, S.C (AP) � Bobby
Tisdale grew up with tobacco,
raised his family on its profits,
and still depends on the harvest of
its sweet-smelling leaves for in-
But he's quit smoking it.
"I hate to say that, being a to-
bacco farmer Tisdale, age 60,
"1 just can't smoke. It didn't
agree with me
Tisdale lives about five miles
west of Andrews, a small commu-
nity in the heart of South Carolina
tobacco country, where horizons
of rich brown topsoil belie the
area's poverty.
The seed of his dilemma pitting
economics against health is not as
isolated as his location, though. A
hardy breed, it's sprouting today
throughout the region that tradi-
tionally embraced tobacco.
Some three centuries after its
commercial introduction, after its
proceeds built schools and hospi-
tals and provided economies for
entire communities, tobacco has
increasingly outlived its welcome
in the South.
Tobacco still means money,
some $156 million annually in
South Carolina alone. And to
many communities, the musical
chant of tobacco auctioneers
marks summer's zenith.
But studies linking smoking
and second-hand smoke to cancer
and other illnesses have caused
widespread reexamination of
tobacco's once unassailable posi-
Of the top six tobacco-produc-
ing states, the bottom three �
Virginia, South Carolina and
Georgia � have communities
with smoking regulation ordi-
nances, state offices of the Ameri-
can Lung Association report. In
South Carolina, at least four coun-
ties and one city passed ordi-
nances, all within the last year.
In the others � North Carolina,
Kentucky and Tennessee, in order
of their production � none are
believed to have passed yet,
though Lung Association offices
report difficultv in keeping track
of every development.
The restrictions range from
prohibiting distribjtfbn of ciga
rctte samples to mandating non-
smoking sections in restaurants"
and public buildings.
And though no statewide re-
strictions on adult smoking have
passed in any of the major tobacco
states, proposals are pending in
"It's a disturbing trend. There's
no question about it said state
Sen. Thomas Smith, D-Florence
and landlord to about 40 acres of
tobacco. "But I don't think it spells
the end of the industry
Indeed, just look at all the com-
munities that don't have such
ordinances, said Brennan Moran,
spokeswoman for the Tobacco
Institute, the Washington-based
trade association for U.S. cigarette
"I'm not sure that a trickle pro-
duces a significant trend Ms.
Moran said. "You will find many,
many more communities without
smoking restrictions than with
smoking restrictions
Still, Ms. Moran said, anti-
smoking activists have chosen to
concentrate their energies on the
local level, a sign that more com-
muni ties may be considering such
ordinances soon.
"I don't think it's going to go
away very easily she said.
Joseph Stukes, chairman of the
history department at Francis
Marion College in Florence, sees a
more sobering note in the actions.
"The main thing this says is that
there are great numbers of us,
even in the Tobacco Belt, who see
this as a health issue instead of an
economic issue he said. "I think
it's a signal for the tobacco farmer
that they can't count on the people
back home
Increasingly, the farmers can't
rely on consumers either.
Tobacco production and con-
sumption have been falling since
their peak in 1981. In that year, the
nation's farmers harvested
974,000 acres to produce 2 billion
pounds of tobacco, according to
the Tobacco Institute.
But only five years later, pro-
duction had dropped 40 percent
to 12 billion pounds and acreage
had shrunk to 597,200.
Similarly, in 1980, slightly more
than a third of the U.S. population
smoked. By 1986, that figure had
dropped to slightly more than
one-fourth, according to figures
from the Office of Smoking and
Health, part of the U.S. Center for
Disease Control.
In South Carolina alone, the
annual per capita consumption of
cigarettes among adults has
dropped almost 10 packs over a
recent five-year period, reaching
126.6 in 1986, the last year for
which figures are available.
Historians and anti-smoking
groups agree the South's reluc-
tance to pass smoking regulations
is undoubtedly tied to tobacco's
economic roots.
Duke University, for one,
would not have reached the
prominence it has without the
revenue of Bull Durham and
other tobacco products sold by
James B. Duke. His $40 million
endowment in 1924 transformed
forests around Durham, N.C
into one of the South's pre-emi-
nent universities.
But Robert Durden, professor
of history at Duke, notes with
irony that in the Duke University
Hospital the endowment has
helped create, cigarettes are not
Still, he believes the change of
mind thoughout the South is in-
dicative of the region's general
laggardly pace in adopting na-
tional trends.
"Sooner or later. I think the
South reflects the same set of ideas
that go on in the rest of the coun-
try Durden said. "We don't live
in a cocoon
Greenville Mayor Bill Work-
man, whose city's smoking ordi-
nance went into effect this month,
The Greenville ordinance pro-
hibits smoking in almost all pub-
lic places, including most restau-
rants, offices, and government
'Workman says his city is
known for textiles, not tobacco,
and people in his area are less
worried about tobacco's eco-
nomic impact.
"We're a little more cosmopoli-
tan in our outlook here he said.
But to supporters of smoking
ordinances, bans anywhere in the
South are especially sweet.
"It's great when it happens in
the South because they're up
against a lot of resistance said
Hildy Dillon, program associate
with the American Lung Associa-
tion office in New York City.
"The tobacco industry is there,
and it's very difficult for legisla-
tion to get passed she said. "If s
a real victory when it gets
While smoking's public policy
debate continues in council halls
and state legislatures, the per-
sonal and economic dilemma
tobacco presents is never far a way
for Tisdale, the Andrews farmer.
Tisdale also grows corn and
beans in some 700 acres of farm-
land spread throughout the re-
gion. But he says the profitable 15-
acre tobacco crop is vital to his
family's livelihood.
"It's a matter of my survival,
that's why I plant tobacco Tis-
dale said.
But, he's asked, isn't that the
same reason he stopped smok-
The farmer hesitates before re-
"I reckon so
Read the sports
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located on corner of 5th and Washington
Streets. For more information,
Charles Williams, 830-4555.
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Page 4
Wolf pack
NCSU afraid of the Pirates
The Wolfpack are on the run. team is expected to be much im-
What other explanation can there proved next year, the basketball
be tor the recently announced deci- team is playing better than anyone
sion to cancel the State-ECU base- thought they could and have high
ball contests this season? hopes for 1988-89 and our baseball
NCSU officials are using the ex- team has been among the nation's
cue that they are concerned about best for the last several years,
fan violence. Malarkey. There has A victory for ECU in any contest
never been fan problems at an ECU- with State is a statement of assertive-
State baseball game, and they are not ness and of maturity. It is analogous
going to start this year. to the little brother that returns
The game is also a good match for home to clobber his older siblings in
xth teams, forcing both to play a family fight: we have everything to
:heir very best to come out with a gain, State has everything to lose.
victory. It is also a game oi rivalry, And losing is what has been hap-
md school spirit is high at the con- pening in recent years. The Pirate
ests. athletic program is coming into its
So we have to wonder why NCSU own at last, and NCSU officials do
would want to cancel the games this not want it to be at their expense,
sear. Like the aging prize-fighter who
The answer is ob ious. schedules only weak opponents,
ECU'S athletic program is grow- NCSU is afraid to play us any longer
ing stronger every day. The football in their ring or ours.
The rational of Hart
TheseRepublic revived the argument about the private
Things got awfully interesting awfully lives of public people. In the toughest of his
Black history important
fast after Gary Hart's Dec. 15 redeclaration
of his candidacy.
As theater. Hart's re-entry was great.
News is onlv television's hobbv; comedv
and drama are its business. The comedy
was a bit tired, but the drama was down-
right compelling: soap opera, romance,
suspense, horror, domestic melodrama,
As political guerrilla tactics, Hart's re-
entry was brilliant. When the storm broke
last May, Hart had to withdraw. Better to
quit and let the liaison stories sputter out
and the anti-press reaction take hold unmo-
lested. Hart meant it when he left the race,
but he wouldn't have behaved all that dif-
post-announeement interviews, the one
with Jim Lehrer of TBS, the candidate stuck
to his new insistence that his private life is
no one else's business:
LEHRER: Now why isn't it anyone else's
HART: Because it isn't. It hasn't been the
business of the American public for 200
years, and it isn't today.
L: You don't think it speaks to the ques-
tion of judgment as to what a person would
do as a candidate for president of the United
H: Jim, if 1 may call you Jim, let's reverse
th logic. Does it suggest that because
Ronald Reagan used poor judgment on
ferently had he been plotting his return Irangate, that therefore he's unfaithful to
from Elba all along.
His timing was perfect. The day of the
New Hampshire deadline, in time for the
evening news, Gary Hart leapt, arms out-
stretched, from the balcony to the apron of
the stage. Ta-da! His supernova of publicity
engulfed the week before the holiday break.
But it is as psychotherapy that Hart's
decision nvkes most sense. He has often
said that office-seeking is something he can
take or leave. After the collapse he could
have started a new life. But he didn't.
When Ed Bradlev asked Hart on "60
his wife?
L: I don't understand what vou mean.
Well, I understand what he means, and he
has a point. The two realms, public and
private, are distinct and ought to be kept
that way. Misbehavior in the one does not
necesarily entail misbehavior in the other.
But Hart goes further, implicitly arguing
that the individual soul � one's character
� is itself correspondingly divisible. Many
people balk at accepting, let alone admir-
ing, such a radical internal dissociation.
This is the hard nub of truth beneath all the
Minutes" about the days following his moralizing about "the character issue.
withdrawal from the race, he replied:
"Worst period of my life. Worst period of
my life. Worst period of my life You could
see the relief washing over him. He says
he's running because he thinks his ideas are
better, but at the same time he implicitly
admits that his real reasons for running are
existential and psychological. Consider this
Hart asks us to accept, and admire, an
analogous split between "politics as usual
� that is, politics � and "ideas His ideas
are fine, and he expresses them more
cognently than ever. But he is wrong to
insist that he be judged on them alone, in
isolation from any assessment of his ability
to carry them out in our messy political
exchange from the "60 Minutes" interview: system.
BRADLEY: How long are you in this
HART: For the duration.
B: And if the voters say no, Gary, we don't
want you?
H: I'm gone. I'm out. This is not a dog-in-
To the editor:
The month of February has been
designated as Black History Month.
Black Americans have a rich heritage
of which they can be proud of. The
United States would not be the great
nation that it is today without the
important contributions of blacks.
Blacks have come a long way from
the bondage of slavery. There was
once a time, some 200 years ago, when
blacks were forcibly placed in the
lowest status category of any society
� slavery. Blacks were once deprived
of the most fundamental educational
opportunities. They were also law-
fully prevented from exercising their
right to vote.
However, with strength, determi-
nation, and an invincible faith in God,
the black race rose up victorious over
the institution of slavery. Later on in
history, some 20 years ago, blacks
found themselves in another era of
oppression. Although the physical
chains were no longer present, there
remained the invisible chains of ra-
cism, prejudice, and segregation. But
through the civil rights movement,
blacks overcame.
Many Americans do not realize the
great contributions that blacks have
made to society. Lt. Benjamin O.
Davis Jr. was the first black American
to graduate from the US Military
Academy at West Point in 1936. Dr.
W. Montague Cobb, nationally and
internationally known anatomist and
physical anthropologist, helped per-
fect the standard color plate of the
anatomy of the heart. Dr. Daniel Hale
Williams performed the first open
heart surgery on July 10, 1983. Ira
Aldridge achieved fame as a star of
Shakesperian dramas and as an emi-
nent tragedian. Zora Neale Hurston
was placed "in the front ranks of
American writers" for her mastery of
folklore. These are just a few of the
many great black Americans who
have excelled in various areas.
Looking back on the history of
black Americans, as compared to the
advancements that have been made
today, the question that Fredrick
Douglass asked, "What shall we do
with the Negro?" no longer has to be
Blacks have fought for their rightful
place in society. They have excelled in
business, education, medicine, poli-
tics, and many other areas. Blacks
even have the opportunity to hold the
highest elected office in the US, as
exhibited by Rev. Jesse Jackson's bid
In boasting of a campaign free of such
encumbrances as alliances to be built and a for the presidency. The black dream
staff to be administered, Hart is partly just need not be a dream deferred, but
making a virtue of necessity. But he is
plainly glad to be rid of all that
The campaign a candidate runs is a mini-
the-manager operation. I know when I'm ature mock-up of the government he would
not wanted. give us. Do we really want a government
B: What would you do with the rest of free of "politics"? It's hard to argue with a
your life? slogan like "Let the people decide but do
H: Oh, there are a lot of things I could do. we really want a quasi-plebiscitary govern-
B: But I mean, if there a lot of things you ment in which the president, seen as a dis-
could do with your life, you could have embodied generator of ideas, communes
done them without getting back in the race, directly with "the people" without the in
H: Yeah, but now I will know. Now I will tervening institutional cushions of Con-
know. Otherwise I would never have gress, the press and the political process?
known. It's that simple. How would you Whether he wants to or not, Hart is calling
like to go through the rest of your life hav- into question the legitimacy of politics it
ing a major unanswered question? This self,
way, I'll have it answered. I happen to think that Hart got a raw deal
B: And those who say that you got back in last May. He got engulfed in a story of
because you need the voters more than the private passion and family intrigue, and
voters need Gary Hart? now, however unfairly, he can't get loose
H: Let the voters decide that. I mean, I'm from it.
taking certain risks. The voters can say no. Hart wants to provoke our thinking
But even if they say no, I'll feel better about about public policy, but all he does is roil
myself than if I'd just sat up there on that our feelings about love and sex and the
mountain, wondering. drama of family life � subjects, as Hart is
There it is: He's running so he can feel the first to insist, that don't belong in the
better about himself. It's not the highest political arena. Hart stirs the wrong kind oi
motive in the world, but it's not the basest passions, and that is why he won't, an
either. But what has all this got to do with probably shouldn't, be president. It's har
who ought to be president of the United to imagine a more ironical denouement fo
States? Not a thing.
rather, a dream kept alive by today's
black society until "justice rolls down
like waters and righteousness like a
mighty stream
Constance Foster
Political Science
To the editor
In response to Mary Elizabeth
Davis's letter (Jan. 28, "Liberal re-
sponds"), I'd like to say I'm pleased
that the liberals are finally willing to
stop their name-clouding and issue
clouding. That is, assuming we don't
hear anymore liberal, McCarthyish
tirades like the one that came from
Bern McCrady not long ago.
Davis' letter was a refreshing
change. Nevertheless, it was full of
error and misrepresentation.
Davis: "Cons priorities, many mili-
tary oriented, are wasteful and un-
necessary I wonder if Davis knows
that the U.S. is virtually completely
unprotected against any nuclear at-
tack, whether intentional or acciden-
tal? Sure, we conservatives are for
cleaning up wasteful spending in
defense allocations just like in any
other area. But liberals don't seem to
realize that if the U.S. becomes the
victim of Communist nuclear back-
mail and intimidation, it won't matter
how many social programs we have
or much we spend on governement
entitlement programs. National de-
fense should be our No. 1 priority.
One of the top conservative priorities
is the as-soon-as-possible deploy-
ment of the Strategic Defense Initia-
tive. This system destroys weapons,
not people, and is desperately needed
in case of nuclear attack. In 1984, we
proved that we could perform the
most difficult part of the SDI system:
the rest is just waiting to be built.
Conservatives cannot understand
why liberals want to get rid of or at
least greatly reduce our offensive
weapons, and yet don't want to put a
defensive system in their place! Lib-
eral feedback wanted here.
Davis: 'The penal system's goal in
the status quo is rehabilitation, not
punishment Well, the "status quo"
is liberal and it is wrong. Such an
emphasis on "rehabilitation" has re-
sulted in a liberal Supreme Court re-
leasing dangerous criminals back
onto the streets to commit more
crimes. Why? Because those crimi-
nals passed the rehabilitation test of
the "status quo Just and fair punish-
ment fitting of the crime is the logical
deterrent to crime, not some idealized
and often unrealized promise of
"rehabilitation Why not rape and
murder someone when you'll get out
in a few years on parole because you
fooled everyone into thinking you
had been "rehabilitated"?
Davis: "Liberals are pro-choice, not
pro-abortion Well, it depends on
whose "choice" liberals are talking
about. Why don't the babies have any
say in the matter? Why do liberals
deny them their right to life, as stated
in the Constitution? Why do libs deny
them their right to personhood as
whites once denied the personhood
of blacks? Liberals say they're not
prejudiced, but, in the case of un-
wanted pregnancy, they are always
prejudiced against the baby!
Conservatives are pro-choice: they
believe the woman should have the
right not to choose to have sex, and
they believe that the mother should
have the choice whether or not to put
her baby up for adoption. But they do
not consider the murder of an inno-
cent person to be a justifiable option.
Davis: "Logically, we shouldn't
fund the Contras Incredible! Even
after the Sandinistas themselves have
admitted that they have no intentions
of complying with the Arias Peace
Plan, but father that they plan to help
spread Communism throughout
Central America�even after this has
become known, the libs are still
against aiding the Contras!
O.K libs, if we don't aid the Con-
tras, how should we combat the
Communist threat in Central Amer-
ica? Instead of letting the Contras
fight for us, should we send our own
boys down there?
Stephen Clegg
134 Garrett
Senior, Marketing
Molloy annoys reader
To the editor:
O.K. Pat. So when are you returr
to your former spot in The East Caro-
linian now held by the not-so-famed
Chippy Bonchead? Obviously, your
talents are being wasted in the sp irts
section. Such a fact is evident now
that you have really pissed me off
with your scorn of my beloved Re-
When last I saw you (at you barn-
burner of a party) I knew you picked
the Broncos, but detested the
'Skins? I never received such a hint
in your drunken attempt of a conver-
sation. It is unfortunate that vou don't
recognize true class when vou see if
by way of 42-10.
Don't worry, you're not the only
one who has fallen into this blind
abyss. I have three roommates, one a
Raiders fan, one a Dallas ran, and one
that just doesn't give a damn about
sports in general. So my days before
the Super Bowl were packed full of
pregame celebration. But after the
Redskins proved themselves 1
thought the skeptics would lighten
up. I forgot about vou, Pat, 1 really
Did this Washington franchise, that
has been to four Super Bowls in my
lifetime, tick you off to the point
where you have to refer to Doug
Williams as "Leon Spinks in dis-
guise The man has overcome tre-
mendous adversity to have reached
the MVP status that he so rightly
deserved in XXII. Referring to the
man's speech as if it reflected his intel-
ligence is really unfair. How many
quarterback were smart enough to
lead their team to the grandest of all
games. I don't recall Danny White
completing such a feat.
Then you so graciously attempted
to tell us that Charles Mann, Dave
Butz, and Dexter Manley went to
Williams' same charm school. This
seems to be an honest attempt at in-
sulting the intelligence of football
players everywhere. Because I'm the
proud owner of a 1978 Buick station
wagon. I think I can say that your
article was more weighted down with
cow dung to be heavier than "Big
Dave" and my car.
I guess I'll get to my point. Pat, your
article wasn't bad if you're not a
Redskin fan. I guess I could learn to
like the article if I wasn't so biased.
The truth of the matter is I hate to
listen to humbled Dallas fans cry ing
over another one of their team's sub-
par seasons. Next year, the 'Skins may
not reach the big game. But I'll be
enjoying another such article about
the next Super Bowl champions
because it sure as hell won't be Dallas.
See you at your next party, Tat.
Well, who cares? The next one's on
me. It will be like a post-Super Bowl
celebration. In the meantime, I hope
your dreams are haunted by Dennis
and Royce, both sporting a long-
stemmed paint brush. Hail to the
Dal Edwards
By reviving his campaign, Hart has also
Gary Hart, the hyperrational candidate of
Campus Forum
mond Godrey didn't expect
spend his day at the office M
day hiding under a desk talkinj
the governor's office by phont
But when two armed Ameni
Indiansburst into the office to
Robesonian newspaper, Godf
became the governor's se
source of information from int
the barricaded newspaper offi
The other hostages thou
Godfrey had run out a back d
with other newspaper empll
ees, but he had slipped intf
darkened office during the f)
confused moments of the ta
"I backed slowly into the re
and pulled door shut said
32-year-old government repo
"I left the light off, locked th ;
and grabbed the phone
Before Godfrey called the
ernor, he made some other c
"The first thing 1 did was
911, but all I got was a recon
two times he said. "I said
heck with that and 1 called
Hatcher ovet
for cause, s
who knew Eddie Hatcher well I
he took over a newspaper ofj
for a cause, not to hurt peopl(
"He sees things are done wr
in the county and nobodv hasl
guts to do anything about
Jeannette Oxendine, owner of
Prospect Beauty Shop m Pi
broke, said Tuesday, the day al
Hatcher and Timothy Jacobs t
over The Robesonian newspaj
in Lumberton.
"There's a lot of things that
smothered in this county � s
of the ways people die
Oxendine said. "There'sbeen
of instances we don't know v
"He's not foolish said Che
Sampson, another acquaints
of Hatcher. Sampson works
printing store located next to
Carolina Indian Voice, a wei
newspaper for which Hatl
often wrote. He's smart,
talking brains. Eddie ain't
He's got a lot to say and he nJ
to be heard
Wanda Godwin never
Hatcher but believes in his a
She was interviewed Moi
morning after visiting her
band, Harold, in the counh
located next to The Robes
newspaper. On Friday, her
band was sentenced to serve
life sentences and 12 yeai
three sex convictions.
"I've seen prejudices in thel
enforecement agency, the c
system and the county gov
ment she said. "He's (her
band) had trouble with the a
his life. I'm not saying he
angel, I'm just saying he's
persecuted. He could have hj
gang slaying and not got
much time
Godwin said upper-mid
class Indians and blacks get a
fine with the whites in the coi
it's poor people with little edl
tion who are mistreated ant
nored. "People in power dd
listen to them and they take
vantage of their ignorance
win said. "I think things w
better (after this incident) KvJ
it will shed light to those
have ignored it in the past.
open their eyes to what is gou
m this county
Others in this small tow
about 3,500 where Hatcher
Jacobs lived said thev
shocked that Hatcher woul
involved in hostage-taking
Alvernor Jacobs said he gl
know and like Hatcher J
Hatcher played piano for his
pel group at Mount Hebron
Will Baptist Church.
"Eddie was a fine felll
Jacobs recalled. "I can't imJ
what happened. He was sincj
his playing and he was sinc
his belief and he tried to d
best he could. I was realh
prised when I turned on the I
and heard the name
"He was just as nice as ca
alsways had that happy-go-1
smile Annie Pearl, a Lub
dian who owns a tiny quid
- � � � . t V4 � .�
MtMMglMRI'HM't')r' '�vwhW

Stephen Clogg
134 Garret!
Senior, Marketing
�v annoys reader
en are von returning
pot in The East Caro-
the not-so-t'amed
Obviously, your
ng . asted m the sports
id is evident now
e really pissed me off
m et my beloved Re-
� ou (at you bam-
I knew you picked
- but detested the
. or received such a hint
ken attempt of a conver-
natethat voudon t
ss when vou see if
you're not the only
leu into this blind
ree roommates: one a
i Dallas fan, and one
give a damn about
So mv days before
a ere packed full of
n. But after the
ved themselves 1
- would lighten
vou, Tat, I really
ton franchise, that
per Bowls in my
tick you off to the point
ou have to refer to Doug
i as "Leon Spinks in dis-
The man has overcome tre-
s adversitv to have reached
V status that he so rightly
ved m XXII. Referri the
i speech as if it reflected his intel-
unfair. How manv
erback were smart enough to
heir team to the grandest of all j
1 don't recall Dannv White
' ting such a feat.
?n graciously attempted
is that Charles Mann, Dave
nd Dexter Manlev went to
ime charm school. This
test attempt at in-
Bg � intelligence oi football
er where. Because I'm the
. . ner of a 1978 Buick station
r. I think I can sav that your
c was more weighted down with
be heavier than "Big
" and mv car.
11 get to my point. Pat, your
e wasn't bad if you're not a
in fan. I guess I could learn to
he article if I wasn't so biased.
nth of the matter is 1 hate to
to humbled Dallas fans crving
another one of their team's sub-
?asons. Next year, the'Skins may-
each the big game. But I'll be-
ing another such article about
Super Bowl champions
iso it sure as hell won't be Dallas.
you at your next party, Pat.
who cares? The next one's on
t will be like a post-Super Bowl
ration. In the meantime, I hope
dreams are haunted by Dennis
Royce, both sporting a long-
med paint brush. Hail to the
Dal Edwards
Godrey spends unexpected day
wife at her office
At first, Godfrey's wife Karen
didn't believe what her husband
was telling her.
She said, 'Ray, you are sick
mond Godrey didn't expect to
spend his day at the office Mon-
day hiding under a desk talking to
the governor's office by phone.
But when two armed American Godfrey said in an interview
Indians burst into the office to The
Robesonian newspaper, Godfrey
became the governor's secret
source of information from inside
the barricaded newspaper office.
The other hostages thought
Godfrey had run out a back door
with other newspaper employ-
ees, but he had slipped into a
"I told them they weren't
threatening anyone and that I
At one point, Godfrey said he
climbed on top of a bookcase and
didn't see any explosives, which into tha small space between the
they claimed they had Godfrey ceiling and a drop ceiling in an
said. effort to find an escape route.
'I Crouched silently under the "I thought This is it. This is the
told herlisten to me. I can't stay desk of the paper's accounting day you are going to die" he said.
on the phone. I want you to call manger, Godfrey also dictated the "I thought about my kids. I began
captors' list of demands.
the police
After getting through to Lum-
berton police, Godfrey described
the intruders, their weapons and
other details. Then he had a brain-
I heard what they were saying
"I told them to have the gover-
nor to sign something and send it
down to Lumberton' he said.
darkened office during the first about wanting to talk to the gov
confused moments of the take-
"I backed slowly into the room
and pulled door shut said the
32-year-old government reporter.
"I left the light off, locked the door
and grabbed the phone
ernor, so I called his office he
said. "We kept an open line the
whole time
Godfrey provided the State
Bureau of Inverstigation with
vital deatils about the scene in the
Before Godfrey called the gov- adjacent room, including his ob-
emor, he made some other calls, scrvations on the mental and
physical condition of Eddie
"The first thing 1 did was dial Hatcher and Timothy Jacobs, who
911, but all 1 got was a recording were charged with hostage-tak-
two times he said. "1 said the ing and possession of sawed off
heck with that and I called my shotguns.
Hatcher overtakes paper
for cause, say townspeople
PEMBROKE (AP) � People store outside of town who knew
who knew Eddie Hatcher well say Hatcher only as a customer, told
he took over a newspaper office the Fayetteville Observer,
for a cause, not to hurt people. "Every time I met him he was
"He sees things are done wrong talking about church . I'm
in the county and nobody has the shocked, God knows I am
guts to do anything about it' "The whole thing threw me off
Jeannette Oxendine, owner of the when I heard about it said Glenn
Prospect Beauty Shop in Pern- Locklear, owner of Glenn's Quick
broke, said Tuesday, the day after Stop below the apartment
Hatcher and Timothy Jacobs took Hatcher has lived the past two
over The Robesonian newspaper months. "I never thought he
in Lumberton. would do something like that. I
"There's a lot of things that get ncvcr heard him use any type of
smothered in this county � some bad language or talk out of the
to believe I had to get out
Godfrey stayed put for more
than 10 hours until negotiations
succeeded and he and the other
hostages were set free.
Hank's Homemade Ice Cream
and frozen yogurt
321 East 10th Street. Greenville
(Next to Wendy's)

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of the ways people die Ms.
Oxendine said. "There's been a lot
of instances we don't know what
"He's not foolish said Cherry
Sampson, another acquaintance
of Hatcher. Sampson works at a
printing store located next to The
Carolina Indian Voice, a weekly
newspaper for which Hatcher
often wrote. He's smart. I'm
talking brains. Eddie ain't crazy.
He's got a lot to say and he needs
to be heard
Wanda Godwin never met
Hatcher but believes in his cause.
She was interviewed Monday
morning after visiting her hus-
band, Harold, in the county jail
located next to The Robesonian
newspaper. On Friday, her hus-
band was sentenced to serve two
life sentences and 12 years on
three sex convictions.
"I've seen prejudices in the law
enforecement agency, the court
system and the county govern-
ment she said. "He's (her hus-
band) had trouble with the law all
his life. I'm not saying he's an
angel, I'm just saying he's been
persecuted. He could have had a
gang slaying and not got that
much time
Godwin said upper-middle
class Indians and blacks get along
fine with the whites in the county,
it's poor people with little educa-
tion who are mistreated and ig-
nored. "People in power do not
listen to them and they take ad-
vantage of their ignorance God-
win said. "I think things will be
better (after this incident) because
it will shed light to those who
have ignored it in the past. It will
open their eyes to what is going on
m this county
Others in this small town of
about 3,500 where Hatcher and
Jacobs lived said they were
shocked that Hatcher would be
involved in hostage-taking.
Alvemor Jacobs said he got to
know and like Hatcher when
Hatcher played piano for his gos-
pel group at Mount Hebron Free
Will Baptist Church.
"Eddie was a fine fellow
Jacobs recalled. "I can't imagine
what happened. He was sincere in
his playing and he was sincere in
his belief and he tried to do the
best he could. I was really sur-
prised when I turned on the news
and heard the name Eddie
"He was just as nice as can be,
alsways had that happy-go-lucky
smile Annie Pearl, a Lubee In-
dian who owns a tiny quick-stop
way or anything like that.
Gifts Only
For The
At Heart
116 E. 5th St. � 752-1750
Vintage Clothing,
Jewelry, Collectibles,
LiHian Helfman's adaptation
of Jean AnouihVs
8:15 pm
Genera! Public: $5 00
ECU Students: $4 00
"The ever-fascinating
story of Joan of Arc"
� NY. Times
(Comer of Fifth & Eastern)
800 E. 10th St.
Greenville, N.C.
11:00 a.m. - 12:00 p.m.
11:00 a.m1:00 p.m.
11:00 a.m. - 11:00 p.m.
Friday and Saturday
Bloody Marys and Screwdrivers $1.95
House Brand Highballs for $1.95
All You Can Eat Beef Ribs $7.95
Includes Slaw, Potatoe and Bread
Draft Beer For $1.00 Mug, $4.50 Pitcher
Bottle Beers $1.00. All Schnapps Shots $1.00
Prime Rib. Darryl's Cut $12.95, Regular $9.95
Drink Specials � Live Entertainment by E.G. Peters
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Best Hotel-
you know where you will be
staying an this trip
(with other trips??)
Best location in
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im the Oaytona strip ;s
23 miles long!)
Shouting Distance
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The top bars, restaurants, txpus mi
free ewKarts (not a taxi ritfs
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Top of the Line
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Or For More Info
Go by 214 or
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at 758-8888
or Megan
at 758-8887
Meet At Slay Dorm Lobby January 21st at 5 p.m. for more details
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MALE STRIPPERS needed to do stnp-a
grams and bachelorette parties in the
Greenville area. Experienced strippers
need onlv apply Party Animals, 830-
PART-TIME position open for delivery
person. Must be able to work from 2:00 to
6:30 p.m. MonFri. Appply at Factory
Mattress and Waterbeds, Greenville
Blvd next to the Plaza
those with Human Service background
washing to gam valuable experience in
the field. No monetary compensation,
however room, utilities and phone pro-
vided. Call Marv Smith, the REAL Crisis
Center. 758-HELP
NOW ACCEPTING applications for
counselors, a waterfront director, and
assistant swim instructors. Friendly Day
Cam p is a summer camp for mentally and
phvsicallv handicapped children and
adults. Please write or call: The Speical
Populations Program, P.O. box 50,
Raleigh. N.C 27602, (19 755-6832.
HELP WANTED: Part time Interior
Design Student-send resume to: De-
signer, 3010 East 10th Street, Greenville,
exchange for free room and board in a
nice 2 bedroom, 2 bath house. Will need 3
1 2-4 hours work per day, 7 davs a week.
Located 12 miles outside of town. Call Joy
Foster at 746-2588, 746-3513 or 758-2399!
BUCCANEER NEEDS someone to assist
photographer during portraits. Feb. 8-12
�Ml Feb. 15-19. Everyday between 9-5.
Minimum wage. If interested, call 757-
STARLIGHT, PA now has openings for
qualified, outgoing upperclassmen
women as cabin counselors, leadersin-
structors in most Activity Areas: land
sports tennis, gymnastics, swimming
sailing, canoeing, water skiing, nature,
music, drama, stage, arts & crafts; work-
ing with a mature staff of 100 counselors
from the US. and England on a 385 acre
campus with excellent facilities, 623-8
23 Internships encouraged. Write 18
Clinton St Malverne, NY. 11565 or call
516 599-5239 or call the ECU Co-op office
BE ON T.V. Manv needed for commeri-
cials. Details. (1" 805-687-6000 Ext. TV 1166.
the Buccaneer Yearbook, please call 757-
6501 or stop by the Buccaneer office. A full-
time position may be considered.
Greenville Recreation and Parks Depart-
ment is recruiting for indoor soccer
coaches. The program will begin in March
and the hours of work will vary, 3:30-9:00
p.m Monday through Friday and 10:00
a.m. to 4:00 p.m. on Saturdays, working
approximately 20 hours per week. The
program will last about eleven weeks.
Some soccer background is required. You
will need to teach soccer fundamentals,
team play, and strategies to youngsters
ages 5 through 15. Rate of pay will $3.55 to
$3.85 per hour. Minimum age is 16. Contact
Ben James at 830-4543 for more informa-
individual wpleasant personality
wanted to do light secretarial work. Must
have own transportation. Hours nego-
tiable. Apply in person, Friday, Feb 5th,
between 11 a.m. and 3 p.m. At Beverly
Manor, Apt 1-A, 1108 E. 10th St
Greenville � no calls please.
DISABLED graduate student needs part-
time physical assistant. Contact Marty at
Pom star Gloria Leonard will be debat-
ing the founder of Women Against Por-
nography on Feb. 9 at 8 p.m. in Hendrix
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
EROS, The female spiritual or psycho-
logical principle of love, unity, and peace,
manifests itself in the Equal Rights Or-
ganization of Students here at ECU. Meet-
ings will be held on Wednesdays at 5 p.m
in Austin 308. All interested persons are
invited to attend. For more info, call 758-
3645 or 752-7998.
A three part workshop offered to stu-
dents at no cost by the University Coun-
seling Center will be held Jan. 28 and Feb.
4 & 11. All three sessions will be con-
ducted from 3-4 P.M. in 312 Wright
Building. Learn how to express your-
selves directly and openly and sharpen
your interpersonal skills. Please call the
Counseling Center at 757-6661 for Regis-
There will be a meeting on Thurs. Feb.
4at7p.m. Li Mendenhall rooms8D, E,and
F. We are Key West Bound. Those inter-
ested should join us at the meeting. Every-
one is invited.
A Bible study 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 interdenomina-
tional program sponsored by Presbyte-
rian Campus Ministry. For more infor.
Call Mike at 752-7240.
The Coffeehouse is holding auditions
for interested bands and musicians to
perform in the Coffeehouse Underground
- Mendenhall. Registration forms may be
obtained in Rm. 234 Mendenhall. Audi-
tions will by Friday, Feb. 5 at 8 pm. Free
admission - open to the public
Deposit all empty Socklets Natural
Flavor Gum packs and Doritos Brand
Cool Ranch flavor tortilla chip bags in the
� �

REQUIREMENTS: Must be at least 18. Must have own car, a valid driver's license & insurance. Must have clean, neat appear ance. WAGEWS: Our drivers average S6 to S10 per hour with salary, tips & cash commission (paid daily.) BENEFITS: Paid vacation. Promotion from within. APPLY IN PERSON FOUR STAR PIZZA 114 E. 10th Greenville. NC
Boxers Register
Now for TKE
March 29, 30,31.
Balloons delivered in costume Fun! Fun!
Fun! Ask about student specials. 830-1823.
SOUND MIXTURES DJ. Service is back
in Greenville! Back with more equipment,
more experience, and even better sound
quality. For more information, don't hesi-
tate to call Bob at 752-4916.
COPYING SERVICES: We offer typing
and photocopying services. We also sell
software and computer diskettes. 24 hours
in and out. Guaranteed typing on paper up
to 20 hand written pages. SDF Professional
computer Services, 106 East 5th Street
(beside Cubbies) Greenville, N.C. 752-
MID WINTER BOP: The original is still
here. Old Wax. New Wax. The
TRASHMAN D.J. service. Approved by
thousands. Discover it. Bashes, formals,
mixers, socials, etc. . . . dial 752-3587 any-
time. Many thanx.
ECU-For the best tan-the best service-the
best deal-start spring break early. Call
California Tanning today at 355-7858.
TIONAL. February special 10 off any
PC system. Word Perfect 5.0 only
$277.50; soft-sectored diskettes with
reinforced ring, DS, DD only 9.50 per 10
Box. Call IMEX at 758-8395
IS IT TRU YOU can buy jeeps for S44
through the U.S. government? Get the
facts today! Call 1-312-742-1142 Ext. 5271-
FOR SALE - 1979 Sunbird-runs-only
S300.00. Call 752-7481, leave message.
SPRING BREAK 1988. South Padre or
Daytona Deluxe Condos or Hotel ac-
commodation starting at low $149.00 per
person for 7 nights. Call 1-800-222-4139.
Transportation available.
1982 HONDA CIVIC. Excellent condi-
tion. 5-speed, AC, AMFM. One owner.
S2500.00. Call 756-6675 after 6, 559-5158
8 to 5.
CAN YOU BUY Jeeps, Cars, 4 x 4 s
Seized in drug raids for under $100.00?
Call for facts today. 602-837-3401 Ext. 711.
FOR SALE: Electronic typewriter, ex-
cellent condition. Great for student use.
$35.00. Call 757-3895, evenings.
RED HOT bargains! Drug dealers' cars,
boats, planes repo'd. Surplus. Your
area. Buvers Guide. (1) 805-687-6000 Ext.
heater, liner and frame. Call Dan at 756-
9694 or 758-1626.
FOR SALE: Ski America's largest ski
resort "Heavenly Valley" Lake Tahoe.
For Spring Break. Have one five-con-
secutive day pass remaining - worth
$150.00, asking $100.00. Valid through
May-Call Ray 757-0313!
CANCUN MEXICO - (1) round trip
ticket from Atlanta for March 6-13. Beat
Florida's early March chills and enjoy
cheap Mexican beer . . . among other
things. Call Thomas at 758-8406.
APPLE PERSONAL phone modem,
3001200 Baud, brand new, never been
used. Paid $315.00, asking $250.00 or best
offer. 758-6091.
thought the Halloween shirts were hot,
wait until you see the Spring Break '88 t's.
Get them while they last. Call Phil or Troll
at 83a 1447 or 757-1007.
high prices for your formal wear, try
Troll's Tux and Tee's for your formal
needs. Traditional and designer models.
Special fraternity rates. Call 757-1007 or
BUY 14K GOLD bracelets and necklaces
at wholesale prices; buy from a direct
dealer at 752-4589 - David Duprce, and
Skip the Jewelers High Prices.
FEMALE ROOMMATE needed to share
nice, 2 bedroom apartment on Library
Street. $125.00 a month. Includes heat and
cable - plus 12 electricity. Call 752-7796.
Keep trying!
bedroom Village Green Apartment.
$148.00 a month plus one-half utilities.
Call 752-2546.
ROOM AVAILABLE: near campus for a
female; non-smoker. Call 757-1798.
room house; fenced in yard, 15 minutes
from campus, pets ok, rent and utilities
reasonable, lots of storage space.
Call 758-6998.
ROOMMATE WANTED: female, non-
smoker. Must be neat and responsible.
$150.00 per month, plus 12 utilities, 3
blocks from campus. Call 758-7245.
$147.50 per month, fully furnished apart-
ment, within driving distance from cam-
pus. Call 355-6730, leave message.
ROOMMATE WANTED to share 3 bed
room apartment. $98.00 a month, 13
utilities. Call Gary or Steve at 758-1573.
rent, 13 utilities, 3 bedroom apartment. 1
bath and 12 bath. 13 deposit required.
Tar River Estates. Call Tommie at 752-
RINGGOLD TOWERS: apartments for
rent. Furnished. Contact Hollie Si-
monowich at 752-2865.
A Beautiful Place to Live
� All New �
�And Ready To Rent
2899 E 5th Street
� Iocated Near ECU
�Near Major Shopping Centers
�Across From Highway Patrol Station
limited OfTer - $275 a month
Contact J. T. or Tommy Williams
756 7815 or 830 1937
Office open - Apt 8. 12 - 530 p m
Clean and quiet one bedroom furnished
apartments, energy efficient, free water and
sewer, optional washers, dryers, cable TV.
Couples or singles only. $195 a month. 6
month lease. MOBILE HOME RENTALS -
couples or singles. Apartment and mobile
homes In Azalea Gardens near Brook Valley
County Club.
Contact J.T. or Tommy Williams
now leasing spacious 2 bedroom units
with large living room and dining area.
New carpet, new wallpaper in kitchen
and bath. Range and refrigerator pro-
vided. Central heatair, coldhot water
and basic cable t.v. included in rent. As
low as $335.00 per month. Call 756-5155
days, 746-2098 evenings for appoint-
ECU: For the best tan - The best service
- The best deal - start Spnng Break early.
Call California Tanning today at 355-
frame diacompe braking, sugino crank,
SIS gearing and weinman rims. 8
months old. $325.00 neg. Call Chris at
WATERBED $100.00. Complete with
ROOM FOR RENT: $125.00 per month.
No deposit. On campus bus route. 1.2
miles from campus. Call 1-800-682-1331
or 758-2948. Ask for William.
room in Wild wood Villas. $125.00 each
plus utilities. Call Julie at 752-4781.
FOR RENT: condo, 2 bedroom, 112 bath,
fireplace, washer and dryer, like new
Shuttle bus access. Only $355.00 a month!
Call 946-3981.
JIM MORRISON - It's been over a year
and a half since the Back Doors have been
to the Attic - a year and a half to long.
AOPI: Super Sunday at Grog's was
rockin' as Washington was rollin We
parried til the end so let's do it again!
Love, Theta Chi.
SHUG A VERY- would send you a floral
bouquet-but you haven't taken a vow of
silence. We are outta control - Honey. PS.
What happened this weekend?
MHB-AKA Carol, Fats- We need you -
our father figure! I'm glad we're friends-
the original Debbie.
DELTA SIG: Superbowl was a blast -
pledge get me a bear and a a garrotte!
Congratulations to all the new guys!
Todd-how many hits!? Faircloth-sodal
maybe? Jamie, what about Brotherhood?
THETA CHI: How 'bout those skins? The
AOPi's had a great time watching the
Superbowl at Grog's with you! Let's
make it an annual event
TOM: A long-distance message from the
one who loves you the most. The week-
end was great! I can't wait to see you in
three. Love-The Bitch.
DENNIS HOCUTT: Hey! Hope this
semester is going well for you! We miss
seeing you around! Give us a call, ok7
Love, Kathie and Ann.
ternity for eternity" a Christian social fra-
ternity. Social 9.30, Saturday, February 6
209 A E. 14th Street Call for more infor
mation or rides. 758-4695.
SISTERS Super Bowl was a blast. Lot's
party again Thrusday at 8 00 We're
downtown bound.
ARE WOMEN exploited through por
nography or is it an art form which pro
vides freedom of expression, protected
under the Constitution7 Come mh? the
fiery debate between porn star and I hrf,
Society publisher, Gloria Leonard vs
founding member of N O.W. and
Women Against Pornography, Dolores
Alexander on February 9 at 8 00 p m in
I lendrix Theatre Tickets are $1 (X) stu-
dents, $4 00 facultystaff, and $5 Ofj.
public. Available at central ticket ofl
Mendenhall. Sponsored by the Student
Union Forum Committee
like you aint jammed before' Catch the
infamous Bad Checks with the Flat Duo
Jets on Thursday, and don't dare miss
Widespread Panic on Fridav, and come
hear Roily Gray and Sunfire Saturday
SIG EPS � Hey Mike Wyies, Pi Kappa
Phi lake wasn't that bad was j See a at
brotherhood Alex
GARY HART for President-let the
people decide! You can participate m his
grass roots campaign for the N.C. Presi-
dential Pnmarv on March 8th For anv
questions or further information call Bob
at 758-2570.
YES, HAPPY CAMPERS, it's time agam
to rejoice. The Red 1 louse is inviting you
for another night of Karma and fun, and
the celebration will last til the dawn of the
sun. No birthdays this time, but, we now
have a I lappv Camper Tree, and on Sat-
urday, the 6th, Babs, Bev and Cina are
having another bash, so party with us and
you'll see! Donations
COME SEE THE star of the X rated film
classic "Misty Beethoven Glona Le-
onard, defend pornography, while the
founder of Women Against Pornogra-
phy, Dolores Alexander, condmnsit This
hot debate will take place in Hendnx
Theatre, February th at 8.00 p.m. Tickets
are $3.00-studcnts, 4.00-facultystaff,
$5.00-public Available at central ticket
office, Mendenhall Sponsored bv. Stu-
dent Union Forum Committee.
NECKLACE FOUND near Garten and
Fletcher dorms Please call 756-2082.
SIG EPS � see ,a at the happy hour at
Grog's, the formal date panic has begun.
Does Gloria Leonard have a date7 Maybe
maddog will come back and take her
PHI TAUS: Happy Founders' Day - con-
gratulations for being part of a thriving
fraternity for the last 26 vears Indeed, "A
Legend For All Times
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
The ECU Performing Arts Series 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. Is-
tomin collected a Grammy Award in 1971
for Best Chamber Music Performance.
Ticketscan be purchased at the Central
Ticket Office, Mendenhall Student Cen-
ter, or by calling 757-6611 ext. 266.
The Performing Arts Series at ECU is
proud to present Richard Stoltzman and
Woody Herman's Thudering Herd in, "A
Tribute to Woody on Thurs. Feb. 11 at
8:00pm in Wright Auditorium. Under the
direction of Frank Tiberim, the Thunder-
ing Herd 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.
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 Men-
denhall Student Center.
Registration for intramural racquetball
doubles will be held February 10 at 6 p.m
in MG102. For more information call 757-
Registration for Intramural Challenge
Day wil be held on March 2 from 11 p.m6
p.m. in MG 104-A. For more information
call 757-6387.
Registration for the Intramural Out-
door Recreation Backpacking Clinic will
be from Feb. 8-Feb. 22. The Activity date
will be on Feb. 24 at 6 p.m. For more
information call 757-6387.
There will be meetings every Thursday
at 6.00 in the culture center. Everybody
We need your experience. Your
achievements in everyday situations can
be useful to others. Earn that feeling of
accomplishment. Real Crisis Center is
recruiting volunteer crisis counselors. We
wil be offering training classes in this
enriching field beginning February 8. call
758-HELP or come by 312 East 10th Street.
The ECU College Republicans will
meet every Tuesday night in room 221
Mendenhall at 7 p.m. Call 758-5775 or 752-
Students who would like to help with
getting MG. "Pat" Robertson elected
President, contact Justin Sturz at 758-2047.
Organizational meeting will be held soon.
This year the ECU School of Education
and the Career Planning and Placement
Service will be offering a Career Day for
ECU students in addition to regular on-
campus interviewing. Some students wil
explore future full-time employment op-
tions and many underclassmen may ex-
plore possible careers in various geo-
graphical areas. Over 50 school systems
will be set up at tables in Rooms 244 and
221 of Mendenhall on that day. All stu-
dents in the education field are invited to
participate in the Education Careers Day.
Mark your calendars for February 16,1988.
Applications are being accepted for
Coffeehouse Committee members. Any-
one is eligible to apply. Come by 234
Mendenhall for more details.
The Student Union Special Events
Committee is looking for students to draw
characarures during Barefoot On The
Mall. We will pay $100.00 apiece to the two
best characature artists we find. Those
interested in auditioning please contact
Lynn Jobes at the Student Union Program
office at 757-6611, ext 272.
Would you like to spend the summer of
fall in Florida? Walt Disney World will be
on campus to recruit students for summer
or fail semesters. Students from all majors
are encouraged to participate. Merchan-
dise, food, and attractions, among other
positions, are available. Representatives
will be at ECU on February 22 and 23.
Contact the office of Cooperative Educa-
tion in Rawl Building for further details.
New mating schedule: Every Tuesday
at 6:00 p.m. in Mendenhall. We will wel-
come new members. Call Nancy at 551-
2583 from 8:00-5:00 p.m.
ECHO will have its first business meet-
ing on Thursday, February 4 at 5:00 p.m.
in the Honors Lounge in Ragsdale. Elec-
tions will be held and activities for the
semester will be planned.
Students for Economic Democracy will
meet every Sunday from 7:00 p.m. in
Mendenhall 8-D. For more information,
call 758-9760 or 746-6049.
Worship God and celebrate Commun-
ion this Wednesday night at 5:00 pjn. at
the Methodist Student Center. Also avail-
able: all-you-can-eat meal which is $2.00
at the door, $1.50 in advance. Call 758-2030
for reservations. Sponsored by Presbyte-
rian and Methodist Campus Ministries.
There will be practice every Tuesday,
Wednesday and Thursday at 2:30 on In-
tramural Fields 5 and'6 behind Minges
Colliseum and on Sunday at 2:00. New
players welcome.
If you are work-study eligible, you may
be interested in a job off-campus this
semester or in the summer or fall of 1988.
Please contact the Cooperative Education
office, 312 Rawl Building, for further in-
You can participate in Gary Hart's
grass roots campaign for the N.C Presi-
dential Primary on March 8. For any ques-
tions or further information, please call
Bob at 758-2570.
The ECU chapter of the NAACP will be
held on Thursday, February 4, 1988 in the
Cultural Center at 5:00. All committee
chairpersons should be present in addi-
tion to all interested students.
rh6 FSlloTsr
The Rho Epsilon chapter of ECU wel-
comes Craig Ralph to ECU. Mr. Ralph of
Ralph At Associates will be giving a pres-
entation on Corporate and Commercial
Real Estate. All Rho Epsilon members and
intersted students and faculty are encour-
aged to attend on Monday, February 8 at
5:00 p.m in room 212 mendenhall.
Prime Time, sponsored by Campus
Crusade for Christ, meets every Thursday
at 730 p.m. in Brewster C-103. Everyone is
Program on sucess and leadership,
guest speaker, step show. Mayor Ed Car-
ter, refreshments, special music. 730 pm
Tuesday 9,1988, Jenkins.
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 Feb. 1 at 3pm and 7pm and on
Feb. 4,10,18, and 23 at 3pm.
The Department of Intramural-Recrea-
tion Services and the Outdoor Recreation
Center is sponsoring a Canoe Clinic on
Feb. 16 and 18. Registration for this trip
will be taken in 204 Memorial Gym from
8:00 am to 5:00 pm through Feb. 15.
There are still openings for participants
in ECU's Summer Program in Ferrara
Italy. Cost is $1,725 and includes round'
trip airfare, hotels, and travel in Italy. For
additional information contact the Office
of the Dean, Arts and Sciences, Brewster
A-102, 757-6249.
Coping with stress? A free mini class
offered by the East Carolina University
Counseling Center for Students. Feb. 9,11,
16, and 18.329 Wright Building from 3-4
pm. Call or stop by the Counseling Center
for more information (757-6661).
The American Marketing Association
in congunctton with The Financial Man-
agment Association will be holding its
I of the semester on Thurs-
day, Feb. 4. The meeting will be held at
4:30 in rm. 221 in old Jovner Library-
Chuck Wilson from Wachovia Bank and
Trust will speak on the topic of "Banking
as a Marketing Career
The wrestling dub has started practice
for the Spring Semester in preparation for
the IRS Tournament. If interested come by
Memorial Gym in room 108. Practice ev
ery Monday and Wednesday night from
8-9 pm. For more information call Tommy
Leppert at 752-1660.
Making a Major Decision Group This
program is designed to aid students in
choosing an academic major in a small
group format. Each participant will also
receive individual aid from the group
leader if desired. Group participants will
increase self knowledge of their interests,
values and abilities; learn how these relate
to majors and career areas at ECU; and
narrow their options through a systematic
career decision makin process. The Major
Decision Group will meet: February 8,10,
12 at 3-4 pm in 329 Wright Building. For
more information call 757-6661.
ilstutc enough
k discuss the
Viaor lrankls
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Kirk t
tys his m . �. ons with
tmerican Indians v, ho had taj
r .i Lumberton newspaper
to a rough si � smood
oped a rota til
hip of trust with them
i had a �inxi feeling tl
ht m uate k
tm Mai 4 sf
id I u(J i ho wo
ang up � tnd the first :)
Kirk called back and fin)
b her of
authority u negotiate on
e ' i just hat
trust mo Kirk
adding that they eventually
i narru
kirk, who pl yvd a central
Mond crisis,
. en wil � was s
High sch
ir-old Greensboro stud
remained hospitalized Tue
with stab wounds h� received
uffli oi school bus
id schoolmate ha
d in tli ilt in the
rd,a I
tor, i in stable condil
hcsl and arm.1
was stabbed ,�ik ut 5:30 pm Ml
� during a brawl on a schj
d with It will
veapon inflicting serii
jury, and possessing a wea
� romaii
lilford v ounry Sail inlioi
000 secui d.
I wa - ju . I t'ussin
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n the tseht broke

� brande;
GreenviBe Buyer's
Memorial Drive
en M
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Call Jim
752 7923
or stop b
203-B Belk
fporwowd by Campus1
Right on the

HOCl n Hey! Hope this
g nvell tor you! We miss
- -i call, ok?
. and nn
Oil fcLPHA OMEGA, "Theft�
a Christian mal fra-
V Saturday February 6
for more mfor-
- 465
isl Let's
�� por
� K pro
sec tho
nd 1 Iigh
conard s
NOW and
� p m in
S3 � stu
� S 00-
ket oil
o s YOU to urn
atch the
Rat Duo
" I dare miss
� ome
ii irday.
Pi Kappa
Vv vaat
' sident-let the
rticipate in his
N.C Presi-
For anv Bob
� ; tsi n again
: Kir and
e dawn of the
we now
e and on Sat-
- Be and Gina are
� � with us and
X rated film
Gloria Le-
- iphv while the
gainst Pornogra
vimnsit This
place in 1 lendrix
itfi � p.m. Tickets
� � � lit) staff,
at central ticket
Sponsored by: Stu-
ND near Garrett and
Please i 756-2082
the happy hour at
late panic has begun.
avea date? Maybe
: � ike h r
re' Day - con-
art of a thriving
- . ears Indeed, "A
will be held at
' nner Library.
hovia Bank and
e topic of "Banking

rted practice
r in preparation for
� -ted come by
I 108 Practice ev-
sday night from
rmahon call Tommv

n Croup This
lid students in
ajor in a small
mt will also
fr m the group
r tup participants will
ge of their interests,
ht how these relate
� areas at ECU; and
ns through a systematic
� n process The Major
Gro meet February 8,10,
�right Building. For
� ai; 757-6661
ramifications of
Victor Fnlnkl s
And youre
still smoking?
Kirk talks to hostage takers
his ii. ;otiat�
Phil Kirk
with two
ho had taken
newspaper got
but smoothed
x d a rolation-
hip � ith them.
d feeling that I
uate Kirk,
hief of staff,
ired he would
nd the first time
Hatcher demanded that his of the line Martin told reporters, to him. He never asked for
personal safety be guaranteed. Martin was notified of the situ- amensty
"He told me in a friendly way that ation around 10 am as he was Hatcher did insist that he not be
he had enough friends that if preparing to fly to Charlotte for a jailed in Wake, Cumberland,
- and
latcher of his
gotiate on the
't "I just had to
tru it me Kirk said,
�ventually be-
tch other on a
anything happened to him 1 scheduled appearance. He
would pay for it, " Kirk said. quickly joined his top advisers in
"1 have to admit 1 shed a few the offices of the Highway Patrol
tears Kirk said. "1 got real emo- commander near the Legislative
tional about it. There were times Building.
when I really felt some people Shortly thereafter, Kirk placed
were going to be killed the first of five telephone calls to
Hatcher and Timothy Jacobs, the hostage takers,
members of the Lumbee tribel Coached by Martin, State Bu-
finally who said they wanted to call at- reau of Investigation deputy di-
tention to law-enforcement cor- rector Charles Dunn and others,
ruption in Robeson county, had Kirk hammered out the four-
demanded to talk directly with
The governor declined on the
advice of law enforcement ofti-
point agreement that resolved the
crisis 10 hours after it started.
The negotiations were helped
bv the nature of the conditions
ixi a central role
s ttlement to
crisis, said
re was some
cials who warned that the hostage Hatcher set for ending the siege,
takers might react violently if Kirk said.
Martin told them their demands
were unacceptable.
1 latcher and Jacobs might have said,
concluded that "that was the end "He wanted somebody to listen
Orange and Guilford counties.
When Kirk told him the Orange
jail was in Hillsborough, Hatcher
asked whether that was an "ultra-
conservative" area.
"1 said, TMo, that's near Chapel
Hill Kirk said. "He said, 'Oh
year, that's where I want to go
His lengthy conversations with
Hatcher convinced Kirk that their
actions were not "just a publicity
"I really got the impression that
they did not feel they had been
heard before and that's why they
picked the newspaper office he
said. Hatcher and Jacobs "are
very sincere individuals who
Roses are red
Violets are blue
For someone sweet
A portrait of
Portraits are a gift of love
so special only you can give them.
Call for Appointment
Special Valentine's Packages Available
Portraits by
Ugh school stabbing victim
lized after school bus fight
D- An 18-
ro student
ed ruesday
ith stab w - he received in a
� ! bus, and a
te has been
lit in the inci-
rd, a student
lion Cen-
ill lospital
ind arm. He
pm Mori-
on a school
tiney, 16, was
ult with a
i ting serious
�g a weapon
remains in
ail in lieu of
Byrd punched Gainey in the
jaw, police said, and Christopher
Williamson, the bus driver, sepa-
rated the two youths. Then
Gainey pulled out what Smith
described as a "big" knife, and
Byrd was stabbed, Smith and
police said.
Both teenagers will be sus-
pended, said Dr. ohn A. Eber-
hart, superintendent oi the
Greensboro City Schools. An in-
vestigation into the stabbing is
"I don't think we received any have strong, strong feelings, they
unreasonable demands Kirk just want to be heard
Kirk, 43, a native of Salisbury,
has a lengthy political resume:
state legislature, Cabinet officer in
two governors' administrations,
congressional aide.
But asked what had most pre-
pared him for Monday's chal-
lenge, he mentioned his experi-
ence as a classroom teacher: "tak-
ing things in sequential order,
trying to reason with somebody
Also, he said, as state secretary
of human resources he encoun-
tered "numerous persons ��� whe
were challenges to deal with
He tried to react cautiously tc
the hostage takers' occasionally
belligerent remarks. "That was
probably the biggest fear, that 1
would say the wrong word
The Plaza, Greenville � 355-5050
The youths are enrolled at
Gillespie Park, a school for city
students who have serious disci-
pline problems or are slow learn-
ers, Eberhart said. They are in an
extended day program that al-
lows them to attend classes be-
tween 2 and 8 pm.
"We're dealing with a school of
last resort Eberhart said.
Department of Intramural- M
f?r Recreational Services fj
issin said
ssenger on
t broke out.
TV �
5th St. Entrance
Now Open
Greek Special
Final Attic
The Shocking reincarna-
tion of Jim Monlnon and
The Doora
Call 757-6387 or come by 205 Memorial Gym
Canoe Clinic Feb. 2-15
Backpacking Clinic Feb. 8-22
Bike Hike Feb. 22 - March 14
Backpacking Feb. 22 - March 21
"�- �� � � �-
- ��jK room shoes
v Iyer's Market
VI a i Drive
en MonSat. 10-9
nday 1-6
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10 OFF I
� Hi Hi Hi Hi Hi Hi Hi Hi Hi HI Hi Hi Hi Hi HI Hi J.
with Campus Marketing

. eti �iisoortTion to rvx-jutrfui
.sf CPrvE Duckoges Only) Wf se
, n enrli?55 nights at one I 0U
-5 locotedtgntonth��Dovtona
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p epfesertoMvat 'o mstwe a smootft 'np and a
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Is ecuntoni to Dtjnev World Epcot deep
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Call Jim
752 7923
or stop by
203-B Belk Dorm
Hotels: Voyager or Sea Dip
Both are Excellent
Right on the strip, not miles down the Beach, Like HAWAIIAN
Summer Student
East Carolina University
Pick up Application Packet
209 Whichard
Deadline for Completed Applications:
February 15, 1988 � 4:00 P.M.

�. . I
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Red tide losing grip on commercial fisheries
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Red tide losing grip on commercial fisheries
toxic red tide is losing its grip on
North Carolina's coastal waters,
but state officials say it is still too
early to tell if the costly plague has
departed permanently.
William Hogarth, director of
the state Division of Marine fish-
eries, predicted Tuesday that the
tide could fall below levels con-
sidered toxic � 5,000 organisms
per liter of water � by Sunday.
'lust looking at whats going on
vou have to be encouraged'
Hogarth said. The counts inside
are definitely declining all the
"Hopefully in the next week or
so all the counts will be down
below the level we're concerned
with he said. "I'm betting on
Sunday to be the day
Steady north winds, until this
weekend, apparently pushed the
tide south. For the past two weeks
the tide has ebbed in the northern
reaches of a 200-mile area closed
to shellfishing, said George Gi-
lbert, assistant supervisor of the
N.C. Shellfish Sanitation Divi-
Late last week, tests showed the
algae was gone from the northern
limit at Avon on Hatteras Island,
to Atlantic on Core sound, a dis-
tance of 45 miles. Despite south
winds that have blown since Fri-
day, driving temperatures into
the 70s, the tide did not move back
north, Gilbert said.
"We were kind of holding our
breaths on tliat Gilbert said. "I
don't want to say anything and
miss again, but we re optimistic
that at last a trend has been estab-
lished. Right now we're in pretty
good shape
Tuesday, water tests off Cape
Lookout showed no red tide al-
Althought the northern waters
are clear of the algae, it will take a
month to six weeks before oysters
purge themselves to toxips Gi-
lbert said.
Ford "Bud" Cross, director of
the Southeast fisheries Center of
the National Marine Fisheries
Servcice, in Beaufort, said an off-
shore reservoir of algae appar-
ently has moved south, perhaps
due to cold weather that brought
snow to the area a few weeks ago.
"But if we got sustained with
winds for a long period of time I
think it coukj fmvp fesrk � p�i
us Cross said. "We have to toke
it day by day
The state estimates that the tide
has caused a minimum of $25
million damage to the economy,
mostly in losses to restaurants,
hotels, fishing piers and other
coastal businesses.
The commercial fishing indus-
try alone has lost about $5.5 mil-
lion, by state estimates.
If the tide continues to disperse,
Hogarth said, tourism will escape
harm. Counts must be between
5,000 and 10,000 parts per liter for
the toxins to irritate the eyes, nose
and throat.
"When it gets warm the public
is going to come to the beach. That
temptations is there, " Hogarth
said. "If s going to take a lot longer
to get people eating seafood
Gov. Jim Martin announced
Tuesay that state government is
establishing a relief fund to help
fishermen grounded by the red
tide make citus leet.
The Council o� State allocated
$120,000 from its contingency and
emergency budget to start the
fund and Martin said he was
appealing to North Carolina citi-
zens for donations.
The governor described the
fund as a stopgap that would not
solve all the victims' problems but
would help them cope with their
inability to harvest shellfish in
areas infested with the toxic algae.
"This is a program where the
checks are written directly to the
creditor �the landlord, the bank,
whoever it is Martin said. Many
fishermen have resisted taking
public assistance but are relenting
in state officials also announced
that applications centers would
be opened in eight coastal loca-
tions to probide additional help
for people suffering the economic
impact of the red tide.
Centers will open Thursday in
Morehead City, Swan Quarter,
S wansboro, Sneads Ferry, Sloop
Point Wilmington and Bolivia.
Those locations will remain open
Friday, and a location in Frisco
also will be available.
The relief fund program will be
carried out largely on the local
level, according to joe Myers, di-
rector of the state Division of
Emergency Management
Funds wfflbearibcated under a wfflbe among the
formula based on the pqcentage memwnv
ofcyster,damaiidscJtopfishmg JJ?T
peniutsissuedineachcountyand unable to piw�
the number of applicants. ?nf!SK
Myers said officials in each befof
county would be asked to set up mer
committees and open offices to Safety, wtuch wiD
receive requests for help. Repre- statefund.
sentativesof agencies and groups � �'���iiiisjisiirsn
thathavet�entelpmgthefisher- W?
inen-churches, (Se Red Cross, 'JnT
the Salvation Army and others- spread word of the fund.
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At Kinkos, we offer complete copying services seven days a
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you won't find anywhere else. Try Ktnko's. we could he the
answer to your prayers.
HHiV 9
em.� �� itii �� Till i T JHIiimi �saai flsHastadsl
Open wiy. open am
jfLulij3ia'fl aAstffas8sWtf!Mtf3sfi
I 10th Street 910 7B2-087S
ntby 7i00�m - ICfcOOpm Saturday 0:00am � &00pm
the radio station wi
difference, had i
�Mifuverxry pauiy at
Tuesday night. Despite
of hot Triangle ba
ekit, the party was a bias
itly the band cancel!
to their having oversche
themselves; i.e. they could
from where they w
get to where they had
next night if thev stop
is left wondering why thi
t know this earlier, but lik
� the Attic's schedule car
ns lead hectic lives. A
they don't own ma
9CU1 Writer
award season is upon
ylden Globe, the Americ
Be Award, the Crammys,
Irs, and, exclusive to The
b�linian, the Sweet Bipj
�wd of Dubious Achievern
culture. And now, the
il Tackiness in Advertis
mstd goes to Donna Rice for 1
Nfo Excuses" jeans commerc
fclendidly embodies whaj
Ifalent and less scruples
rin bid for the top. I expect to I
Iweet Wi
may look like a
nt, but a closer look
, Sweet Willy's Surf ShopJ
reet Willy's owners
and Billy Farrington
an old, graffiti cow
g and transformed it in
lete, hard-core surf
rding to Drum.
said, "As far as my b
is concerned, I feel
wille is the center poin
surf community. Si
Tilly's sells active wear as we
irf gear Drum said that
stomers' ages range from 11
Sweet Willy's opened Nov.
7, after a major overt
and Farrington did al
recarpeting, rewiring,
ther repairs in about
mths, according to
from Emerald
is a builder by trade.
Drum said, The name S
iWiuys came from a brick
that me and one of my fri
used to know. We used to c
Sweet William, then we
ened it to Sweet Willy
The "shaka" symbol thatl
Couch TVip
titie is mat for a movie? Wh
you mink of when you
"couch trip"? Do you em


mm �-m.m

i ies
ant s '�
the state

l 1.9S
3 1.0c
30H0 � 10W30
10W40 � 20W50
Motor Oil
M. TO 11:00 P.M.
WZMB celebrates sixth
anniversary at the Attic
Who duln't e a 1 Hi rt
WZMB, the radio station with
the unique difference, had it's
sixth anniversary party at the
ttic rucsday night. Despite the
cancellation ol hot Triangle band.
the Veldt, the party was a blast.
Apparently the band cancelled
due to their having oversched-
uled themselves; i e. they couldn't
get here from where they were
and then get to where they had to
go the next night it they stopped at
One is let t wondering why they
didn t know this earlier, but like it
sa son the Attic's schedule cards,
musicians lead hectic lues. And
sometimes thev don't own maps.
It started off with the Bond, a threw WZMB tee-shirts out to the
band from Greenville. Although audience. Not one was thrown
thev did terrible things to one ol towards me, even though they
my favorite R.E.M. songs, 1 won't must have known I would write
crack on them too hard. bad things about them it they
They started out kind of weak didn't give me one. So Had, bad
but by the end of their set, had things about WZMB. There you
worked up a respectable sweat, go.
Also covered by the bond were
a loiodoo Gurus classic and a
couple oi Guadalcanal Diar)
songs. In between, thev played
original numbers.
After their set, WZMB person-
alities gave out prizes. A lot o
prizes. Prizes included tree piz-
zas, passes to the Attic and a
Dcwey Stevens mirror.
After the drawing tor prizes
was completed, the Mb crew
Then the Amateurs played.
They are a rock-slash-reggae
band. They sot the crowd to dam-
me, Thev started out wi
"Johnny B. Goode" and never let
up alter that.
1 only have one suggestion for
next year though: Get Drivin' and
Cryin the Greatest Band In
North America to play. Hey, I'll
see that even it I don't get a tee-
Shown here is VVZMB's Dangerous Dave Elliot gives out some prizes at WZMB's sixth anniversary pai tv
at the Attic. He didn't give me anything, and I'll get him for this. Watch out Dave. (Photo by that hoss
Thomas Walters of ECU Photolab).
Bonehead takes Sweet Bippy for comic books
Statt VNnti-r
rhc award season is upon us:
the Golden Globe, the American
Music Award, the Grammys, the
Oscars, and. exclusive to The East
Carolinian, the Sweet Bippy
Award of Dubious Achievement
in pop culture. And now, the en-
velopes please
Total Tackiness in Advertising
Award goes to Donna Rice for her
No Excuses" jeans commercial.
Rice splendidly embodies what a
little talent and less scruples can
do in bid for the top. 1 expect to see
her hi a Wendy's drive-through
window any day now.
The Irwin Allen Award for TV
Science Fiction with 1 lash and no
Substance goes to Gene Roden-
berrv for "Star Trek: The Next
Generation Rodenberry also
gets the "Billy Mummcmorial
Award: for making teen-ager
Wesley Crusher the gosh-wow
whiz kid that bails the crew out
every other weeek. 1 Unv did Kirk
and Spock ever survive for three
years without a teen-ager to point
out their mistakes?
The "Below Contempt Award"
goes to whoever started the trend
oi pulling teen-age girls out oi the
high school chorus and giving
them record contracts. Their
songs are incredibly derivative
and add nothing to the already re-
petitive air waves (pop music
lyric writing can be compared to
generations oi inbreeding among
the Ceasars).
Who cares if Debbie Gibson has
written over a hundred songs?
The three she's released are just
plain bland. .
"Most Offensive Sappiness in
the Name oi a Good Cause
iweet Willie's teaches
Greenville how to surf
5lf! Viruu
building at 207 East Fifth
look hke a typical
� but a closer look re-
- eet Willy's Surf Shop.
I Willy's owners Jeff
md Billy Farnngton have
n an old, graffiti covered
ding and transformed it into a
mplete, hard-core surf shop
trding to Drum.
. Yum said, "As far as my busi-
is is concerned, I feel that
enville is the center point of
surf community. Sweet
lly's sells active wear as well as
rf gear Drum said that his
ustomers' ages range from 13 to
Sweet Willy's opened Nov. 14,
pears on his business card means
hang loose" in surfer terms.
Drum said, "The shaka sign
means 'to plav' in sign language
and it just makes you smile when
you say it. You just have to use1
your imagination Drum said he
wants people to associate the
shaka sign with Sweet Willy's.
Aside from surfing and manag-
ing the surf shop. Drum also goes
to area schools to teach water
safety to seventh and eighth grad-
ers. Drum said, "1 basically try to
prepare the kids for going to the
beach you know, water safety
and how to deal with rip tides
Drum said that he and Harring-
ton like to push the sport of surf-
ing. Both owners have been surf-
ing for about 17 years, according
to Drum. Drum also said that
Tower Source gets this hands-
down for "Dear Mr. Jesus As I
hear this small child sing about "a
little girl beaten black and blue"
and how her mommy beats her
too, I get big, wet tears in my eyes
for all the wrong reasons. This
s'mg makes you want to go out,
find a small child, and hug her
until she stops breathing.
The "Who Needs You Anyhow,
Lindsey? Award" goes to Lindsey
Buckingham, former Fleetwood
Mac member. Buckingham, who
has considerable merit in the stu-
dio, is the most merely adequate
guitarist I've heard. With the new
line-up Fleetwood Machas finally
come together as a band.
'ihe Marvel Comics Money
Grubbing Award gees to v
else? DC Comics t r their a n
tent ripping off of the market
they've irnercd. Their
"Millenium" mini-series with its
infinite ' i n iss- 0 ers" into regular
titles was well within the price
range of the prospective 9 -15 year
old buwrs provided they �
mowing lawns and took up lar-
Worst Casting of a lames Bond
. )87, after a major ovei
tm and Farnngton did all oi skateboarding is more popular in
the recarpeting, rewiring, and Greenville.
ther repairs in about nine
months, according to Drum.
Viginallv from Emerald Isle,
rum is a builder by trade.
Drum said, 'The name Sweet
Willy's came from a brick mason
that me and one oi my friends
d to know. We used to call him
Sweet William, then we short-
ened it to Sweet Willy
The "shaka" svmbol that ap-
According to Drum, future
plans include several tanning
beds and possibly an aerobics
class. Drum said that he would
have Wolff Systems tanning beds
along with a lounge where stu-
dents could meet and relax. Drum
said, "I want to put in a large-
screen television, maybe a shave
ice machine and comfortable
chairs. 1 want to create a very nice
'Couch Trip' kin to flying carpets or what??
Staff Writer
flving carpets, magic lamps and Aykroyd and Charles Grodin, is
figure that there is now a trav- honestly a "trip Aykroyd, who
"The Couch Trip What kind of elling couch? Well, if you do, you is known for his dry wit and sar-
title is that for a movie? What do are wrong, wrong, wrong. castic humor failed in this movie.
you think of when you hear "The Couch Trip" an Orion
"couch trip"? Do yo' envision production, starring Dan
If you're a skaterat or just like these boss lookin' boards, go down to Sweet Willie's Surf Shop on Fifth
Street. I like that one on the right no above that, the one with Tim Chandler's face on it. Yeah, that one.
(Photo by - look people, this guys photos are just the deal. This guy is a photo god, I'm telling you -
Thomas Walters of the ECU Photolab).
atmosphere one that students
will tell their friends about
Drum added that the tanning
salon would be by appointment
only and that ECU surf club
would get the first chance at lim-
ited memberships to the salon.
Drum's philosophy is, in order
to run a good business, you have
to be honest and do your best.
. illain: Joe Don Baker as the ille-
gal arms salesman in "The Living
Daylights Baker brings all the
range of a used car dealer to the
lernblv Trendy catch phrase
s to the critics for the term
"dramedy" to describe shows like
"Slap Maxwell As everyone
knows, a dramedy is a camel, not
a sub genre.
"The Most Creative Evangel-
ism Technique Award" goesno,
not to Jim Bakkerbut to "Power
Connection a group oi muscle
bound ministers who bend metal
bars m their mouths, snap hand-
cuffs, etc. as part of their message
1 don't doubt their integrity, but
having the camera zoom-in on a
hulk as he utters the banzai cry:
"For lesus Christ" and proceeds
to bend steel in his hands is just
plain sill v.
Finally, the "Largest Back Issue
Collection of Superman Family-
Comics in the World" goes to the
Fast Carolinian's own Chippy
Bonehead. A dubious achieve-
ment to be sureTake a bow,
Bands wanted
The Bond Moody Dudes
Sylve What do these bands have
in common? They've all per-
formed at the Coffeehouse in
Mendenhall Student Center.
According to Karen Mann,
chairperson of the Student Union
Coffeehouse Committee, audi-
tions for next semesters' bands
will be Friday at 7:30 p.m. in the
Mann said that last semester,
out of seven bands, four were
See YO, page 10
Pickin' the Bones
No awards, just throw the keg
Superman'� P�l
my life was endangered, all I reading was open to us. However,
wanted was a cool Bud Light" after several hits from the Seventh
I'd also like to take this space to Strangest bong I've ever seen, we
introduce the new assistant fea- realized that the Paranoid factor
See COUCH, page 10
Tloictureis from "The Couch Trip a really stupid movie that has nothing to do with furniture at all,
except that like most films, it has some in it for actors tositin.Thisphoto(notbytheinsanelyboss Thomas
Walters sadly) shows Mary Gross and Charles Grodin gawking.
Okay. The secret's out, thanks
to the traitorous Jeff "I'll just re-
print something" Parker. I really tureseditor(see,myadd�dwork), would prohibit this,
do have almost every back issue the very boss, Carol Wethering- Instead, we areued sexual
of -Superman Family And I ton. She's cool, even though we equality with a g! who wouki
don't cire. I have my reasons. had to censor this column so her notbelieve that the Alarj Alda Age
Now people aregoing to think I mom could read it. over and stole a pint from my
runhornZputonthenfw Tiffany Well, having defended my n'tittMotM.m.
cassette sAgle, eat Pringles, bite honor and other introductory WhentheBuffet Sfd
on my toenafls and reread my buUhockeyremember, we are a from the show, aU I was capable of
tacky 70s comic books. CLEAN column), I turn now to doing was knocking over
maybeldoallthat.btttifs this week's subject, the strange lamrwhhidui wuhacertam
no reason to win a Sweet Bippy Bunett party I went to last week. undemaWestyleK
award At least I use panel bo� I don't like Buffett anyway. Not much else is left in the
de t myScTs a Give me Drivin' and Cryin' any mnemonic circuits of the evening.
Taribbte week. But free alcohol is, after all, I emied up facedown on the hard-
ImSSuy did you hear alcoholl didn't pay for. wood floors.The next morning 1
mcioeniauy, ara you resu JUonev's worth A awoke to find the ferret biting a
about the newspaper m Lumber- And I got m money s worm, a naiiohrv
ton that got held hostage? A keg and roughly two gallons of ll�too close to my naughty
friend of a friend of mine had a Pepe Lopez. We did run out of Pa . . . �i��rin�
great scheme for getting famous limes though. If people aren't JJJ
when he got hddostage. If we lying to me, 1 put the lime peels in i � JSShiS
ever got held hostage hSe at the theljender in their place. ���,LSjSK
East Carolinian, I'd steal his idea. I hlartily apologize to Max and � ?� � Ue
As we still have not been seiged anyone else that actually tried to �e" f'X�? 'uLSt I
andaskedtoprintmorefourietter drink what came out of that S'�Unf
wordsJwillsVealhisideaanduse blender. shUtelypaytasphalt 1
it to try and get a cheap laugh. About one quarter of the keg J'SSSJnJ'J
HelgurelktwheWcap- later, most everybody left for the Sw�bS5S2SS
torsaUowedthehostagestospeak concert. Except for me, who �!�iiS�T?ff? T�1
,tothemedia,hewouIdsay hewas sensed more Jwrty possibilities byakegofNahiralin this filming,
6ne he just wanted a Budwetser. elsewhere. So, along with that ��� 5 'S22I
I He bought that when he finally party maniac, who knows who he "? uf �f. w-f� T �ck
got released, Budweiser would is, we sought the answer to the Swayasewgdnutintnqpam-
pay him lots of money to be their nesnon'What do people do "SJJSl n, ta
spokesperson. when they aren't going to Buffett
He even thought ol a commer- ; oneerts? X
dafcoulw Theoption of going to a poetry

1 1 BRUAR 1 lSvS
Weiss prints expensive book
He wanted to settle some ac
counts, rhe bicentennial ot the
American Declaration of Inde
pendence had come and gone But
the Constitution s 200th birthday
was coming up
eissdecided to make the lo c
A book possible that would
contain reproductions oi the
handwritten Declaration
Constitution and Bill oi Rights. It
uld have an amplifying text,
rtts oi the period and an
tract lithograph triptych b
the American artist Paul Jenkins.
I rv printed on vellum
k � te magiste
hooks oi the Middle
c spentSl millionacquir-
meticulously selected sheep
Avkrovd loses

fi a few
v hat if thev were in the

i psvchia-
plaved bv
c holl is
'Accord release, he
-� �� � c Incredible
in and
I hope he did
iesthan hedid

s ks l
Matthau, por-
;arden variety
� part
make you
Mai tie bit of
everv emotion vou i imag-
nce that s ,
nder it the ricketv old wheels
hcadevei - A turnii
s w c cam � pet to
Once again
n a movie
� pecial.
- score
Yo bands
skm from all ovei the world and
then processing it b am ient hand
ITie type was set b) hand jtistas
Ben rankhn would have done it
Francois De Ros, 1m didn't
speak or read a word oi English
sot the letters one b one filing
them down if they didn t til Rien
he printed the v ellum pages indi
viduall) on a press that had been
in his family since it had printed
currenc) tor Napoleon
rhe pages wore huge 22 b
inches, and the books w ere bound
in a tur red leather. Bronze
medallions simulating tv o coins
of the period were inlaid in the
covers - week before deadline
Weiss had a book, its spine beai
ing the cold leal til;
We the People
The printing ran to . pit s
In the fall, Weiss toured thi
ted States, looking foi spon
sors who would put his book on
displ ly oi donate them to librar
ks lo date, he says, 70 copies
have K en sold and he has given
five awa3
I le hasn i made any money y t
hut that ho says is not the pri
mar) purpose The purpose is to
get my feet back in America
rhrough the long night of war
ihe bo wondered when the
Americans would come.
Finally, ono summer day, tho
did It was as he had dreamed.
Riding their tanks like chargers,
Tho werelikegods Wealltried
I i get close to them
i douard Weiss has never tor
i otten that via in lc44 when the
( ,1 s he had long a aitcd reached
Pan 1 : in i freeing it from (or
m in v u pat ion.
v lany eai s latei that memoi
and other emotional links to
mcrica would prompt Weiss
In � a publisher, to offei
Americans a book, a book like no
on the Proposed Widening of Evans Street from l()th
street to Greenville Boulevard in Greenville
Project 8.2220501 U-2007 Pitt County
. al
inciK hanibci s,


i i
'�and m 1 sent foi state
laUTtaitiing to the
�d fora p ' ten
() Box 1
.� urb
' fron i tht
1 ii s�.( Envii i) O.T
� ii th
� �
11 �
nse, but she a I I I
n 'he bar we
bands can obtain a
� ition form from room 2-2
ndenhall. There is no tee.
Ferrera 1988
May U - June 16
Several openings still remain for
participants in ECU'S summer
program in Ferrera, Italy. The
cost is $1,725 and includes
round trip air fare, hotels, and
all travel in Italy. For additional
information, contact the Office
of the Dean, Arts and Sciences,
Brewster A-102. 757-6249.
� - M
� �.
'TS i . v - �oV' � �i' �. � �� �" gCoWWH
r-n �?&
-12 & 1 5 lav
tlier aw more than a bcx k in his
�os a thank you It ,is s
v ostly to produce the price would
be $25,000 a cop
Weiss' grandmother was an
merican from New ()rleans who
i.d mel his grandfather in France
during World War 1 Their son,
Edouard's father, became a snr
. oon and studied tor a time in
Attor the war, Edouard got a
cholarship to Washington Uni-
ersity in St. Louis whore Ins fa
I her had studied.
Plaza Cinema
PlAASH (IH 7S6 00M vAHMii
Three Men and A
Baby - PG
fhe Times PG 13
Wall Street R
Abortion.from 13to 18wweto � ' � " '
,r B �: iv-iV1 ounbn(
informjitton, all 832�35 (toll �r�r - - -�
532S384)between9jn.mdS n- ��ekd�yGenen ��
thesu jvaiUi le

1 Month - 30 Min. Limit 1 Per Day
1 Year - 30 Min. Limit 1 Per Day
The Salon
il H
Wolf I anmng Sv stem
� Nan transferable
� New Hull's ust
Inst.illed for
maximu n
616 E. Arlington Blvd.
Dirtv Dancing
PG 13
$1.50 All Times
rAdults $250til
756-3307 � Greenville Square Shopping Center
RATED R Starts Friday
1:15 3:15 5:15 7:15-9:15
RATED R Starts Friday
2:00 4:30 7:00 9:30

Is Starts Friday
1:15 3:15 5:15-7:15 ():1 r
r Sneak I 'review
has its
set on you
FEBRUARY 19, 1988.
All new applicants should attend an
organizational meeting in a residence hall
during the week of 28-12.
Februaiy 8 Cotlen Lobby 4:30 February
February 9 .larvls I.obby 4:30 February
February 9 Ayoock Conference Km 5:30 Februaiy
Februaiy 9 Belk Basement 5:00 Februaiy
Februaiy 9 Scott Conference Km 6:00 February
Februaiy 9 Clement I-obby 4:30 Februaiy
Februaiy 9 White Lobby 5:00 February
10 Slav Lobby 5:00
10 Umstead Lobby 5 30
10 Greene Lobby 4 30
lO.loncs Basement 5 00
10 Fletcher Lobby 5 00
10 Garrett Lobby 7:00
1 1 Tyler Lobby 5 00
For more information contact the Departmental office.
214 Whichard. 757-6771. or any residence hall office.
0r 1

Jn,from 13 to 18 wek� at additional coat Pregnancy
I - Coatml and Problem Pregnancy lounaelinaj. For
formation, call 832-0S3S itoll tree number 1-800-
between 9 a jtv and 5pm weekdays- General ane
a liable
616 E. Arlington Blvd.
ItS S250'tn
Square Shopping Center



WAT 7:30 P.M.
attend an
Jsidence hall
Y 10 Slay Lobby 5:00
v 10 Umstead Lobby 5:30
10 Greene Lobby 4:30
10 Jones Basement 5:00
10 Fletcher Lobby 5:00
lOGarrett Lobby 7:00
11 Tyler Lobby 5:00
artmental office,
lencc hall office.
Uilkin'The Plank
fCfcA rAt 'no-ter rAPow Pie. ?
By A GUY Orpheus: Nightwalker
�. �
MOH7 n &ox t(i.cci, fsoM
PE-S PA�S6��( RipPuE, 60i4,
AM'rl' SoPER.e0Wl.oMf4' TJ8&
fifes &�p slacks topuw
( f CPfnJ, �K PoK)' AU-
tt ' 1� z7
-$HlRE K� WAS A FumnY joo�hv
AM irtf�UY6ErJrs- AM 'MTEERrV-rA
T4' 6ArAtL OP
KS �POiM' A �i6Rr -ehAA�.x-
-fbg, AM' M'S A �luckOB
K� AinTTno f?iJ- oonS
4l?T JS)J-jeg4e SfyT�iTi���J- fiH&Qtr,
0UT6&TS. rc. 'auSE'M WEo.
You vwoz6e.w�ficz�o 1" ee
Wrl.fE tKASA-ToO. An' iP'M
Ypo An Ver is' ,�NlW- SUE -
fuArJrrArrA& 0t- rtOP-E-
VouJ6nJ'srjtVlu- Be)rtirE-
WE! U, MOW, 3C POrt'f -THiMK-
a- I r � �
Here are YOUR responses to the
Kill Danny Partridge "Contest:
Sandy Dixon sent in this possi-
bility: " Shirley walks in catching
Danny and Rueben Kincaid in
bed. Pulling out an UZI, Shirley
peppers Danny's adolescent body
with big gaping bullet holes. She
then burns all the flesh off his
body with carbolic acid, and then
grinds his bones in with the Par-
mesan cheese, sprinkling them on
her next lasagna. Yum
Ted DeFiglio offered this sce-
nario: "Danny, while undergoing
a kidney stone operation, wakes
up, and causes the doctor to slip.
The urethral probe then ripped
his most vital organ in two. The
loss of blood was too much, and
he lost the organ. Nothing much
changed in his sex life. After a
long, frustrating life, he died - a
Toby Rothschilde wrote
"Danny actually stowed away on
the ill-fated Challenger shut-
tlecraft mission. This was not dis-
covered until last year when his
freckles were found floating off
the Florida coast. Fortunately, he
was the only one who suffered,
dying from friction
Bruce Tickles gave us this:
"Danny acquires every imagin-
able virus while partying with the
Bay City Rollers. Danny's body
becomes a huge, sweltering pile of
pus, and the Center for Disease
Control people drop him into the
core of a nuclear reactor Good
one, Bruce.
Thanks to ALL our readers for
sending in all their suggestions.
Jeff "I could Never Take the Place
of Your Man" Parker liked
Sandy's submission best, and
Chippy "Happy Birthday,
Micki Bonesplinter liked Toby's
name the best.
Danny be
real dead
Suck - � .)oct
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Here am creators of Pirate combe games o' fun,
Superman-Jeff "He signed you, Bill! Now you're a Law"
Parker and his pal Jimmy Olsen- Chippy bonehead, with
speshul guest Bizarro Superman 1 Mark
Tirrell. Them am crazy like earth peeples what like
Donna summer.
m urn�ii�,i.�w �w

FEBRUARYS 1988 Page 12
Pirates look to rebound from defeats
with home slate of weekend contests
Sports r'dilor
Sports Information reports
The East Carolina men's
basketball team will look to break
a five-game losing streak as the
Tirates play host to George Mason
on Saturday and James Madison
on Monday in Colonial Athletic
Association action.
Both games arc set to be played
in Minges Coliseum with 7:30
p.m. tipoffs planned.
The Pirates dropped to 6-13
overall and 2-5 in CAA action
with road losses at CAA-foc
UNC-VVilminton on Saturday
and Campbell on Monday.
The Pirates fell to UNC-
Wilmington in the last second oi
the contest, 71-69, while non-
conference foe Campbell routed
the Pirates on Monday in
Fayetteville, 77-50.
First-vear coach Mike Steele's
team played Colonial rival UNC-
Wilmington to a standoff before
Seahawk forward Rov Walker
buried the two free throws after
being fouled by the Pirates'
Kenny Murphy with one second
showing on the clock. The Pirates
had a chance to seal the victory,
but misfired on a shot with five
seconds left in the game.
Campbell broke open a 40-40 tie
in the early going of the second
half with outstanding shooting
from Brad Childress and Henry
Wilson to dispose of the Pirates.
Childress connected on nine-of-
10 shots, while Wilson was true on
eight-of-nine from the floor.
"We just hit 'The Wall Steele
said after the loss at Campbell.
"When you play as few players
(seven) as we've been playing,
and they give the type of all-out
effort that they gave at
Wilmington and in the first half
against Campbell, they just didn't
have anything left.
"That, coupled with the fact
that Campbell shot the lights out
(64 percent for the game), adds up
to a blowout. Now, we've got a
few days off before gearing up for
George Mason, and we certainly
need it
The Pirates' nucleus of seven
players could be reduced to six for
this weekend as point guard Jeff
Kelly suffered a shoulder injury in
the Campbell game. His status
was listed as doubtful by the ECU
Sports Medicine staff as of
George Mason will bring a 13-6
mark into Minges Coliseum
Saturday night following a 67-60
win at home over Virginia
Commonwealth on Monday.
The Patriots are in a second-
place tie with UNC-Wilmington
in the Colonial race with a 5-2
record, including a 77-63 win
earlier this season over the Pirates
in Fairfax, Va.
In the earlier meeting, George
Mason placed four players in
double figures, led by junior
Kenny Sanders' 22 points and 19
from senior Brian Miller,
including five-of-seven shooting
from the 3-point line. The Pirates
received a game-high 24-point
effort from Gus Hill, while Reed
Lose and Stanley Love each
chipped in 13 points.
ECU jumped out to a 25-20 lead
in the first meeting, but were
outscorcd 14-0 in the final seven
minutes before intermission to
trail 34-25 at halfrime.
The meeting between the
Pirates and the Patriots will mark
the 15th meeting between the two
schools, with George Mason
currently holding a 10-4 lead in
the series. The Patriots will enter
Minges on a roll, as it has picked
up six consecutive victories since
a loss to Richmond last month.
Likely starters for the Patriots
include 6-5 Kenny Sanders, 6-4
Brian Miller, 6-7 Robert Dykes, 5-
10 Amp Davis and 6-3 Steve
Smith. Sanders leads the Patriots
in scoring with a 21.9 average a
game, while Davis is averaging
14.9 points a contest. Miller is also
averaging in double figures with
11.8 points as is Smith with a 10.2
point average.
James Madison will sport a new
coach when the Dukes arrive in
Minges on Monday night. Third-
year coach John Thurston
resigned late last week over a
contract dispute and has been
replaced on an interim basis by
assistant coach Tom McCorry.
ECU's lone road win thus far
this season came last month as the
Pirates claimed a 68-65 win over
James Madison in Harrisonburg,
Va. Gus Hill again led the way for
the Pirates in that game with 24
points and ECU connected on 24-
of-29 free throws during the game
in picking up its first CAA win.
Lose also added 15 for the Pirates
in the win, while the Dukes were
paced by 16 points from Kennard
The meeting between the
Pirates and the Dukes will be the
16th in the series, with James
Madison clinging to a 10-5 lead.
Starters for the Dukes include6-
5 Winchester, 6-4 Ralph Glenn, 6-
5 Anthony Cooley, 6-0 Ben
Gordan and 6-2 Robert Griffin.
Winchester is the leading scorer
for James Madison averaging 15.6
points a contest, while Gordon is
averaging 7.6 points.
"It's been a while since we
enjoyed that win last month
Steele said. "We were 2-1 in the East Carolina head coach Mike Steele hopes to see better things from his
league and now we're 2-5. That 6'13 basketball team this weekend when they host George Mason
tells you a little of how important Saturday in a CAA matchup followed by another CAA game on Monday
this weekend will be for us against James Madison. (Photo by Thomas Walters � ECU Photo Lab)
Lady Pirates fall to Wolfpack, 72-64
Sports Writer
Despite good shooting from the
bench, East Carolina's women's
basketball team could not
overcome the efforts of the North
Carolina State Lady Wolfpack,
Tuesday night in a 72-64 loss at
After jumping out to a 2-0 start,
the Lady Pirates fell behind early
and never regained the lead
throughout the game. The loss
dropped the Lady Pirates season
record to 8-13.
With 2:40 remaining in the first
half, ECU'S Alma Bethea
converted a three point play after
being fouled by the Wolfpack's
Krista Kilburn. This pulled the
Lady Pirates within one, 28-27.
N.C. State scored eight
unanswered points as the clock
ran down to 29 seconds to play in
the opening half. Grctta O'Neal
Savage then hit a four-footer and
with three seconds remaining
Bethea made another shot to end
the half with ECU trailing by
seven, 38-31.
During the second half, N.C.
State gradually slipped away
from the Lady Pirates.
ECU was able to pull within
four points of the Lady Wolfpack
with 18:47 remaining in the game
as Bethea hit two free throws
making the score 40-36 in favor of
the Wolfpack.
N.C. State increased its lead to
57-42 with 10:30 to go, on a layup
by Gerri Manning, State's leading
scorer for the game with 16 points.
The Lady Pirate's Sandra Grace
then drove inside making a layup
with 5:52 remaining, cutting the
N.C. State lead to 60-53.
That was as close as the Pirates
would get as N.C. State's lead
grew to as many as 14 points, 72-
58, with only 3:07 left in the game.
ECU scored the last six points of
the game as the Wolfpack hit a
three-minute drought.
Shots by Bethea, Grace, and
two free throws by Rose Miller,
ended the game 72-64 with the
Pirates falling short of the victory.
Bethea led the scoring for ECU
with a game-high 21 points and
eight rebounds. Coming off the
bench, Miller and ChrisO'Conner
also added 12 each.
ECU's leading scorer for the
season, Monique Pompili pulled
down six rebounds but was
unable to hit a field gqalin scYen ,
attempts from the field ana
finished the game without' any
The Lady Pirates will go on the
road for back-to-back conference
games. First, ECU will travel to ,
George Mason on Saturday and
then James Madison for
Monday's game.
Baseballers hoping for success in 1988
Wendy Morton of the Lady Pirates drives for a score in earlier action this
season against William & Mary as teammate Monique Pompili looks on.
Sports Writer
Last year the East Carolina
Pirate Baseball team won the
CAA Tournament and went on to
compete in the NCAA Regionals.
When a team is so successful, you
wonder how they can top their
feats of a year ago. But the Pirates
have set their sets on doing just
Pirate head baseball coach
Gary Overton says we'll be
looking at most of the same faces.
"This year's team is very
comparable to last year's team
said Overton. "We lost six seniors,
and of those six, only two were
contributing forces in conference
and NCAA Tournament play
One major plus to this year's
team is depth.
Overton says that the Pirates
have more depth than they've had
in quite a while. But obviously,
what wins baseball games is
pitching and defense.
Returning for the Pirates is
1987 conference tournament
MVP Gary Smith. Smith is back
and throwing well. Overton feels
that the Pirates have a solid
amount of depth to back Smith
including Jake Jacobs, Brian
Berkman, Johnathon Jenkins, Tim
Langdon, and freshman Scott
Stevens (who Overton says has
the best arm on the team).
"We've got a lot of depth in our
pitching which is something that
we haven't had in the past
Overton said.
Offensively, the Pirates don't
have the explosivencss of years
past, but with returners like Jay
McGraw, Calvin Brown, John
Thomas, John Adams, and Mike
Andrews, they have a good
offensive club.
When asked about predicting
the fate of the team, the coach said
their number one goal is to "win
the conference championship,
and hopefully win the
Overton went on to say that
James Madison, and Richmond
will be the strong teams in the
league. The coach downplaved
ECU by saying that "We've giVcn
those teams some trouble in the
past and hopefully that will
Look for the Pirates at the top of
the hcep at the end of the season.
Ima Reck raps Intramurals
James Wear connected on 49-of-
50 free throws Tuesday night to
claim the 1988 IM-Rec Free Throw
Championship. Wear ripped the
nets for 40 straight before attempt
41 rimmed out. He easily canned
the remaining nine shots to lock
up the title. John Golouski hit on
44 of 50 shots to finish as runner-
In the women's free throw
compeitition, Melissa Cameron
hit 36 out of 50 free throws to take
first-place honors over defending
champion Penny Steele. Melissa
canned 20 in the first round of
competition to wrap up the
Co-Rec Bowling is underway
for all three leagues. Early
favorites are Todd & the
Disciples, Wild & Innocent, and
the Scrags. Check out IMA
PICKS in Tuesday's edition of the
East Carolinian. By the way, the
complete first-round scores will
also be there!
Registration for Inner Tube
Water Polo was held on
Wednesday at Memorial Gym.
IMA RECK will provide some
insight in Tuesday's East
Carolinian on which teams will
make the biggest splash and
which teams will drink the most
pool water. Don't miss it! Tau
Kappa Epsilon "A" is the
defending champion.
Racquetball doubles
registration is scheduled for
Wednesday, Feb. 10 at 6 p.m. in
room 102 Memorial Gym. Kim
Adams and Ann Ellen are the
favorites to take the women's title
for the second consecutive year,
while Pat Ricci and Kevin Plotkin
are the men's defending
champions. That's racquetball
doubles, as in two partners in
crime. IMA RECK forgot to
mention the doubles part last time
Congratulations to SCOTT
ELLIS Scott is the first ever IM-
Rec Equipment Giveaway
winner! The giveaway is open to
all faculty, staff and students. All
you have to do is fill out a
giveaway entry form and keep
your fingers crossed. A drawing
is held monthly for an array of
recreational equipment,
including basketballs, soccer
balls, volleyballs, and tennis
equipment. The next giveaway is
Feb. 22. Make sure your name is in
the hat. Entry forms are available
in Memorial Gym, Room 204.
Once again, a reminder about
upcoming Outdoor Recreation
activities. On Feb. 16 and 18 from
8 p.m. -10 p.m a canoe clinic will
be held at the Memorial Gym
pool. The clinic will cover strokes
used in canoeing, swamp rescue
and other general information
you need for a safe canoe trip.
Registration is now open and will
remain open until Feb. 15.
A backpacking clinic is set for
Feb. 24 at 6 p.m. in Memorial
Gym, room 102. This clinic will
cover tips on how to load your
pack, meals for backpacking and
general information to make you
a better backpacker. Registration
begins Feb. 8.
For more information
concerning these clinics, contact
the Outdoor Recreation center.
Okay, so you want more
basketball. The big game so far
this week was played on Monday
night in the Fraternity "A"
Trailblazers League. Sigma Alpha
Epsilon, led by Tim Dunn's 26
points and three other players in
double figures, crushed Sigma
Nu, 90-28. SAE used a keen
outside shooting game and a
height advantage to race to a
commanding 40-8 lead at
halftime. In other Frat A league
action, Theta Chi downed Delta
Sigma Phi, 40-37 and Kappa
Alpha Psi beat Sigma Tau
Gamma, 32-29.
In the Men's Residence Hall "B"
Nuggets League, the Scott Celtics
are emerging as the team to beat.
The Celtics used a triple threat of
Daryl Bess, Derek Smith and Ken
White to down the Bell Lakers. In
other league contests, Jarvis West
beat the Umstead Outlaws; the
Umstead Convicts downed the
Aycock Fightin' Cocks and the
Belk Board Busters eased past the
Scott Lucid Eyes.
More scores coming up in
Tuesday's East Carolinian. By the
way, the Game of the Week . . .
Sigma Alpha Epsilon versus Tau
Kappa Epsilon Monday at 10
p.m. Minges Coliseum. IMA
RECK says take the Sigmas,
Pictured above is Man tronix,
the champion of this year's
preseason Intramural
Basketball Tournament.
Pictued to the left is King of
the Hill, the runner-up in the
preseason event Both teams
are still unbeaten in the
regular season. (Photo by
IMA RECK - Intramural
Recreational Services)
1. ARIZONA � The
proved Saturday thai - -
anyway, they deserve I
top-ranked team in the
Behind 20 points fi m
Tolbert and 1" from Kef
the Wildcats beat a tough
team 78-70. Also s -
double figures for Lute
boys were Anthem I
and Sean Elliott with
returns to action ir
tough Fac-10 confer tome
as they travel toStai pla
Bv the wav, Sal
upped Arizona s r rd 1 2
making it the first I in
20 victories this s. as -
Cougars are tor n
the onlv undefeated
college team,
anybody could d
Mondav the victim for Bnc
Young was T
rolled to a 72-57 .
points from cento- im Us
and 19 points from for
Chatman. Saturday
had a different he
victory over Air 1 -
came in the form
Toolson, who mad I
3-pointcrs in set r
� � � � �
The Runnin Rebels
run and hide fr rr
opponents. Satu- 1
rolled past Pacific ?2-67
improve to 1 !M
Rossum scored 17 mts
Karl James added 16 ir
rout Teammates Staee)
and Richard Rob -
Rebels on the boards
rebounds each. The nev:
for Tark's Sharks will be I rti
against Cal-Irvine
4. DUKE � The Blue Do.
HOT. Monday, the Bl
made mincemeat oi Clemson i
101-63 rout, which raised
record to 14-2 for tru seasoi
used a 26-8 spurt in the fii
cruise to a 54-26 lead Th. I
history. Phil Henderson led rj
way for the Blue Devils, who
sitting atop the ACC standing
with 18 points.
5. PURDUE � Well my pick
be the tops in the land fell la
week in Bobby's house, but I st
say that when the NCAj
tournament rolls around later t!
Boilermakers will sit at the to
The 82-79 loss at Indiana dropp
the Boilermakers to 17-2 tor tl
season. Todd Mitchell led the w
for Purduem the defeat, ho wev
he missed a kev onc-and-
the waning seconds when tl
Boilers were only trailing by
point. Purdue was back in actij
last night against Wisconsin
� � � � �
6. OKLAHOMA � Okla
rolled to an 18-2 mark Saturc
behind an all-world pcrformai
from Stacey King. King scores
career-high 36 points and hauj
in 21 rebounds in leading
Sooners to a 96-91 victory c
tough Iowa State Mo
Blaylock also added 20 point!
Billy Tubbs' gang. The Soonj
had a tough test waitil
Wednesday as thev had to tra
to Kansas to meet the ayhaw
7. TEMPLE � The Owls rol
to a 16-1 record with
impressive victory over a quaJ
17-3 Rhode Island team on
road Saturday Tim P�t
career-high 27 points helped
Owls garner a 77 70 victory
keep the fans happv in Phi
John Chanev's Owls will be b
on the hardwood tonight ml
Atlantic 10 Conference ma (
against Duquosne
Beginning with vo.u I
tax return �h� "� wtUttW n
198ft, youprnrrilK ,u W
wcunty MMftMl foi Tf �rf,r- '
are at leaM fivr �� Old I
of 19117 If any " �" rlrprn '�
do not Havf tbi mimhrr rt an
application f�rm trn� Um ?H-
Social Secuntv nffur .n vour area

FEBRUARY 4,1988 13

it. better things from his
the) host George Mason
game on Monday
-EC! Photo Lab)
r the victory.
?ring tor ECU
gh 21 points and
Is Coming oft the
r tor the
nique Pompili pulled
rebounds but was
hit a field goal m SOfea
from the held and
!houE ,
�on the
Ail! travel to
n Saturday and
n for
i 1988
it predicting
team, the coach said
umber one goal is to "win
inference championship,
fully win the
ly that
nd Richmond
: teams in the
� h doivnplaved
g that "We've given
C tnmble in the
fully that will
5 at the top of
id of the reason.
the champion of this year's
preseason Intramural
Basketball Tournament.
Pictued to the left is King of
the Hill, the runner-up in the
preseason event. Both teams
are still unbeaten in the
regular season. (Photo by
IMA RKCK - Intramural
Recreational Services!
Wildcats overtake top position
The best in hoops
Sports Editor
1. ARIZONA � The Wildcats 8. NORTH CAROLINA � Jeff
proved Saturday that, for now Lebo put on a 3-point shooting
anyway, they deserve to be the show Saturday in leading the Tar
top-ranked team in the country. Heels to a 73-71 victory over
Behind 20 points from Tom Georgia Tech. Lebo scored the Tar
Tolbert and 17 from Steve Kerr, Heels last 15 points, all on 3-
the Wildcats beat a tough Illinois pointers, to pull out the win. Lebo
team 78-70. Also scoring in and J.R. Rcid shared
� � � � � Wildcats are also sitting pretty in
12. IOWA � The Hawkeyes the Big Eight conference race with
routed Minnesota Saturday, 76- a 4-0 mark. Kansas State had to
51, to push their record to 15-5 for take back to the court Wednesday
the year. B.J. Armstrong led the to battle Iowa State in a league
way for Iowa with 18 points, off of matchup,
six 3-pointers. Armstrong also �����
hauled in nine rebounds in the 17. St. JOHN'S�TheRedmen
contest. A tough test against Big picked up win number 14 against
Ten foe Michigan Wednesday only three losses Saturday by
could either send the Hawkeyes
up in the poll or reeling back.
� � � � �
13. SYRACUSE � The
Orangemen continue their
rollcrcoaster ride through the
double figures for Lute Olsen's
boys were Anthony Cook with 15
md Sean Elliott with 13. Arizona
returns to action in the not-so-
tough Tac-10 conference tonight
as they travel to Stanford to plav.
By the way, Saturdav's victorv
upped Arizona's record to 20-1,
making it the first team to record
20 victories this season.
honors in the game with 19 points
each. The weekend victory
improved North Carolina's
record to 15-3. Dean Smith will
thumping Scton Hall 58-55.
Shelton Jones and Boo Harvey
paved the way for the win with 15
points each. The win marked the
Redmen's 15th straight over
Seton Hall. St. John's stay in the
season. Sunday and Tuesday, the top 20 could be a short-lived one

Orangemen looked like an all-
world team in picking up
victories over Michigan and
Providence. Rony Seikaly scored
33 points and Derrick Coleman 18
as it had to square off against
Pittsburgh last night in a Big East
put his team back on the court Sunday to pace Syracuse past
tonight against Clemson on the
� � � �
Cougars arc for real. At 16-0 and
the only undefeated major-
college team, I don't think
anybody could deny that claim.
Monday the victim for Brigham
ing was Tulsa as the Cougars
r ed to a 72-57 victory behind 21
points from center Jim Usevitch
and 19 points from forward Jeff
.man. Saturday, the Cougars
had a different hero in their 95-75
victory over Air Force. The hero
came in the form oi Andv
Toolson, who made four-of-five
-pointers in scoring 15 points.
� � � � �
rhe Runnin' Rebels continue to
run and hide from their
opponents. Saturdav, the Rebels
rolled past Pacific 92-67 to
improve to 19-1 overall. Clint
Rossum scored 17 points, while
Karl 'ames added 16 in theTCAA
rout Teammates Stacev Augmun
and Richard Robinson led the
Rebels on the boards with 11
rebounds each. The next action
for Tark's Sharks will be tonight
against Cal-Irvine.
9. KENTUCKY � LeRon Ellis
is ready to play and he let it be
known Sunday as he guided the
Wildcats to a 78-69 victory over
Notre Dame in Freedom Hall.
Ellis, in making his first start of the
Michigan 89-71, while Coleman
led the way Tuesday with 20
points in a 92-71 rout of
Providence. The wins boosted the
Orangemen to 16-5 for the season
and made Jim Boehcim crack a
semi smile.
� � � � �
year, scored 14 points, grabbed six Commodores are tough, enough
said. Will Perdue knocked in 19
points and yanked down 15
rebounds Saturday as the
Commodores routed SEC foe
Florida 92-65. In the win,
Vanderbilt went 23-for-23 from
the charity stripe, amazing. The
win boosted the Commodores to
13-4. Vanderbilt was back playing
rebounds and collected five steals
in the win, which lifted Kentucky
to 14-3 for the season. Kentucky
was back in action last night
against Mississippi.
� � � � �
Panthers, behind the
touch of Charles Smith, topped
Boston College Saturday, 73-67, again last night in a SEC matchup
to improve to 15-2 for the season, against Mississippi State
4. DUKE � The Blue Devils are
HC M nday, the Blue Devils
TrAdc rrTcerneat of Clemson in a
101-63 rout which raised their
record t I 4-2 for the season. Duke
used a 2 v spurt in the first half to
cruise to a 54-26 lead. The rest is
history. Thil Henderson led the
way for the Blue Devils, who are
ng atop the ACC standings,
with 18 points.
5. PURDUE � Well my pick to
be the tops in the land fell last
week in Bobby's house, but I still
say that when the NCAA
tournament rolls around later the
Boilermakers will sit at the top.
The 82-79 loss at Indiana dropped
the Boilermakers to 17-2 for the
season. Todd Mitchell led the way
for Purdue in the defeat, however,
he missed a key one-and-one in
the waning seconds when the
Boilers were only trailing by one
point. Purdue was back in action
last night against Wisconsin.
� ����
6. OKLAHOMA � Oklahoma
rolled to an 18-2 mark Saturday
behind an all-world performance
from Stacey King. King scored a
career-high 36 points and hauled
in 21 rebounds in leading the
Sooners to a 96-91 victory over
tough Iowa State. Mookie
Blaylock also added 20 points for
Billy Tubbs' gang. The Sooners
had a tough test waiting
Wednesday as they had to travel
to Kansas to meet the Jayhawks.
7. TEMPLE � The Owls rolled
to a 16-1 record with an
impressive victory over a quality
17-3 Rhode Island team on the
road Saturday. Tim Perry's
career-high 27 points helped the
Owls garner a 77-70 victory and
keep the fans happy in Philly.
John Chanes Owls will be back
on the hardwood tonight in an
Atlantic 10 Conference matchup
against Duquesne.
Smith fired in 25 points and
hauled in 10 rebounds in the
victorv which gave Pitt a 5-1
mark in the Big East. The Panthers
had another tough contest last
night against league foe St. John's.
� � � � �
11. MICHIGAN � The
Wolverines got rocked hard
Sunday in the Carrier Dome as
Syracuse pounded out a 89-71
victorv. Garv Grant and Terry
Mills led the way for Michigan,
who slipped to 17-3, in defeat with
22 and 21 points respectively. Bill
Frieder's team could plunge
further down the poll as
Wednesdav they had to play Iowa
and Purdue is also coming to
town Saturdav. Onlv time will
� � � � �
15. MISSOURI � The Tigers
improved their record to 12-4
Saturdav by knocking off
Oklahoma State 86-72. Bvron
Irvin led the way in the win with
21 points, while Derrick Chievous
came off the bench to score 20
points and collect eight rebounds.
Missouri was back on the court
last night at home hosting
� � � � �
Wildcats brought an end to
Kansas' 55-game home winning
streak Saturday by pulling off a
72-61 victory. Mitch Richmond
tossed in a game-high 35 points in
the victory, which lifted Kansas
State to 12-4 for the season. The
from mm)
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are at least five years old by the end
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18. FLORIDA � The Gators
mid-season roll came to a
screeching halt Saturday as
Vanderbilt rolled past them for a
92-65 win. The loss dropped the
Gators to 15-5 for the season.
Dwayne Schintzius led the way
for the Gators, who fell to 6-2 in
the SEC, with 23 points, while
Vernon Maxwell added 19. The
Gators were trying to rebound
Wednesday with a SEC game on
the road against Alabama.
Sweetheart Pies
� � � � �
Hoyas fell to 14-5 for the season
Monday after suffering a 64-58
defeat at the hands of Villanova.
The loss leveled the Hoyas Big
East record at 4-4. Mark Tillmon
paced Georgetown in the loss
with 24 points, while Charles
Smith added 15. The Hoyas were
never able to get closer than four
in the second half of the contest.
� � � � �
20. ILLINOIS � The Fightin'
Illini faltered to 14-6 Saturdav
after falling to top-ranked
Arizona on the road, 78-70.
Lowell hamilton did everything
he could in the second half to try
to give the Illini a victory as he
scored 21 points in the final 20
minutes. Illinois will trv to bounce
back from the loss tonight as they
travel to Ohio State for a Big Ten
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Basnight dunks wildly
l AS VEGAS, Nev. (AP) - Jarvis
Basnight remembers intercepting
the pass and heading downcourt.
He remembers seeing the
backboard and a defender in his
But at the point where Basnight
takes a flying leap over the 6-toot-
3 defender en route to a
thunderous slam dunk, things get
a little hazy for the Nevada-Las
Vegas star.
1 knew he was there and then
he disappeared but 1 don't really
remember what happened'
Basnight said "Then 1 heard the
What he heard was a collective
gasp from the 17,835 fans who
couldn't believe what they had
just seen during Saturday's game
at UNLV's campus arena.
This wasn't just some ordinary
in-your-face slam dunk. It may-
have been the first over-your-face
slam dunk.
What the 6-foot-8 UNLV senior
did, literally, was vault over the
head of Pacific's 6-3 lames
Cleaves, who appeared to duck
only an inch or two at the last
minute but was otherwise erect
when Basnight sailed over him.
Cleaves was stationed about
eight feet in front of the basket,
just inside the lane, and preparing
for the collision that would cost
Basnight a charging foul. The
collision never came.
"He just kept risingand rising
the astonished Cleaves said. "I
knew he could jump but I
couldn't believe it
Neither could UNLV Coach
Jerry Tarkanian.
Ruggers readying for Spring
The Rugby Club which is
coming off a 7-1 fall season is
preparing for a strong spring
at Illinois
CHAMPAIGN, 111. (AP) -
Former Kansas City Chiefs Coach
John Mackovic has been selected
a the Illinois football coach,
sources said Tuesday night.
Peggy Tippett, wife of Illinois
defensive coordinator Howard
Tippett, said Athletic Director
Neale Stoner called her husband
and told him that Mackovic
would get the job.
Tippett also had been a
candidate for the job.
A University of Illinois source,
who asked not to be identified,
also confirmed that Mackovic had
been selected.
Earlier in the evening, the
university announced that a
decision on a new coach had been
made but that the announcement
would be delayed until
Wednesday so that the candidate
could be notified and could
The Ruggers had their best
season in several years when they
placed second in the state. The
Club dropped a heart breaker in
the state final to UNC-G, 8-6. But
they plan to avenge that loss this
"Hie Spring Rugby Season is
shorter than the fall but no less
intense. Hie Club in planning
trips to Wilmington and N.C.
State for a big tournament that
will include the two best teams
from Virginia.
In addition, two home games
against Guilford College and the
Marines. To top the season off, the
Ruggers are planning a Big
Alumni Match at the end of the
The team will return all but two
players from last semester's 7-1
squad including a host of young
talent. The Club is always looking
for new members. Practice is
Tuesday-Thursday at 4 p.m.
behind the Allied Health
All new players welcome. No
experience necessary.
Play Chico's Name Game
Guess the name of the Senorita
and win a $50.00
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Want to Entertain People
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gather ins place
East Carolina University
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The East Carolinian, February 4, 1988
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.
February 04, 1988
Original Format
Local Identifier
Location of Original
University Archives
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