The East Carolinian, February 9, 1988






COMING THURSDAY:
Lovelines!
See page 2.
STYLE
ECU profes$or Bill Hallberg has a new novel soon
to be published. See page 7.
SPORTS
Pirates get 20 verbal commitments for 1988-89
season. See page 10.
&hz iEaat Carolinian
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925.
Vol. b2 No. 35
Tuesday, February 9,1988
Greenville, NC
14 Pages
Circulation 12,000
Porn debate features feminists
By CLAY DEANHARDT
Managing Editor
Pornography. Adult entertain-
ment. Erotica. Smut. Whatever
the name, titillating photographs
and movies of nude men and
women make for big business and
big controversy in the U.S.A.
Tonight the debate comes to
ECU as Gloria Leonard, publisher
of High Society and star of the
adult film classic "Misty
Beethoven faces Dolores Alex-
ander, founding member of the
National Organization of Women
and Women Against Pornogra-
phy, in a confrontation of art vs.
smut.
At issue is the question of First
Amendment protections for free-
dom of expression and whether or
not they apply to pornographic
material. Also at issue is whether
or not pornography humiliates
and degrades the women who
participate in it as well as their
counterparts who do not.
Leonard argues that pornogra-
phy is at least pleasant entertain-
ment and at most valuable. In an
interview last week, she called
herself a feminist who decide to
get involved in the world of adult
entertainment.
"They approached me 11 years
ago about the concept of having a
female publisher for what was
traditionally considered to be a
male magazine she said of her
introducition to High Society.
That was in 1977, when the maga-
zine published its first batch of
225,000 copies. Today the maga-
zine enjoys a circulation some-
where near the 1,000,000 mark.
"I never could understand why
sex was so taboo she said. "I felt
it was a wonderful platform to
express a view I hold near and
dear to me, and basically that's the
freedom of expression
Leonard acted in "Misty
Beethoven" in 1976, before she
was approached to publish High
Society, but has a varied back-
ground in work. She was a stock
broker on Wall Street, a manager
of a posh country club and a ghost
writer for a prominent lady psy-
chologist who she refused to
name.
Starring in her first adult film
was the result of a whim, Leonard
said.
"Frankly I did my first film
more as kind of a lark. I never
thought of it as a means to an end.
I think everybody harbors a de-
sire to be in one of those things.
"And I guess I made the very
best morion picture of my career
then, which was 'Misty
Beethoven she continued, not-
ing that the film had a New York
debut and was associated with
other celebrations that no longer
are considered as being with adult
films.
"I feel like I pioneered as a porn
star she said. "It's like a lot of us
we were movie stars and we kept
real names like Vannessa Del Rio
and Samantha Fox and Lesley
Bouvait and Georgina Spillman
� and now they're all Bambi and
Bunny.
"So I guess we were fortunate to
have been at the vanguard of
something quite radical
Leonard said she had been in-
vited to appear before the recent
Meese Commission hearings on
pornography in America, but had
denied the invitation. She said the
people on the panel, which in-
cluded a Catholic priest, were
openly closed-minded about the
whole affair even before the hear-
ings began.
"I protested and picketed the
Meese hearings in New York's
Center Plaza dressed as a sex cop.
I think we're finally going to see
the end of Reaganism and
Meesism she said. She said the
American mind was opening up
again, and said she thought
people of conscience were finally
beginning to stand up for their
rights again.
Leonard said the debates be-
tween her and Alexander are
important, and that it is good that
they are being foard by college
students.
"They're our next generation
right here and I think that every-
body should have a really fair
sample of what they're getting
themselves into out in the real
world.
"And that is that two women
can consider themselves femi-
nists and yet one of them is in-
volved in the adult entertainment
business. I justify that in saying
that the complexion of feminism
has changed and just because
Delores Alexander and people
like them are uncomfortable with
what I do it doesn't make it a
wrong choice � just a different
choice
Alexander was unable to be
reached for a like interview.
The two women will meet to-
night at 8 p.m. in Hendrix Theater
and take their arguments to the
public. Tickets are still available at
the Central Ticket Office and are
$3 for students.
SGA debates new drug policy
By TIM HAMPTON
Staff Writer
After an hour of debate on
whether or not to support a new
drug policy adopted by the UNC
Board of Governors, the SGA
decided Monday to vote on the
issue next week.
The debate surrounded a SGA
resolution which supports the
recently passed drug policy. The
resolution states "the policy pro-
vides for strict enforcement, pun-
ishment and rehabilitation meas-
ures to rid the campus of drugs
The resolution is endorsed by
SGA President Scott Thomas and
SGA Speaker Bennett Eckert.
The resolution also states that
the illegal drug policy will be
implemented on the 16 UNC
campuses. In the meeting, Tho-
mas said the policy will be imple-
mented regardless of the SGA
support.
The policy's stricter stand on
drugs breaks down into the areas
of the intent to sell and the posses-
sion of illegal drugs. Students
convicted of selling drugs, either
by a court of law or the student
judiciary, will be automatically
expelled, according to legislator
Glen Perry.
The policy also says that stu-
dents convicted on charges of
simple possession of marijuana
will be suspended from school for
one semester before a period of
probation in which the student
"Leaders in the making SRA motto
By KIMLEY EDER
Staff Writer
"Leaders in the making is this
year's SRA motto, and they are
indeed an organization of leaders.
President Thomas Denton gave
some insight in an interview
Thursday into some of the things
the SRA does and what to expect
in the future from the organiza-
tion.
Denton touched on what he
considered several key issues, but
said the most important issue by
far was the need for student par-
ticipation. "We do our best he
said, but stressed that more input
from students is needed.
The best way to get involved, he
suggested, is through the house
council. "If you have an idea or a
suggestion about something, con-
tact one of your house council
representatives or call me He
also stressed that SRA board
meetings arc open to anyone who
wishes to come, whether you
have a suggestion or just want to
listen. Meetings are held in Men-
denhall room 212 every Tuesday
from 4-5 p.m.
Denton noted that the SRA will
hold elections on March 29. He
said anyone interested in a posi-
tion should contact their resi-
dence hall director for filing dates
and information on what the posi-
tion entails.
Denton said there has been a
lack of participation in past elec-
tions. On the average there is
about a 10 voter turnout, Den-
ton notes.
"In the last election, we had
2500 voters" (out of 14,000). Also,
people need to consider who you
are voting for he said. He said a
lot of people will vote for some-
body just because heshe is a
friend, without considering
whether that person is really
qualified for the job.
One of the big projects the SRA
and the chancellor are involved in
is the Campus Beautification
panel, Denton said. A project of
Chancellor Eakin, the panel is
headed by John S. Bell of Business
Affairs in Spilman. Denton noted
that some of the suggestions to the
panel include a resolution to
name the streets on campus and to
pave the parking lot on 9th street
would be tested for drug use.
Perry said. Perry said the policy
calls for stronger penalties for
cocaine possession than mari-
juana possession.
Perry said that the punishments
of the policy are the same for stu-
dents convicted of drug offenses
on campus and off campus.
Of the legislators whom dis-
agreed with the resolution to
support the policy, legislator
Steve Sommcrs said, "This bill
infuriates me. I know many pot
smokers who are productive
people of society. We (in this reso-
lution) are targeting people who
use drugs for recreational pur-
poses
Sommers also questioned the
validity of drug testing during the
probation period. He said drug
testing is irreliable because
people have been known to test
positive after injesting non-drug
substances such as poppy seeds.
On drug testing, legislator
David Sides said "There are many
fallacies with drug testing. There
Meyer guest of honor at Panhellenic award banquet
By CAMILLE COX
Staff Writer
The Panhellenic Council held
its a ward banquet Thursday at the
Sheraton Inn in Greenville, with
Dean Ronald Speier speaking.
Speier's opening remarks were
directed towards Dr. Elmer
Meyer, the banquet's guest of
honor.
Speier also spoke to the group
about what he felt are the benefits
of Greek life. "Opportunities in
sororities have been described as
a continuation of adolescent
ferver he said in referring to The
East Carolinian personal section.
"The emphasis is obviously on
having a good time with adult
values refutiated and adult disci-
pline rebelled against sometimes.
A sorori ty acts as a shock absorber
to aid in a new students transition
from high school to university
life. The sorority's principle func-
tion is the establishment and
maintainence of friendship and to
provide a home away from
home
The main focus of Speier's talk
was the challenges that will con-
front sororities in the future "The
first was increasing the quality of
members and secondly improve
member education programs �
scholastic achievement
The council presented a plaque
to Meyer after the speech, and
then presented awards to its
members. The award for the so-
rority with the highest overall
grade point average went to
Alpha Kappa Alpha, while the
sorority with the most improved
grades was Chi Omega.
A new award, the Elmer Meyer
Jr. Scholarship, given to two so-
rority members with the highest
grade point averages, went to
Nancy Crabtree and Stacy Stone.
Karen Heim, the council's 1987
vice president, presented the out-
standing pledge class award to
Alpha Xj Delta. The Lise Turner
Outstanding Pledge Award, pre-
sented by Jennifer Brewer, went
to Suzanna Hudson of Sigma
Sigma Sigma.
The philanthropic award went
to the Delta Zeta sorority. The
Hera Award, given to an out-
standing advisor for a sorority,
was presented to Lidia Morgan,
advisor for Alpha Omicron Pi.
The intramurals award also went
to Alpha Omicron Pi.
The most outstanding Greek
Woman Award went to Amanda
Hodges, 1987 Panhellenic presi-
dent and 1985 president of Junior
Panhellenic, and Alpha Phi. The
Laura Sweet Most Outstanding
Sorority Award went to Alpha
Omicron Pi.
These women took part in Thursday's Panhellenic Council banquet where awards w?re given out to the
outstanding sororities and there members. (Photo by Jon Jordan � Photolab)
�-
?1





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
FEBRUARY 9,1988
Sesame Street prepares kids, says Lovelace
ECU News Bureau
"Television is here, and kids
watch up to 27 hours a week. So
let's expliot it, let's use it to advan-
tage a "Sesame Street" execu-
tive told a group of parents and
teachers at an East Carolina Uni-
versity conference.
Dr. Valeria Olliver Lovelace,
director of research for the popu-
lar Children's Television Work-
shop program, was featured
speacker at ECU's annual Mary
Lois Staton Reading-Language
Arts Conference Thursday and
Friday. Conference theme was
"Communicating in A Techno-
logical Society
Children will Inevitably learn a
great deal from television, and
much of what they watch does not
meet the parents' standards, Dr.
Lovelace acknowledged. But
even programs that sent "bad"
messages (excessive violence,
ethnic sterotvping, etc.) can be
useful, she said.
"Talk back to the TV. Let vour
child hear you sav right out what
you don't like about what's on the
screen. Comment on what you
see, and encourage your child to
respond she said. "The child
will pick up your values and feel-
ings
A 1973 ECU graduate with a
doctorate from the University of
Michigan, Dr. Lovelace has
worked with "Sesame Street"
since 1982. She and her team of
psychologists visit preschool and
daycare facilities in the greater
New York area and test "Sesame
Street" segments on goups of
three four- and five-year old
children.
Children are observed as they
view videotapes of test segments.
"We watch them watch, timing
their 'eyes on screen' time, notic-
ing whether they arc laughing or
not laughing, and then graph
their behavior she explained.
"We also use role play, games,
and other methods to discover
whether the children acturally
learned the material we wanted
the segment to present A live-
action or animated segment that
fails to teach is discarded or
modified by the show's produc-
ers. A typical hour of "Sesame
Street" includes some three dozen
individual segments.
"We have strong educational
goals � teaching numbers, let-
ters, concepts � and we also want
to convey positive social mes-
sages Dr. Lovelace stressed. The
show's human characters repre-
sent a cross-section of society.
Children see other children inter-
acting in a positive fashion with
the friendly neighbors of "Sesame
Street among them an elderly
Jewish storekeeper, a deaf librar-
ian, a young Hispanic couple.
They see black professionals,
working mothers and people in
wheelchairs.
The Muppet "monster" charac-
ters were developed also with
specific goals in mind, she noted.
Best known is big Bird, the perpet-
ual six-year-old. Other favorites
are Elmo, the tiny new Muppet,
Grovcr with his alter-ego Super-
Grover, and even Oscar, the dis-
agreeable and unpleasant Mup-
pet who lives in a garbage can.
"He legitimizes the negative feel-
ings that all small children experi-
ence Dr. Lovelace said. "He is
different, not very likable, but still
accepted on 'Sesame Street
Dramatic skits are used to ex-
plain difficult concepts, such as
adoption. The researchers discov-
ered that children acquired only a
vague notion of what adoption
actually is when Baby Miles origi-
nally joined his new family. The
concept had to be presented again
in a very basic fashion for children
to understand it. The issue of
romantic love � another difficult
matter to explain to the very
young � will be tackled this year
as Luis and Maria engage in court-
ship and finally marry in the
spring.
"Sesame Street" was conceived
when its originator noticed how
quickly children could recite
jingles for toothpast, soft drinks,
dishwashing liquid and other
products advertised on televi-
sion, Dr. Lovelace said. "She be-
lieved the techniques used for TV
commercials could be used to
teach children about letters and
numbers
Now nearly 20 years later, the
program is regularly watched by
some 14 million people in 70
countries, she said. While the
show has been modified and ex-
panded over the years, its fun-
damental purpose remains the
same � to help children make the
transition from home to school.
Dr. Lovelace offers some ideas
tor parents who'd like to enhance
the benefits of "Sesame Street
�Watch the program with your
child when possible. Studies
show that children who watch
with their parents show greater
enjoyment learn more of the edu-
cational content.
�Ask your child questions
about what he's seeing, during
and after the program. When chil-
dren can give correct answers, the
learning process is enhanced
� Read with your child, a
encourge discussion o the ston
For a familiar favorite, ask ��
child to anticipate: 'What anr
next? Then what happens
Repetition is important.
� In the course oi daily ectivjti
point out letter sounds. cttl
names and consonant bienfe
Accustom your child to be nwm
of how words sound.
Diagnosing and preventing influenza
Flu, or influenza, is a group of
viruses that attack the respiratory
tract. Most infections occur dur-
ing winter when humidity is low
so that mucous membranes are
left dried out and easily pene-
trated. One person can have re-
peated cases of the flu because
there are so many different flu
viruses already and new strains
being created naturally through
genetic mutation. After exposure
to one strain of flu virus the per-
son becomes immune to that par-
ticular strain but is still suscep-
tible to other strains.
Prevention can take several
forms. Since the flu virus is a res-
piratory "bug it is spread by
sneezing or coughing. The sneeze
or cough contains microscopic
moisture droplets of virus. The
droplets then are inhaled by un-
suspecting victims. Therefore,
simply avoiding other students
with flu-like symptoms will help.
Also, try to avoid stress because
resistance to flu is due to the integ-
rity of the immunological system.
Health Column
By MARY ELESHA-ADAMS
ECU Student Health Center
Fat and rest properly. Avoid fa-
tigue.
Fever, cough, sore throat, head-
ache, muscle aches, and fatigue
are some of the symptoms that let
everyone know a "bug" is going
around. Having these means you
may already have the flu; the only
treatment is symptomatic. Avoid
exertion for 24-48 hours after the
temperature has returned to nor-
mal. Aspirin or Tylenol helps for
muscle aches and headaches. Salt
water gargles are useful for sore
throat. Steam inhalation, from a
vaporizer, prevents mucous se-
cretions from drying out. De-
congestants can be helpful for
sinus symptoms.
Usually, complete recovery
occurs in uncomplicated cases.
However, complications can re-
sult; the most common are secon-
dary bacterial infections. These
are suggested by persistence of
fever and cough for more than 5
days. Consult a doctor then be-
cause antibiotics are needed to
cure this infection.
Visit the Student Health Center
"cold clinic" between the lobby
and the pharmacy if you have
c;uestions concerning your sore
throat or cold symptoms. You
may also ask to talk with a nurse
concerning your symptoms to see
if they are serious enough for you
to need to wait to see a health care
provider.
3Ur �&t Carolinian
Sewing the Ekist Caroliivi campus conwumitij siiwr 1928
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SGA wrestles over new policy
Continued from page 1
is not a fool-proof method of test-
ing, and for that reason there is no
need to hurt innocent people
Sides said that he has read where
people who have been in the same
room as marijuana smokers but
didn't smoke the substance have
been tested positive for drug use.
In clarifying the policy's men-
tion of drug testing, legislator
David Tambling said drug testing
would only occur during the pro-
bation period after a student is
convicted of drug possession.
Of the legislators in favor of the
resolution, Michael Hadley said,
"Let's take the first step to chang-
ing ECU's party image and take a
stand against drugs
Lynwood Carlton, another
legislator in favor of the resolu-
tion, said "We are here to get an
education not to take drugs
President Scott Thomas reiter-
ated that the policy will be imple-
mented without the approval of
the SGA. But Thomas said if the
SGA did not pass the resolution
that ECU's reputation as a party
school would not be changed.
After 45 minutes of debate, leg-
islator Bryan Lowe urged the leg-
islature to pass the resolution.
"Why are arguing about this, if we
don't approve it we'll be labeled
as drug users and par tiers. Let's
pass this and get on with it Lowe
said.
In another appeal to the legisla-
ture, Sommers said that "We arc
truly hippocrites if we pass this
bill He contended that the ma-
jority of the legislators used illegal
drugs at least once, and would be
hippocrites for passing the anti-
drug resolution.
The SGA legislature will vote
on the illegal drug policy issue
Monday. Thomas said that a fo-
rum on the issue will be held 4:
p.m. Monday in Mendenhall's
multi-purpose room to explain
the UNC policy before the regu-
larly scheduled meeting.
LOOKING FOR THAT
SPECIAL VALENTINE MESSAGE?
Then Visit
"ANYTHING PAPER1
CARDS. BALLOONS, BOUQUETS. PLUSH ANIMALS, MUGS WITH CANDY AND OTHER GIF1 VS.
Hwy. 43 South Bells Fork Square stU(i v.
Open Nightly Until 8 P.M.
Student input welcome, says Denton
Continued from page 1
for resident parking. He said that
student input is welcome and
needed. Just bring or mail your
suggestions for improvements to
the committee or to the SRA meet-
ing.
The intramural program has
considered discontinuing it's
programs in the women's resi-
dence halls on campus. This is due
mostly to a lack of participation in
team intramural sports by all-
female dormitories. IRS director
Nancy Mize will be at the SRA
meeting Tuesday to discuss the
issue. Denton encouraged the
participation of any students who
would like io put forth an idea or
an opinion on the topic.
Theannual SRA banquet will be
held on April 13 of this year, at
which time new officers will be
installed and the outstanding
residence hall will be chosen. This
year, Denton said the organiza-
tion will attempt to hold the ban-
quet at a country club or some-
thing along those lines, so that
there �n be more participation.
In the past, he ��v the banquet
was a "prestigious" affair.
To sum things up, Denton said,
there seems to be a greater need
for involvement here on campus.
"People need to think about the
university, not themselves.
INC.
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Love Lines
Send a message of love to someone you care about
Deadline for this special section is Wed. Feb. 10th
at Noon.
Absolutely no exeptions.
Fill out a classified ad form at The East Carolinian
and write "Love Lines" at the top.
Love Lines will appear in the Feb. 11 edition of
The East Carolinian.
1 dollar for the first 25 words, 5 cents for each additional word.
CHALLENGE.
RESPONSIBILITY.
OPPORTUNITY. REWARD.
Important points when you're considering a career.
As an Air Force officer these words have real
meaning. You'll be in a challenging position in a
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Station to Station Collect
Leftist
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Rutgers � � : - . �
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FrkUy cb 12 at ;
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tation by Cowart tuUxi
Cowart Fifteen ears 1 atci
hs t.ilk i,i pai i v. lh�
tives I eeturv s-nov spons
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Since his recovon from h
dent. Cowart who is pe
nentlv maimed .md blind
remained an advocate tc
tients rights because his vie
die was ignored b .
Steed joins
ECU Ne s Bureau
Dr Dennis Steed has v
East Carolina University s
o Medicine t.uulu .is .��
professor in the Departm
Pediatrics
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elace
THE EAST CAROLINIAN FEBRUARY 9. 1988 3
learning process is enhanced.
� Read with your child, and
?urge discussion of the story
For a familiar favorite, ask th
child lo anticipate: "What come!
Then what happens,
etihon i important.
� In the course of dailv activitv
t out letter sounds, lett"
and consonant blend
m your child to be avvaS
v a �rds -nHind.
Xaroltnimt
' 1925.
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Leftists attempt rejuvenation
(CPS) � Leftist students are
going to try to start a new national
student group one more time at
Rutgers University in early Feb-
ruary, but people who have tried
in the past wonder if i�'s a good
idea.
The New Brunswick, N.J
meeting � which grew out of a
January, 1987 gathering of some
30 students from 18 campuses at
Hampshire College � aims to
"catalyze the student move-
ment explained Ken Greenstein
of the National Student Action
Center in Washington, D.C one
oi the groups organizing the
event
Amid much speculation, stu-
dents from the universities of
Massachusetts, North Carolina,
Kentucky, California and New
Hampshire as well as from Co-
lumbia, Wellesley and the Massa-
chusetts Institute oi Technology
will listen to speeches from actor
Ed Asner, writer StudsTerkcl and
environmentalist Barry Com-
moner, among others.
Their aim, Greenstein said, is to
create a group to help coordinate
nationwide student attention to
issues like American foreign pol-
icy in Central America, Central
Intelligence Agency, campus ra-
cism, sexism and homophobia.
"This is the first attempt to build
a national student organization
since Students for a Democratic
Society enthused veteran activ-
ist Abbie Hoffman, who also will
speak at the Feb. 5-7 meeting.
SDS, of course, was the student
group founded in 1962, which
quickly grew to prominence by
stoking the then-incipient anti-
Vietnam war movement and fi-
nally, in the late sixties, spinning
off into sometimes-violent splin-
ter groups.
And like SDS, which began
with a gathering of students in
Tort Huron, Michigan, who wrote
their founding principles down in
a Tort Huron Statement the
people gathering at Rutgers hope
to issue a "New Brunswick State-
ment
Yet even some svmpathetic
observers wonder if it's a good
idea.
"1 don't think the best way to
build now is through a national
student organization said Joe
Losbaker, a University of Illinois-
Chicago student who has long
been active in the Progressive
Student Network, founded in the
early 80s with much the same
hopes of becoming the next SDS.
"The student movement
Losbaker, who said he supported
the Rutgers effort, added, "is not
what it once was. There is no
single issue drawing students
into activism as there was in the
sixties
There are political groups al-
ready focused on many of the is-
sues the Rutgers group wants to
claim, noted Fred Azcarate, an
officer of the U.S. Student Asso-
ciation (USSA) who was at the
1987 Hampshire College meeting.
"There's USSA, the Democratic
socialists of America student sec-
tion, the Progressive Student
Network, CISPES (Committee in
Solidarity with the People of El
Salvado) chapters Azcarate
said. "I can't think of anything
that isn't covered. I see no gap for
(the Rutgers group) to fill
And "once people belong to an
organization, it's hard to get them
to shift" added SDS co-founder
Tom Hayden, now a California
state legislator.
Hayden himself isn't sure the
Cowart to lecture "patients'
rights' a true-life story
ECU News Bureau
A Texas man severely burned in
a freak propane gas explosion in
1973 says he was treated against
his will by physicians after re-
questing that he be left to die. Fif-
teen years later, Donald "Dax"
Cowart will tell of his years of
recovery form burns covering
nearly two-thirds of his body and
his continuing campaign for pa-
tients' rights during a two-dav
program at the East Carolina
University School of Medicine.
The free, public program begins
Friday, Feb. 12 at 1:30 p.m. in
Brody Auditorium with a presen-
tation by Cowart titled "Dax
Cowart. Fifteen Years Later
His talk is a part of the Perspec-
tives Lecture series sponsored by
the school's Department of Medi-
cal Humanities.
Since his recovery from his acci-
dent, Cowart, who is perma-
nently maimed and blind, has
remained an advocate for pa-
tients' rights because his desire to
die was ignored by physicians
Steed joins ECU faculty
and family. His ordeal has been
the subject of two films, "Please
Let Me Die released in 1974 and
"Dax's Case: Who Should De-
cide?" released a decade later.
Cowart's campaign and films
have stirred much discussion
surrounding medical ethics and
patients' rights.
The program will continue Sat-
urday at 9 a.m. in the Brody Audi-
torium with the showing of
"Dax's Case" and a panel discus-
sion moderated by Pitt County
Memorial Hospital social worker
Leah J. Boyd. Panel participants
are Dr. Ulrich Alsentzer, associate
professor and chairman of the
ECU Department of Physical
Medicine and Rehabilitation; Dr.
Loretta Kopelman, professor and
chairman of the ECU Deaprtment
of Medial Humanities, and Ed-
ward E. Hollowell, a Raleigh at-
torney and adjunct professor of
medical jurisprudence at ECU.
Other Saturday program partici-
pants include Cowart and Grade
Mebane-Vines, manager of pa-
tient and family services at Pitt
County Memorial Hospital.
Sponsors besides the Depart-
ment of Medical Humanities in-
clude the Department of Patient
and Family Services and Hospital
Education at Pitt County Memo-
rial Hospital, the Coastal District
section of the N.C. Chapter of the
National Association of Social
workers and Riomedical Home
care, Inc. of Raleigh.
Watch for Love Lines
time is right for a "new SDS
SDS, he said, "was a response to
an era of apathy and conservatism
on campus and in America
"In 1960 or '62 he explained,
"there was no competition on
campus, no student organizations
to speak of. It was plausible for an
organization to speak for a gen-
eration of students
But "now, 25 years later, ifs
more difficult to make the claim
that students are an invisible force
needing to be unified in one or-
ganization
Even organizer Greenstein is
"not sure we need a new organi-
zation. We need more network-
ing, more students from different
regions working together
Indeed, introducing "single is-
sue focus" groups to each other is
the meeting's main purpose, said
Eduardo Mendieta of the Rutgers
Host Planning Committee, which
planned it.
Greenstein wants the groups to
"make connections between is-
sues. The biggest challenge facing
the student movement is findinga
common ground (among those
issues)
"If the Rutgers effort can unite
students on those issues he said,
"They can pull a diversity of or-
ganizations together
Losbaker noted such efforts
often flounder because of the
mercurial nature of the student
movement, in which an issue like
apartheid may be able to draw
thousands of protesters one sea-
son and then the next.
This, moreover may be a thin
season, he observed. "There's no
buzz-buzz on campuses in the
Midwest
But, noted Columbia Univer-
sity Government Prof. Mark
Kesselman, "America is a land of
joiners, this is a period of uncer-
tainty because of the stock mar-
ket, the twilight of the Reagan
administration, the questioning
of policies
'There may be space here for a
new initiative
"John's TCowers
503 "East 3rd Street
Qreenvitte, 9.C.
752-3311
Order must be made by 5 p.m. Thursday
ECU News Bureau
Dr. Dennis Steed has joined the
East Carolina University School
J
of Medicine facultv as assistant
professor in the Department of
Pediatrics.
Before joining ECU, he was a
fellow in the cardiology division
at Children's Hospital Medical
Center in Cincinnati.
A specialist in pediatric cardiol-
ogy, Steed is a graduate of the
Medical Colleee of Georgia �
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Qlltz iEaat (Earnltman
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Daniel Maurer, control Manager
Clay Deanhardt, hi n't ran
�P�!mm
James F.J. McKee, Director of Adoertamg
Tim Chandler, s �&
oi in Carter, ?�� u
Michelle England, crea Manager
Debbie Stevens, s�r�ry
JEFF VARKER,Staff Illustrator
TOM FURR, Circulation Manager
MIKE UPC! IURCH, Production Manager
JOHN W. MEDLIN, Art Director
MAC CLARK, Businem Manager
February 9.1988
OPINION
Page 4
Pornography
The debate goes on tonight
Tonight in Hcndrix Theater an
important debate will be staged on
the issue of pornography. Is it a vi-
able art form? Or at least covered by
First Amendment protection? Or is
it a dangerous medium that should
be censored for the protection of
women and societv as a whole.
Gloria Leonard, publisher of High
Society magazine, will take the for-
mer position tonight while Delores
Alexander, founding member of the
National Organization of Women,
defends the latter.
It is a battle that has raged for
years, and will not likely be solved
tonight in Hendrix. It is a battle
fought in courtrooms, city streets
and legislative halls across the coun-
try. It is a battle fought with intensity
by both sides with each feeling they
have the absolutely right answer.
It is also a battle we, as students,
should be interested in. The Meese
Commission's recent report on por-
nography in America broadened
definitions and made introduced
new mediums to being called por-
nography. Laws like North
Carolina's anti-pornography act are
demanding harsh penalties for what
some would argue are not harsh
crimes.
Are these laws an infringement on
our civil liberties, or are they a valid
method for preserving the safety
and moral fiber of our country.
These are the questions we, as the
future leaders of this country, will
have to face in the upcoming years.
It is important that we begin now to
objectively look at both sides of the
issue and decide for ourselves what
is right and what is wrong.
Go to the debate tonight. Spon-
sored by the Student Union Forum
Committee, it costs only $3 for stu-
dent tickets. That seems a small
price to pay to learn about freedom.
� Clay Deanhardt
Conservative states views
To the editor:
1 would like to respond to the issues
raised by the liberal Mary Elizabeth
Davis in her Jan. 28 letter.
Davis asks, "Why do conservatives
support governments guilty of severe
human rights violations � El Salva-
dor, Guatemala, and Honduras � in
Central America but then highlight
Nicaragua for change?" Answer:
conservatives do support these gov-
ernments, but we do not support their
human rights violations. Conserva-
tives are against all oppression of any
kind, anywhere in the world.
Unfortunately, however, we don't
Live in a perfect world, and sometimes
we must choose between the lesser of
two evils. A democratic or pseudo-
democratic government that is guilty
of some human rights violations is
greatly to be preferred to a danger-
ous, Communist, expansionist gov-
ernment which in the end will have
no trace of democracy in it and ;hat is
part of a system that has the world's
longest record of human rights viola-
tions.
Simply put, comparing a self-con-
tained right-wing dictatorship (e.g
Somoza) with a revolutionary, expan-
sionist left-wing dictatorship (the
Sandinistas) is like comparing a
pimple with a lung tumor. El Salva-
dor and Guatemala do not pose a
threat to the future national security
of the U.S. because their leaders are
not interested in exporting anti-U.S.
revolution. On the other hand, Nica-
ragua does pose a threat to our na-
tional security because her leaders are
interested in spreading Communism,
establishing a revolutionary base on
our hemisphere, and ultimately cut-
ting off the U.S.
Today, it's Nicaragua; tomorrow, it
could very well be Mexico. Why in the
world are libs against learning from
history and protecting this nation
from future Communist encroach-
ment? Instead of asking "why does
Reagan want U.Sdependent repub-
lics in Central America Davis
should ask "why does Gorbachev
want Soviet-dependent dictatorships
in Central America?"
Davis asks, "How can the cons
declare the war on poverty to be over,
and why do they insist on blaming the
victims?" She's wrong on both
counts. We conservatives have not
declared the war on poverty to be
over, and we put the blame on the
liberal welfare system, not poor
people. We repeatedly point out that
the liberal war on poverty is a total
failure and that the liberal methods of
dealing with poverty only create
more poverty.
The welfare system today, as set up
by liberal Democrats, is instrumental
in causing even more poverty. Why?
Because the welfare system clearly
encourages single parenthood, even
though a strong, stable family is the
best poverty fighter. The welfare sys-
tem often encourages a mother to
have illegitimate children and a lot of
them, because she gets a certain
amount of benefits for each one and
because she only gets the benefits if
she is not married. Results: poverty
levels are at an all-time high.
The liberal war on poverty has
failed. Since 1960 the U.S. govern-
ment has spent over $1 trillion on
anti-poverty programs. Yet the pov-
erty rate is higher today than it was
then! WHY? Because rather than
stimulating local initiative and ex-
perimentation, the system is central-
ized, bureaucratized and inflexible.
Rather than directing resources ex-
clusively to poor areas and poor
people, the welfare system spreads
money to as many legislative districts
as possible and maintains a burgeon-
ing poverty industry of professional
welfare service providers. And rather
than encouraging Americans to leave
welfare, the system tolerates unnec-
essary and debilitating dependency
Liberal methods of defeating pov-
erty arc total failures. In a future Spec-
trum, I will describe the conservative
alternative in detail.
Nicolas Skottegaard
junior
Marketing
To the editor:
In the ongoing debate over
America's proper role in the disman-
tling of apartheid, a major banner to
progress is the persistence oi myths
surrounding some of South Africa's
better-known radical leaders An
excellent case in point: the "Big Lie
often told about Nelson Mandela
Mandela, jailed for a terrorist act,
has been hailed in this country as a
wronged advocate of peaceful re-
form, on the order of Gandhi or Mar-
tin Luther King. The fact is, The South
African government has made
Mandela's renouncing violence the
sole condition of his release. To this
day, Mandela has refused to forswear
the use of terrorism in achieving his
political objectives, and so remains
behind bars.
The complex situation in South
Africa demands from those who as-
sess it an adherence to the highest
standards. Evolution to a post-apart-
heid order is only impeded by inaccu-
racies and stereotyping � whether
applied to the black or white popula-
tions of that nation.
Matthew Clarke
Senior
Communications
Campus Forum
Indian PM faces long road to domestic good
By RAVI SIDHU
Oveaea Development Network
Indian Prime Minister Rajiv Gandhi came to
power nearly three years ago on a sympathy vote
because of the assassination of his mother by her
Sikh guards. But it would be unfair to say that voters
were blind to some of his own qualities.
There is not doubt that they believed in him. They
saw in him a certain freshness and felt that he may
bring a certain degree of honesty to the country's
politics. They recognized his desire to bring about
change in the running of the country�he presented
a freer economy and a less meddlesome bureauc-
racy. The people sensed his sincere desire to solve
the burning problems of Punjab and the northeast-
ern states where communal violence had become a
fact of life.
Gandhi began his job with all earnestness. He
signed the Punjab and Assam peace accords within
months of assuming power, opened up the economy
to competition, including foreign, relaxed the
country's suffocating licensing policy while at the
same time tightening box collection. He also warned
the bureaucracy to broaden its outlook and much to
its dislike encouraged experts like engineers, scien-
tists and academicians to take part in government
activities.
Today his efforts are in a shambles. The Punjab
accord has not been implemented, the state contin-
ues to burn along with Assam and other border hill
states; monopolist business houses have persuaded
Gandhi to curtail his economic liberalisation and tax
raids; the bureaucrats remain as firmly in the saddle
as before; and dissidents have emerged within his
Congress party.
But Gandhi's biggest problem, I feel, is the grow-
ing regional aspirations of the people of India. Few
people in the United States know that India is a land
of comprising people with different ethnic, linguis-
tic, religious and cultural identities. Travelling from
one state of India to another is like travelling from
one country to another. Unity in diversity may in-
deed be a thing of the past for India.
The people of each state are tending to identify
more and more with regional parties of their own
states, which they feel knows them better and can
protect their interests better. They feel that the state
leadership of the Congress party always buckles
under to the national leadership and thus often
sacrifices their interests.
Regional parties have also shown that they can
bring about results. The rural reforms introduced by
the Hegde government in Kamataka have won wide
acclaim all over India.
Regional aspirations have become so strong that
Gandhi has lost political power in almost all of
south, northwest and northeast India. Regional
opposition parties are now in power in 15 of the 25
Indian states. In fact, Gandhi's Congress party has
lost all state elections since he came to power in late
1984.
Gandhi's party now rules mainly in the Hindu
states. Here too it suffered a big blow in June, when
it lost power in the state of Haryana. It won only four
seats out of 91.
Heading the list of states demanding more auton-
omy, is the border state of Punjab, where the marshal
race of Sikhs enjoy a slender majority in population
over the Hindus.
A problem which arose mainly out of the Sikhs'
desire to be able to govern their own state has for
them burned into a religious war. In my opinion,
Gandhi's political survival is largely dependent on
his solving this thorny issue. At present, it hangs like
an albatross around his neck.
Gandhi signed the Punjab accord with moderate
Sikh leaders to chfnrk the spread of violence by more
militant Sikhs, ar a to bring about harmony between
the Sikhs and Hindus. His handling of the situation
and failure to implement the accord has worsened
the problem and strengthened the militants.
Gandhi now finds himself in a catch-22 situation�
�the Sikhs feel aggrieved and alienated and the
Hindus feel vulnerable to mounting Sikh violence
which has claimed 1,000 lives so far this year com-
pared to 440 last year.
Like his mother, Gandhi has also made the mis-
take of terming the demand by a state for more
autonomy into an assumption that the state actually
wants independence. In the past, this may have
brought about short-term political results in other
parts of India by serving to rally parts of India by
serving to rally voters behind the Congress party,
but now it only encourages states to get bolder.
Gandhi has lost his credibility, particularly with
the educated urban class of people. No more is he
"Mr. Clean" to them. Gandhi makes accords, they
feel, but fails to implement them: he sacks ministers,
as he did his Finance Minister, because they carry
out his fight against corporate corruption with suc-
cess; and he protects people who take bribes to buy
arms from foreign countries. On the foreign policy
front, India's relations with her neighbors remain
the same as in the time of his mother, except with Sri
Lanka, where he has complicated matters. There
Gandhi is dropping paratroopers to fight the very
Tamils he was air dropping food to only a few
months ago. What he saw as a political solution
while signing the peace accord with Sri Lanka has
turned out to be a military solution. The repression
of Tamil Tigers by the Indian arms is bound to have
serious repercussions for Gandhi in South India
where millions of Tamils live
PORNOGRAPY DFR ATE
Porn star Gloria Leonard will be
mg the founder oi Women Against Pa
nography on Feb 9 at 8 p m in i
Theatre. Some of the issues to be di:
cussed will be sexual oppression vs art.
tic freedom Tickets infer availab
Central Ticket office in MendenhaJU 7V
6611 ext 266 Sponsored bv the Studei
Union Forum Committee
ASSERTFVFNFSS
A three part workshop offered
dents at no cost by the University
soling Center will be held Jan . i
4 & 11 All three sessions will I
ducted from 3-4 P.M in
Building Learn how to express .
selves directly and openly and s
your interpersonal skills I'l. j-
Counseling Center at 757 6661 I
tration
KERYGMA
A Bible study for thoa �
about studying the Bibi. A �
ings (tentative) Tues aft
scheduled to accomodab tl -
interested kervgma is jr
nonal program sponsored I
nan Campus Ministry
Call Mike at 752-724
SAVETHOSh WRAP!
Oeposit all en
Flavor Gum packs and
Cool Ranch fla i
U. S. College Corned v
plays located in the I
lobby and Men
free comedy concert Li w I I
wrappers
JAZZ
The Performing Art
proud to present Richard
Woody Herman's Thud -
Tnbute to Woody on Thurs
8:00pm in Wright Au
direction of Frank Tiber -
ing Herd will perform rr
with which it is assoc
donia to "Ebonv Con.
be purchased at the Centra! �
Mendenhall Student Center 757-6
266.
BALLET
The Atlanta Ballet will perl
Wnght Auditorium on Tues
8pm Included in the e
are two new works "Reflect
Artistic director Robert Bar-
Camera classl
offered at
ECU
ECU News Bureau
Do you want to know
about camera equipment ai
how to take better picture
East Carolina Division of Cc
tinuing Education will
course which will examine
functions and uses of a camej
and methods oi better picti
taking.
Class will begin Feb. 16at7 p.
at Dean's Photoagraphy on Evaj
Street. Tuition is required .11
students should have theii
camera, preferably a mir
larger.
A Will an Estate Plannii
der New Tax Laws course w ill
offered Feb. 16-18 from 71
Instructor Charles L. McLawl
will explain the basics of will aj
estate planning and discuss rj
sons why one does or does
need a will. Estate and inhen tai
taxes will also be discussed.
A tuition fee is required and
class will meet in ECU'S Brew
building.
For further information
these courses, contact the I
y-fappij Voltntinis
ktta 'Pay
V
ian Jail's
�.discc�T uV nxKjie!
e 'Mave:
Balbon ,3oKts to fill with to
Coupons, Candy, 'Teddy Mm 1 j
furling Silver "Henri 9fytkfau
& Tamngs
Crystal. Heart Tnsms
�Hand Tam ted Sweatshirts &
Vow Shorts
�And Cots more fun and exciting
I'aUntwe s Tay gifts
Gaqdalfj
kOp�n Hon Sat 10-9
Sun. 1:30-5:30
iroiins E��l M.M 756-723
.i
l-
�MMHI � �ifl�' l'�HW
umm9m0OM
. �.�� � �������! iinj Ktamf
, . �





m?

views
dcrs. And rather
- c Americans to leave
tolerates unnec-
dependency.
.creating pov-
n a future Spec -
- nbe the conservative
is Skottegaard
Junior
Marketing
g debate over
lein thedisman-
�ajo? barrier to
stence of mvths
uth Africa's
il leaders. An
:xnt: the "Big Lie"
Mandela,
terrorist act,
jntrv as a
� peaceful re-
tndhi or Mar-
fact is, The South
rnent has made
violence the
�se. To this
refused to forswear
-m m achieving his
- and so remains
itson in South
m those who as-
i to the highest
kit ion to a post-apart-
impededbyinaccu-
tvPmS � whether
r white popula-
n.
Matthew Clarke
Senior
Commu nica tions
m
c good
?ar.
Gandhi has also made the mis-
he demand by a state for more
assumption that the state actually
bee. In the past, this may have
l rt term political results in other
serving to rally parts of India by
loters behind the Congress party,
courages states to get bolder.
1 his credibility, particularly with
�n class of people. No more is he
Irm. Gandhi makes accords, they
Iplement them: he sacks ministers,
We Minister, because they carry
w corporate corruption with sue-
ts people who take bribes to buy
countries. On the foreign policy
hions with her neighbors remain
i me of his mother, except with Sri
has complicated matters. There
ng paratroopers to fight the very
Jr dropping food to only a few
kt he saw as a political solution
peace accord with Sri Lanka has
military solution. The repression
I the Indian arms is bound to have
tons for Gandhi in South India
�Tamils live.
Announcements
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
FEBRUARY 9.1988
PORNor.R A.FY DfflAIE
Porn 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.
ASSERTIVFNF9S
A three part workshop offered to stu-
dents at no cost bv the University Coun
sehng Center will be held Jan. 28 and Feb
4 & 11. All three sessions will be con
ducted from 3-4 P.M. in 312 Wnght
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-
tration
KERYGMA
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 arc
interested. Kerygma is an interdenomina-
tional program sponsored by Presbyte-
rian Campus Ministry. For more infor.
Oil Mike at 752-7240.
SAVE THOSF WRAPPFRft
Deposit all empty Sticklets Natural
Flavor Gum packs and Doritos Brand
Cool Ranch flavor tortilla chip bags in the
U. S. College Comedy Competition dis-
plays located in the Student Book Store
lobby and Mendenhall. ECU could win a
free comedy concert if we collect the most
wrappers.
JAZZ
The Performing Arts Series at ECU is
proud to present Richard Stoltzman and
Woody Herman's Thudering 1 lerd in, "A
Tribute to Woody' on Thurs. Feb. 11 at
8 00pm in Wright Auditorium. Under the
direction of Frank Tiberim, the Thunder-
ing Herd will perform manv of the works
with which it is associated. From "Cal
donia to "Ebony Concerto Tickets can
be purchased at the Central Ticket Office,
Mendenhall Student Center. 757-6611 ext.
266.
BALLET
The Atlanta Ballet will perform in
Wright Auditorium on Tuc. Feb. 16, at
8pm. Included in the evening's program
are two new works: "Reflections For by
Artistic director Robert Barnett and an
Camera class
offered at
ECU
ECU News Bureau
Do you want to know more
about camera equipment and
how to take better pictures? The
East Carolina Division of Con-
tinuing Education will offer a
course which will examine the
functions and uses of a camera
and methods of better picture
taking.
Class will begin Feb. 16 at 7 p.m.
at Dean's Photoagraphy on Evans
Street. Tuition is required and
students should have their own
camera, preferably a 35mm or
larger.
A Will an Estate Planning Un-
der New Tax Laws course will be
offered Feb. 16-18 from 7 to 9 p.m.
Instructor Charles L. McLawhom
will explain the basics of will and
estate planning and discuss rea-
sons why one does or does not
need a will. Estate and inheritance
taxes will also be discussed.
A tuition fee is required and the
class will meet in ECU'S Brewster
building.
For further information on
these courses, contact the Divi-
untitl.xi work by Lisa De Ribere. Tickets
available at Central Ticket Office in Men-
denhall Student Center.
CHALLENGE DAY
Registration for Intramural Challenge
Day wil be held on March 2 from 11 p.m6
p.m. in MC 104-A. For more information
call 757-6387.
BACKPACKING CLINIC
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.
ECU CHRISTIANS
There will be meetings every Thursday
at 600 in the culture center. Everybody
welcome.
COLLEGE REPUBLICANS
The ECU College Republicans will
meet every Tuesday night in room 221
Mendenhall at 7 p.m. Call 758-5775 or 752-
5587.
ROBERTSON
Students who would like to help with
getting M.G. "Pat" Robertson elected
President, contact Justin Sturz at 758-2047
Organizational meeting will be held soon.
EDUCATION MAJORS
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 mav 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.
COOPERATIVE ED.
Would you like to spend the summer of
fall in Florida? Walt Disney World will be
on campus to recruit students for summer
or fall semesters. Students from all majors
are encouraged to participate. Merchan-
dise, food, and attractions, among other
positions, are available. Representatives
vileatEClIonFeuarv22ancL
Contact the office of Cooperative Educa-
tion in Rawl Building for further details.
SEP
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.
CAMPUS MINISTRIES
Worship God and celebrate Commun-
ion this Wednesday night at 5:00 p.m. 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.
ECU FRISBEE CLUB
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.
OFF CAMPUS TOBS
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
formation.
PRIME TIME
Prime lime, sponsored by Campus
Crusade for Christ, meets every Thursday
at 7:30 p.m. in Brewster C-103. Everyone is
welcome.
INTERVIEW WORKSHOP
The Career Planning and Placement
Service in the Bloxton House is offering
these one hour sessions to aid you in
developing better interviewing skills. A
film and discussion of how to interview
on and off campus will be shared. These
sessions are held in the Career Planning
Room on Feb. 1 at 3pm and 7pm and on
Feb. 4, 10,18, and 23 at 3pm.
INTRAMURALS
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 Cvm from
8:00 am to 5:00 pm through Feb. 15.
River Bluff Apartments
2 Bd. Townhouses Temporarily Reduced to
$295month and Security Deposit of
only $100 for 1 and 2 Bedrooms.
�Fully Carpeted
�Large Pool
�Free Cable
�ECU Bus Service
�1 Bd. Garden Apts. Available
10th Street Ext. to RiverblufT Rd. (1.5 miles from Campus)
I 758-4015
Our three-year and
two-year scholarships won't
make college easier.
Just easier to pay for.
Even if you didn't start college on a scholarship, you
could finish on one. Army KOTC Scholarships
pay for full tuition and allowances for educational
fees and textbooks. Along with up to $1,000
a year. Get all the facts.
For Further Information Contact:
Captain Steve L. Jones
(Erwin Hall) 757-6967
ARMY RESERVE OFFICERS TRAINING CORPS
dS
ztfappy 1aCentine
GapdalTs
�.dfecorcr the nxxjie!
'We 'Have:
Baltoon 'Boes tofittwth Love
Coupons, Candy, Teddy 'Bears, etc.
Sterling Stiver "Heart fyeffrces
&'Earrings
CrystalHeart Prisms
iHand TaintedSwiatsfUrts &
'BoKtr Shorts
UndCots more fun and exciting
Valentines 'Day Gifts
Gapdalfs
discorcr (l?c npgic I
Op.n Hon S.L 10-�
Sun. 1:30-5:30
Crolln. Enl M.II 750-7235
ft0
LADIES NIGHT
OUT
c
FREE MEAL
Buy one Regular Shrimp
Dinner at Regular Price
and get one FREE. With
coupon only. Beverage
not included. Good on
Monday-Thursday only
with this coupon.
Expires Feh. 29, 1988.
m
FOSDICK'S
1890 SEAFOOD
2903 S. Evans St.
Takeout Orders; 756-
�����'� W'oVJ�wv
FERRARA 198S
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.
COUNSELING CENTER
Coping with stress? A free mini class
offered by the East Carolina University
Counseling Center for Students. Feb. 9,11,
16, nd 18. 329 Wright Building from 3-4
pm. Call or stop by the Counseling Center
for more information (757-6661).
WRESTLING CIA IB
The wrestling club has started practice
for the Spring Semester in preparation for
the IRS Tournament. If interested come bv
Memorial Gym in room 108. Practice ev-
ery Monday and Wednesday night from
8-9 pm. For more information call Tommy
Leppcrt at 752-1660.
COUSELING CENTER
Making a Major Decision Croup: This
program is designed to aid students in
choosing an academic major in a small
O
SpRlG sR�AK

OrJ,
rw� .
fiVKRY day:
fe?0.OO Oldi�sfeH-y
pOLiy (p30f�M - 8?30PM
ALL U CAr4 E ATDRtaK
CHECKERS CAFE
rT PERDAV
PER PETRSOrsJ
quad occupancy"
$S DAYTONA fNN
6�0ADWAV Arlb AlA
-800-874-822
DATOMA BEACH
FLORIDA
Extraordinary
Valentine Greetings
RPP Inc
Valentine's Day Cards
from
Recycled Paper
Products, Inc.
Available at:
STUDENT STORES
Wright Building
NOT ALL COPIES
ARE BLACK & WHITE.
NOW OFFERS
COLOR COPIES
� Instant Service
� Copies from slides
� Copies to overhead projectors
� Copies from books
758-2400
(Next to Chicos in the Georgetown Shops)
ATTRACT
Tuesday, February 9
8:00 p.m. Hendrix
PORNOGRAPHY DEBATE
Featuring Dolores Alexander and
Gloria Leonard
Wednesday, February 10
8:00 p.m. Hendrix
GINGER AND FRED
Thursday, February 11 -
Sunday, February 14
8:00 p.m. Hendrix
THE SICILIAN
Friday, February 12
8:00 p.m. Coffeehouse
THE MOODY DUES
Applications are now being accepted for
committee chairpersons. The deadline to
apply is Friday, February 12.
For more information, contact the
Student Union at 757 6611, ext 210.
i
V
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am to m�v you
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mtmfH





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
FEBRUARYS), 1988
Classifieds
HELP WANTED
NEED FULL OR PART time silk screen
printer. 752-6953.
BRODY'S, the Plaza and Carolina East
Mall need individuals to perform infor-
mal modeling of prom dresses. Must be
friendly, self-assured, and available Sat-
urdays, beginning March thni mid-May.
Apply at Brodv's, Carolina East Mall, M-
VV, 2-4 p.m.
CAPE HATTER AS, N.C. . . Summer
help needed at EMILY'S SOUNDSIDE
Restaurant. Available positions for bus-
ers, waiter's and waitresses and kitchen
help. Will train! To start May 15th thru
August 20th. 1 lousing available! Call 919-
987-2383 (collect).
CABIN COUNSELORS & INSTRUC-
TORS (Male and Female) for western
North Carolina 8 week children's sum-
mer camp Over 30 activities including
Water Ski, Tennis, Heated swimming
pool, Go-Karts, Hiking, Art. . . Room,
meals, salary and travel. Experience not
necessary Non-smoking students write
tor applicationbrochure: Camp Pine-
wood, 20205 N.E. 3 Court, Miami, Florida
33179.
THIS IS IT! The Spring Break Trip: Day-
tona Beach Hotel SI 24 and full package
$184. The best prices and best hotels.
Register before it's too late. 300 Ringgold
Towers. Tues.Thurs. 5-7 p.m. or call
David at 752-8870.
ASST. MGR. - We are looking for an
outgoing dependable person for a full-
time asst. mgrs position. Must be able to
lift heavy furniture. Apply in person M-F,
10 a.m5 p.m. at Galleria, The Plaza.
Absolutely NO phone calls.
HELP WANTED: Male Strippers to do
stnp-a-grams and bachelorette parties in
Greenville area. Experienced strippers
need only apply. Party Animals 830-1823.
RESIDENT COUNSELOR: interested in
those with Human Service background
wishing to gain valuable experience in
the field. No monetary compensation,
however, room, utilities and phone pro-
vided. Call Marv Smith, The REAL Crisis
Center 758-HELP.
ARE YOU A COLLEGE STUDENT IN
NEED of spending money? Brodv's is
accepting applications for part-time sales
associates who can work flexible hours.
Positions available in the JewelryJun-
iors department. Apply in person
Brodv's, Carolina East Mall, M-W, 2-4
p.m.
"NOW ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS
for counselors, a waterfront director, and
assistant swim instructors. Friendly Day
Camp is a summer camp for mentally and
physically handicapped children and
adults. Please write or call: The Special
Populations Program, P.O. Box 590,
Raleigh, N.C. 27602 - (919) 755-6832
HELP WANTED: Part-time interior de-
sign student - send resume to: Designer,
3010 East 10th St Greenville, N.C.
PERSONAL CARE ATTENDANT in
exchange for free room & board in a nice
2 bedroom, 2 bath house. Will need 312-
4 hours work per day, 7 days a week.
Located 12 miles outside of town. Call Joy
Foster at 746-2588, 746-3513 or 758-2399.
COUNSELOR POSITIONS ACTIVITY
SPECIALISTS: CAMP STARLIGlfT in
STARLIGHT, PA. Now has openings for
qualified, outgoing upperclassmen
women as CABIN COUNSELORS,
LEADERSINSTRUCTORS in most Ac-
tivity Areas: LAND SPORTS, TENNIS,
GYMNASTICS, SWIMMING, SAILING,
CANOEING, WATER SKIING, NA-
TURE, MUSIC, DRAMA STATE, ARTS
& CRAFTS; working with a mature staff
of 100 counselors from the U.S. and
England on a 385 acre campus with excel-
lent facilities, 623-823. Internships en-
couraged. Write 18 Clinton St Malverne,
NY 11565 or call 516 599-5239 or call the
ECU Co-op office 757-6979.
SPRING INDOOR SOCCER
COACHES: The Greenville Recreation
and Parks Department is recruiting for
indoor soccer coaches. The program will
begin in March and the hours of work will
vary, 330-9:00 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 back-
ground is required. You will need to
teach soccer fundamentals, team play,
and strategies to youngsters ages 5
through 15. Rate of pay will be $3.55 to
$3.85 per hour. Minimum age is 16. Con-
tact Ben Jarr ' 1-4543 for more infor-
mation.
BRODVS FOR MEN is searching for
part-time Sales Associates. Enthusiastic
individuals who enjoy fashion and have a
flexible school schedule should apply in
person, Brodv's, Carolina East Mall, M-
W, 2-4 p.m.
DISABLED GRADUATE STUDENT
needs Prime Physical Assistant. Contact
Marty at 752-2994.
BUSINESS SERVICES
ATTENTION D.J. NEEDERS: Want to
feel the music, instead of just hearing it?
Want to dance fast, slow, hard, dirty?
Want reliable, punctual, and professional
service? Call Sound Mixtures, 752-4916.
Ask for Bob.
ROMANTIC VIOLIN SERENADE Feb.
10-17. Delivered to work, home, dorm,
or restaurant! Call now for reservation.
830-0641 or 758-9103.
ACCOMPLISHED MAGICIAN for
hire. Unique entertainment for informal
or formal occasions. Reasonable rates.
For information call 830-0636. If no an-
swer, leave message.
HAVING A PARTY and need a Deejay?
I charge SI00.00 per party with no time
limit on the music. Call 752-4251.
GENTLEMEN, send your sweetheart a
serenade. For only $3 on and $5 off cam-
pus Phi Mu Alpha Professional Music
Fraternity will sing to your girlfriend,
mom, etc. Our quartets are available for
Thursday February 11 through Sat. Feb.
13. Inquire in the Music Building M-F 9
a.m. to 4 p.m.
VALENTINE'S DAY Party Animals
Balloons delivered in costume Fun! Fun!
Fun! Ask about student specials. 830-
1823.
WORD PROCESSING AND PHOTO-
COPYING SERVICES: We offer typing
and photocopying services. We also sell
software and computer diskettes. 24
hours in and out. Guaranteed tvping on
paper up to 20 hand written pages. SDF
Professional Computer Services, 106 East
5th Street (beside Cubbies) Greenville,
N.C. 752-3694.
MID WINTER BOP: The original is Still
Here. Old Wax. New Wax. The TRASH-
MAN DJ service. Approved by thou-
sands. Discover it. Bashes, Formals, Mix-
ers, Socials, etcDial 752-3587 Any-
time. Many Thanx.
FOR SALE
FOR SALE: King Size waterbed $150.00.
Heat & Frame. Call John at 752-3919 or
355-7473.
WAKE UP! Don't forget a day you will
regret the rest of the year, but a day she'll
remember forever. Valentine's Day!
Jenni K. Handcrafted Jewelry. 608 Ar-
lington Blvd Suite E. 355-6714.
5' 9" SURFBOARD. Good Condition.
$175. Call Mike 756-9197.
SPRING BREAK DAYTONA STYLE:
Designers of Travel offers ECU students
the best party hotel - The HAWANAN
INN. Don't sign up with other trips who
offer rinky-dink poor excuses for a REAL
vacation. Call us - Dave 757-3516 or Todd
758-9311.
FOR SALE: ComputersSoftwareDisk-
ettes From IMEX INTERNATIONAL.
February Special 10 off any PC System.
Word Perfect 5.0 only $277.50; soft-sec-
tored diskettes with reinforced ring,
DS,DD ONLY $9.50per lObox. Call IMEX
at 758-8395 9-5.
SPRING BREAK 1988: South Padre OR
Daytona Deluxe Condos or Hotel. AC-
COMODATION Starting at Low $149.00
Per Person for 7 nights. CALL 1-800-222-
4139 Transportation Available.
DONT FORGET! to pick up some-
thing special for the one who is special to
you, at Jenni K. Handcrafted Jewelry. 608
Arlington Blvd. Suite E. 355-6714.
1982 HONDA CIVIC. Excellent Condi-
tion. 5-speed, AC AMFM one owner
$2500. 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?
Ca'l for facts today. 602-837-3401. Ext.
711.
NEED TO MAKE UP no better way
to mend a broken heart than a hand-made
piece of jewelry. Lasts longer than candy
or flowers. Jenni K. Handcrafted Jewelry,
608 Arlington oivd. Suite E. 355-6714.
FOR SALE: SKI America's Largest Ski
Resort "Heavenly Valley" Lake Tahoe for
Spring Break. Have one 5 consecutive
Day Pass remaining - worth $150, asking
$100. Valid through May - Call Ray -757-
0313!
SPRING BREAK T-SHIRTS: If you
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
830-1447 or 757-1007.
TROLLS TUX AND TEES Don't pay
high prices for your formal wear, try
Troll's Tux and Tee's for your formal
needs. Traditional & Designer Models.
Special Fraternity Rates. 757-1007 or 830-
1447.
BUY 14K GOLD Bracelets and Necklaces
at Wholesale Prices; buy from a direct
dealer at 752-4589 - David Dupree, and
Skip the Jewelers High Prices.
FREE! Sterling Silver hearts with every
purchase at Jenni K. Handcrafted Jew-
elry. 608 Arlington Blvd. Suite E. 355-
6714.
FOR RENT
FEMALE NON-SMOKER to share 2
bdrm. apt. $137.50mo. $75 dep. 752-
6953, 8:30-530, 355-3140, after 6:00.
1 OR 2 ROOMMATES needed to share
Wildwood Villas Townhouse. Call Julie
752-4781.
FOR RENT: Apt. $225 month. 1 bdrm.
available. Call 752-4199 Great Location!
across from campus.
FEMALE ROOMMATE WANTED:
$147.50 per month, fully furnished apt
within driving distance from campus.
Call 355-6730 leave message.
BEVERLY MANOR APARTMENTS
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 TV. included in rent. As
low as $335 per month. 756-5155 days,
746-2098 evenings for appointment.
A Beautiful Place to Live
� All New �
�And Ready To Rent
UNIVERSITY APARTMENTS
2899 E. 5th Street
�Located Near ECU
�Near Major Shopping Centers
�Across From highway Patrol Station
Limited Offer - $275 a month
Contact J T or Tommy Williams
756-7615 or 830-1937
Office open - Apt 8. 12 - 5:30 pm.
�AZALEA GARDENS
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 tn Azalea Gardens near Brook Valley
County Club.
Contact J.T. or Tommy Williams
756-7815
FEMALE ROOMMATE: Needed to
share nice 2 bdrm. apt. on Library St. $125
mon - includes heat and cable - plus 12
elec 752-7796. Keep trying!
NEED MALE ROOMMATE to share 2
bdrm. Village Green Apt. $148 a month
plus one-half utilities. 752-2546.
RINGGOLD TOWERS: Apts. for rent.
Furnished. Contact Hollie Simonowich at
752-2865.
PERSONALS
PHI BETA SIGMA Fraternity, Inc. will
be having a little sister interest meeting
at 8:00 p.m. in 248 Mendenhall Student
Center, on Wednesday, Feb. 10, 1988.
All.
ATITNTION FRATERNITIES k. SO-
RORITIES: Be funny, serious or act like a
dunce. Here, with a buzz ya'll do any-
thing once! Great Prizes for all, we need
participation, 1 can't think of anything
that rhymes with participation. The 15th
of February is the final day to submit an
act, so come on, ya Pikin' Dogs. Don't Be
Slack!
LOST: Brown reading glasses; St black
case on campus between Brewster and
Rawl. Call Jeff. 752-7438. Failing out of
school, can't see a damn thing.
THE NEW DELI JAMS ON! Catch the
Dead-style tunes of LIQUID SOUND on
Wednesday, welcome back the ACCEL-
ERATORS Thursday, jam to the upbeat
sounds of ANTIC HAY Friday, and don't
miss FLAT STANLEY Saturday.
THETA CHI: Get ready for Mason Dixon
and tacking to George K. George Mason
will never be the same after Epsilon Iota
gets there.
PICTURE THIS: Your Fraternity or So-
rority is the only one without an act in the
All Greek Gong Show! HA IIA 1IA 1IA
HA.
ARE WOMEN EXPLOITED? Not at Sig
Ep happy hour. Thurs. night, 8-10 at
Grog's.
CHIPPY - Alan Alda? I lah Besides, you
argue sexual equality with a WOMAN
not a girl. Catch a clue, buddy Mary.
CONGRATULATIONS to our new sis-
ters of ZETA TAU ALPI IA! Barb Froio,
Mandy Marlowe, Angela Powell, Nancy
Crabtree, Kelly Jones, Debra Herron,
Sandra Davis, Michelle Weaver, Sara
Lanier and Donna Matthews. We are so
proud Love the Sisters of ZETA.
LISA REUCHER: Tomorrow is your
birthday, and 20 you will. But, will you be
able to hang, the suspense is killing me.
Only one more year to go, then you'll
finally be 21. Kingston is the place. We are
gonna have some fun. So, have an awe-
some birthday, I know you surely will.
Tomorrow is the day, Don't worry, I'll
pick up the bill. 1 lappy 20th Lisa. Sharyl.
TONY: You know how hard it is for me to
say I was wrong. And you also know I
can't be the "Big B" for long. I discovered
I was acting like the Lloyd with all of my
good characteristics being void. So O.K.
you win this game and I apologize. After
all, Szechuan's expensive I realize! The
Bon.
CONGRATULATIONS to Nancy
Crabtree on receiving the Scholarship
award at the Panhell Banquet! Also con-
gratulations to Crina and Katrina. Keep
up the good work! Love the Sisters and
Pledges of ZETA.
SHERRI H: Big 21! Happy Birthday!
Scoots says its about time. From the boys
at 205 Elm St. and your best buddies,
Kristen W. and Laila O.
HEY ZETA'S - Get psyched for our social
on Thursday - it's definitely going to be a
wild night, get ready for "dirty dancing"
you'll never forget. The brothers and
pledges of Pi Kappa Phi.
AOPI: At 6 o'clock Grog's got crowded,
then the game started and imports were
pounded. The whole place shook when
the Broncos scored, but as we all know,
they scored no more. We ate, drank, and
yelled as the Redskins won, but for those
Bronco fans it wasn't as fun. No matter
the outcome, one thing's for sure, us
Theta Chi's want to party with ya'll more.
AOPI: The hard work and dedication
paid off.
PI KAPPA ALPHA: Congratulations to
our Eta Pledge Class of: Al Acosta, Lee
Bissett, Chuck Bogan, Tommy Calisto,
Owen Cox, Mike Davis, Quilin Davis,
Chris Gemski, Mark Kalkwarf, Jay Parris,
Brent Sanders, Rob Wooten, and Alan
Young. We know you are the best pledge
class out there. Now prove it to us. The
brothers.
ROMANTIC DINNERS FOR 2 FOR
ONLY $.50!? Win a raffle ticket and dine
in style - while supporting a workstudy
trip to Mexico. Call School of Education
for details. 757-6271.
TOM HAINES, DR. ELMER MEYER,
COACH MIKE STEELE will all be there,
if you didn't have an act for the Gong
Show. Do you really think that would be
fair?
TO ALL TRAVEL COMMITTEE MEM-
BERS: Don't forget to pick your fliers up
at the Student Union Office. Thanks.
THETA CHI: The brothers arc proud to
welcome our new pledges. Let's have a
good semester and we're glad you made
the right choice.
CONGRATULATIONS to the new asso-
ciate members of Pi Kappa Phi Fraternity:
Randy Bishop, Keith James, Carmen
Lozaw, Alex Martin, Rex Parker, Nelson
Scott and Tommy Walters Work hard
and as one - Pi Kappa Phi, a committment
for excellence, a committment for life.
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON I lappy I lour
at the FJbo Fri. 4-7, 2 dollar teas - why
drive anywhere else.
LIZ WALMA: Congratulations on be-
coming WZM B's New Director! And also
for being elected Panhellenic Rush Direc-
tor! We are all behind you all the way and
we know you'll do a great job! Love, Your
Sisters of Alpha Phi
NEED AN ACT FOR THE ALL-GREEK
GONG SHOW? Call the INEEDANACT
Hotline at 752-7438.
TO ALL 1987 RUSH COUNSELORS:
The T-shirts have been found. Please pick
yours up at Laura Sweet's office. Thanks,
Shari.
PHI BETA SIGMA Fraternity, Inc. will
be having a formal smoker for any inter
est gentlemen in 248 Mendenhall on
Wednesday, February 10, 1988 at 9:00
p.m.
GONG SHOW
entries, Feb. 15.
March 1. Deadline for
ARE WOMEN EXPLOITED through
pornography or is it an art form which
provides freedom of expression, pro-
tected under the constitution? Come see
the fiery debate between porn star and
High Society publisher, Gloria Leonard
vs. founding member of NOW. and
Women Against Pornography, Dolores
Alexander on Feb. 9th at 8 p.m. in Hen
drix Theatre Tickets $3 - students, S4
facultystaff, $5 public. Available at
FOUR STAR
PIZZA
� ���
DELIVERY
PERSONNEL
NEEDED
REQUIREMENTS:
Must be at least 18.
Must have own car. a valid
drivers license &
insurance.
Must have clean, neat appear-
ance.
WAGEWS:
Our drivers average $6 to $10
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
Wanted:
Boxers Register
Now for TKE
boxing
tournament.
March 29, 30,31.
Call
752-6032
758-7144
CONGRATULATIONS TO ALPHA
OMICRON PI on winning the Most
Improved Intramural Award and t0
Lydia Jolly Morgan for the Hera Award
And also to the recipients of Artemis, Rh0
Lambda and Greek Hall of Fame Way t0
go guys!
1TK0
Little Sister
RUSH
The time has come
Pi Kappa Phi Fraternity
is bringing back their
Little Sister program to
East Carolina
University.
We invite all ladies
interested in being part
of what will be again, one
of The strongest, most
enjoyable little sister
programs on campus.
A great way to meet
more people, make new
friends and become
involved in greek and
community activities.
ELBO GET TOGETHER
TONIGHT! 9 p.m12
a.m.
at The Elbo Room
downtown
MENDENHALL MIXER
Wednesday. 8 p.m. - 10
p.m.
Mendenhall Student
Center
For more
information call
758-1700
TKE
Ringgirl
Competition
March 4
at the Attic.
For More
Information
Call 758-7144
Prizes awarded for
1st, 2nd & 3rd place.
Spring Break I
1988 I
Dive PenneKampI
in Key Largo, Fla.
$425.00
For information &
Registration call the
Rum Runner
Dive Shop
758-1444
Announcements
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.
BLACK HISTORY MONTH
Program on success and leadership,
guest speaker, step show. Mayor Ed Car-
ter, refreshments, special music . . . 730
pm Tuesday, Feb. 9, 1988. Jenkins (Art
Bldg.)
NCARH DELEGATES
Don't forget our meeting Wednesday
at 8:00 in Mendenhall Student Center.
Check by the front desk for the room
number.
ALPHA PHI ALPHA
The Sphinxmen of the Eta Nu Chapter
at Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity, Inc. will
have a Valentine's Dance at the Cultural
Center Saturday, Feb. 13, from 10p.m. - 2
a. m. Admission is $1.
PHYS. EP, MAJORS
All Physical Education Majors and in-
tended majors are welcome to join the
Physical Education Majors Club and fac-
ulty at 7 p.m. on Wed Feb. 10, 1988. A
reception will be held in the Pirate Club.
Dr. David Watkins, chairman HPERS,
will speak on Physical Education as the
Consumate Profession and refreshments
will be served.
PHYS. EP, CLUB
Department of HPERS Colloquia Series
presents a lecture "AIDS - Public Health
Measures by John Moskop from the
ECU School of Medicine. 4 p.m. Wednes-
day 17 February 1988 at the Pirate Club.
All Physical Education Majorsintended
majors are encouraged to attend.
N.C. SYMPHONY
"Roberta Peters, soprano, will be the
featured soloist with the N.C Symphony
on Wednesday, March 16 at 8 p.m. in
Wright Auditorium. This final concert of
the 1987-88 N.C Symphony Series is
made possible by the Pitt Co. N.C Sym-
phony chapter and Burroughs-Wellcome
Co. Tickets are currently available at
Mendenhall Ticket Office (757-6611)
ACCOUNTING SOCTFTY
The Accounting Society's February
meeting will be held on the 15th at 4 p.m.
in the Multi-purpose room in Menden-
hall. Ralph Hester, a vice-president from
BB&T in Wilson will speak on Internal
Auditing and EDP Auditing. Refresh-
ments will be served!
COMPUTER CLUB
The ECU Computer Club will meet in
Austin 223 Thursday, Feb. 11 at 330 p.m.
Group photographs for the Buccaneer will
be taken around 4:00 p.m. Refreshments
will be served.
RUNNING CLUB
There will be a meeting on Wed Feb. 10
at 5 p.m. in Memorial Gym, room 105-B.
All runners, from beginners to fanatics are
invited to attend. Plans will be made for
the Shamrock Marathon in Virginia
Beach, Va. in March. For more info, con-
tact Hugh at 355-3759.
SCHOLARSHIP
Students who wish to obtain financial
aid for overseas education may apply for
a Rivers Scholarship. The application
deadline is March 15,1988. For more info,
contact the Office of International Studies
and Scholarship in Brewster A-117.
E.R.O.S.
EROS, the female principle of love,
unity, peace, manifests itself in the Equal
Rights Organization of Students at ECU.
The purpose of EROS is to educate, organ-
ize and act in accordance with the female
experience and women's issues. Meetings
are Tuesdays, 5:00 Austin 308. For info.
call 758-3645 or 752-7998.
CATHOLIC NEWMAN
Come join us in fellowship. Bring your-
self and a friend, to share in the Eucharist.
Wednesday night mass 530 p.m fol-
lowed by a home-cooked meal. TO-
NIGHT (Tues.) at 7:30 p.m. is the continu-
ation of old series of talks: what the Catho-
lic Christian believes. Visit the center,
anytime between 830 a.m. to 1130 p.m.
We are located at 953 E. Tenth St. Call
Teresa Lee for more information at 752-
9910.
FOREIGN FILM FANS
The European Studies program invites
you to join us on Tuesday evenings, 6:30-
830 p.m. for a unique view of European
society through the eyes of film. Tuesday,
9 February, Paul Verhoeven's SOLDIER
OF ORANGE (1978). Joyner Library,
roomB-04.
RACQUETS ALL DOirRi f g
Registration for Intramural Racquet-
ball will be held Feb. 10 at 6 p.m. in
MG102. For more information call 757-
6387. "Where fun is 1"
RUGBY CLUB
ECU Rugby The tradition continues.
After a very successful fall tour we are
ready to continue our rampage. Any
physically fit individuals with a winning,
competitive attitude are welcome to come
out to practice. Tuesday, Wednesday, and
Thursday. No experience necessary. For
info, call 758-2308. Ask for Steve or Doug.
CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP
Friday nights are ALIVE more than
ever before! Join us at Jenkins Auditorium
(Art Building) at 8:00 p.m. Every FRIDAY
NIGHT for Christian Fellowship and
Bible teaching where JESUS IS LORD!
GAMMA BETA PHI
The National Gamma Beta Phi Honor
Society will hold a meeting Tuesday, Feb.
16 at 7p.m. in Jenkins Auditorium. Tickets
are available in Dr. Dunlop's office 217-A
Brewster.
GOSPEL CHOIR
The ECU Gospel Choir will be having a
Talent Show" on Wed Feb. 10, 1988 at
7.30 pm. in rm. 244 of Mendenhall
Admission will be $1.00. We appreciate
your support.
SPRING BRf,A,K TRIP
Attention All: Anyone interested in a
Spring Break Trip to Puerto Rico for 5 day
and 4 nights for a mere low price of $419
(includes airfare tx accomodations) All
interested call Jeanieat 752-4996.
PHI ALPHA THETA
Phi Alpha Theta History Honor Society
presents: Viet Nam - The Personal Reality
Dr. Donald Parkerson, Dept. of History,
introduces a video presentation and
round-table discussion presented by Al
Ian Hoffman (WNCT-TV) and other
members of the Viet Nam Veterans of
America. What are the differences be-
tween reality and Rambo? What were the
feelings of the front-line combat soldiers
(many of whom had been college students
only weeks before being sent into com-
bat)7 Come see and discuss - W�L� Feb
� P-m in the Nursing BWg
Auditorium (next to the Croatan Bldg.)
ECU
By DEENA NIEWIADO.MSI
Bill Hallberg grew up in Bov
ing Green, Ohio As a child
would sneak onto the goli com
at the end of the street at nig
and play holes 2-8 so as not to
caught by the pro. Forsom
money Hallberg would rake ba
out of the pond and sell them
the golfers.
When he moved to a differ el
part of town, closer to the count
club, his father joined the eld
Hallberg was able to pla asmuj
golfas he wanted. Hew
up to 99 holes a day.
He went on to study at the
versitv of Miami in Oxford
Sting di
'Nothinl
By JEFF PARKER
Staff Illustrator
Okay, here it is, a week late t
here nevertheless, the Stir
cert review. Barring that m
head editor doesn't erase it
I'll run you through the e
January 28, the day an ex-Polk
man came to Chapel Hill.
Sting forewarned everyon j
since he missed his Atlanta ai
Nashville concert dates due to)
virus, he was ready to perform tj
a long time. And he did. plavu
almost three hours with a shd
intermission. The show startl
with him and the band doij
"Lazarus Heart also the first
the Nothing Like the Sui
album. Fans oi the album shoul
be happy that Sting does the el
tire track eventually throughoj
the concert.
Returning to the band on k
�boards is Kenny Kirkland, aj
jazz saxophonist Branford Mj
salis is back too. Kenny's big si
was during "Bring on the Nigl
Wl - � the World is Runnii
'Campul
for Dav
By CAROL WLTHERINGTO
Assistant Feature tdrtor
Last week we started the ser
on the Daytona trips. Toe
we're going to look at the ti
remaining companies on campi
Most of the packages otter
are primarily the same. The dt
are great, they all promise a gv
time, (which , I don't know al
you, but I'd have anywa)
they're all going to the saj
beach.
What readers really need
look at are the little different
the things that make these comj
nies unique; their motel u�
mode of transportation, dnnkj
benefits (or disadvantage,
then the overall biggy: cost.
Campus Marketing is OM
our feature companies today
package they offer is very si ml
to the one offered by Intercamj
Travel. The competitive prici
Campus Marketing is $124 it
drive and $185 if you ride tl
charter bus.
The stay is scheduled for sej
Micah
By MICAH HARRIS
Staff Wrisat
Forget the candy, the flow
the neutered naked boys
proper video rental can put
girlfriend in a Valentine kini
mood faster'n you can say
dollar fee will be charged
rewinding
However, just because a
has "romance" slapped on
label doesn't mean it's right
you. In fact, some may
against you.
For example, suppose you r
friend wants (and she will
yes, she will) you to rent
Dancing" for your prr
Valentine's festivities. DO
DO IT! She just wants to ga
Patrick Swavze's frame.
�w�fta�a
il�H�i�In �inan.giBiipi�W�wpilWII WD1
���� ��Mr�a��B&�
i"��H HMMWH





I I XI IONS TO ALPH
R PI .mi winning the Most
ramurd Award and t
:or the Hera Awa
.MPiontsot Artemis Rk
- tall at Fame Vv'avto
TTKO
Little Sister
! RUSH
is come
Kappa Phi Fraternity
inging back their
cr program to
-t Carolina
I'niversity.
all ladies
in being part
again, one
st, most
little sister
campus.
way to meet
pie. make new
and become
Ived in greek and
nullity activities.
: TOGETHER
m 9 p.m12
m.
Room
MI ALL MEXER
lesday. 8 p.m. - 10
p.m.
ill Student
Center
more
ion call
758 1700
;
TKE
Ringgirl
ompetition
I March 4
at the Attic.
For More
Information
Call 758-7144
Prizes awarded for
1st. 2nd & 3rd place.
Spring Break
1988
Dive PenneKamp
in Key Largo, Fla.
$425.00
Re
For information &
stration ca
the
Rum Runner
Dive Shop
758-1444
GOSPEL CHOIR
spd Choir will be having a
; Wed Feb. 10, 1988 at
P m in rm 244 of Mendcnhall.
� .11 be SI 00. We appreciate
SPRING BREAK TRIF
ntion All; Anyone interested in a
g Break Tnp to Puerto Rico for 5 days
� nights for a mere low price of $419
idea airfare & accomodations). All
sted call Jeanie at 752-49.
PHI ALPHA THETA
Phi Alpha Theta r iistory Honor Society
sents Viet Nam The Personal Reality.
Donald Parkerson, Dept. of History,
duces a video presentation and
md table discussion presented by Al-
lan Hoffman (WNCT-TV) and other
members of the Viet Nam Veterans of
America. What are the differences be-
tween reality and Rambo? What were the
feelings of the front-line combat soldiers
many of whom had been college students
mly weeks before being sent into coon-
rat)? Come see and discuss - Wed Feb.
:th at 2:00 pjn. in the Nursing Bldg
Auditorium (next to the Croatan Bldg-)
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
Style
FEBRUARY 9, 1988 Page 7
ECU teacher-writer inspires great pride
By DEENA NIEWIADOMSKI
,Staff Writer
Bill Hallbcrg grew up in Bowl-
ing Green, Ohio. As a child, he
would sneak onto the golf course
at the end of the street at night,
and play holes 2-8 so as not to be
caught by the pro. For some extra
money Hallbcrg would rake balls
out of the pond and sell them to
the golfers.
When he moved to a different
part of town, closer to the country
club, his father joined the club.
1 lallberg was able to play as much
golf as he wanted. He would play-
up to 99 holes a day.
He went on to study at the Uni-
versity of Miami in Oxford, Ohio
where he majored in English and
minored in French. Then he went
to Bowling Green University and
received a masters in Fine Arts.
After finishing school, Hallbcrg
worked at Starr Commonwealth
for Boys for a year and a half. Then
he received a teaching job at Lou-
isiana State University in Baton
Rouge. Ironically, his wife whom
he met in Bowling Green, was
originally from New Orleans.
They were there for five years.
Six years ago, Hallbcrg moved his
wife and two children, Garth and
Rachel, to Greenville when he
took a teaching position at ECU.
In April, 1988, Hallberg's first
novel, "The Rub of the
Greenwill be available. It is a
story about a young man who phor for living, loving, losing, and
takes up golf as a way of coping winning. It works
with his mother's death. Ted The characters in 'The Rub oi
Kendall becomes so involved in the Green are combinations of
the sport, that practice becomes people and personalities that he
enjoyable. knows. For example, Hallberg
He enters Ohio State on a schol- while playing golf in Scotland
arship where he meets golf super- was paired with a Scotsman with
star Dave Traynham. Disaster a very thick accent. The Scottish
strikes, and Kendall finds himself chap ended up in the book,
in Moss Point, Mississippi in jail. Even the love that Hallberg
Again Kendall turns to golf for feels for a golf course shows up in
salvation. his novel. When he speaks of the
"The Rub of the Green" pub- "architecture" and beauty of the
lished by Doubleday Publishing course in addition to the sounds
Company received a rare review that a golf course makes in the
from Walker Percy. He said wind, it is apparent how Kendell
"what Hallberg gives us here is developed such an aura for the
not the game but the poetics of the sport,
game - which serves as a meta- The front cover of the book was
designed by an ECU School of Art
graduate. Publisher, author and
artist are desevedly proud of the
outcome.
Presently Hallberg is teaching
three classes at ECU. He is still
advisor to the Sigma Tau Delta
English Honor Society which
sponsors readings at ECU.
He is currently working on his
second novel. He is writing about
his experiences at Starr Common-
wealth for Boys. The setting will
be on an island in one of the Great
Lakes.
In addition to his new novel,
Hallberg has sold a collection of
golf short stories for Doubleday
Publishing called "From Tee to
Green It is due out in 1989. In the
book will be selected golf short
stories written by such literary
greats from F. Scott Fitzgerald to
John Updike.
In the 25 selected short stories,
only two arc written by women,
Hallberg blames this on the fact
that only recently has golf truly
opened its doors to men and
women.
In Hallberg's future, he sees
possibly more books and a short
story for "Golf Digest With
what claim to fame Hallberg has
received thus far, it is reasonable
to say that ECU is very proud to
have him.
Sting does Dean Dome; it's
'Nothing Like the Sun'
t
By JEFF PARKER
Staff Illustrator
Down" which played right before
intermission.
Also in the band were Tracy
Worm worth on bass, M ino Ci nelu
Okay, here it is, a week late but
here nevertheless, the Sting con- and Marvin Smith handling per-
cert review. Barring that my bone- cussion, and Del mar Brown on
head editor doesn't erase it again, keyboards. The sound quality
I'll run you through the events of was exceptional, except for the
lanuary 28, the day an ex-Police- bass line, which didn't come
man came to Chapel Hill. through well. Not that I'm blam-
Sting forewarned everyone that ing Tracy, it may have been due to
since he missed his Atlanta and the sound mixer or the acoustics
Nashville concert dates due to a video game Q-bert, a stack of plat-
virus, he was ready to perform for forms on stage left to spread out " "1V "� "i
,i�li-jLij i�. n ua J5k ;� o;L, � ond encore, and we in the crowd
were allowed to sing the "Sendine
The performance of "Don't
Stand So Close To Me '86" was
very close to the original how-
ever, and a nice lighting touch
was added by spotlighting Sting
with the red, yellow, and blue
lights symbolic of the Police from
"Synchronicity
Sting didn't appear to show any
weakness from his illness, his
range was as good as ever. He
gave a soulful performance of
Message in a Bottle" for his sec-
a long time. And he did, playing the band and give Sting some
almost three hours with a short thing to wander all over. The light
intermission. The show started show was a powerful mix of blue
with him and the band doing and violet hues, but not played up
"Lazarus Heart also the first on so much as to take attention away
the Nothing Like the Sun"
album. Fans of the album should
be happy that Sting does the en-
tire track eventually throughout
the concert.
from the musicians. At one point
the lights were used to their full
potential during the funky drum
solo in the middle of "Englishman
in New York
Sting performed a few Police
It
out an S.O.S parts.
I can't think of anything that
would have made the concert
better, except I did want to hear
Sting and the band perform
"Shadows in the Rain But I'm
sure everyone had their personal
favorites, and he couldn't play
them alKbut he could have played
mine.) This show wasa delight for
Returning to the band on key-
boards is Kenny Kirkland, and songs to the crowds' delight.
jazz saxophonist Branford Mar- wouldn't be fair or appropriate to Yo'oo'le
sails is back too. Kenny's big solo compare them to the originals fsl i� S�
Tikk sr-S?wcrc done in a d,f" 5Xsr
'Campus Marketing' heads
for Daytona Beach, Fla.
Stolzman to play ECU
ECU News Bureau
ncgie Hall concert played
Herman and the Herd.
by
By CAROL WETHERINGTON
Assistant Features Editor
nights and all the same interre- motto is "The party starts here
lated trips are offered: Disney Beverages and refreshments will
World, Sea World, Wet and Wild,
Virtuoso classical clarinetist
Richard Stoltzmann will be fea-
tured guest artist with Woody especially for this tour. In con
Herman's Thundering Herd in a junction with the tour, RCA rec-
concert Thursday at 8 p.m. in Drds will release a new album,
Wright Auditorium. "Ebony recorded by Stoltzman
Originally booked for the ECU and the Herman band last spring.
Artists Series as a concert featur- For the past several years
ing the late Woody Herman him- Stoltzman has taken time from his
self, along with Stoltzman as solo- rigorous schedule of classical
Now directed by Frank Tiberi,
the Thundering Herd has
Also scheduled are a variety of adapted to new types and phases
azz standards and pieces written 0f jazz since its debut 50 years ago,
ranging from blues and semi-
Last week we started the series
on the Daytona trips. Today and the Epcot Center. The prices
we're going to look at the two are relatively the same - you pay
remaining companies on campus, student admission plus a $10
Most of the packages offered travel expense if you take their
are primarily the same. The deals bus.
are great, they all promise a good Campus Marketing guarantees seal ano is backed by M TV.
time, (which , I don't know about their motels, the tentative choices
you, but I'd have anyway!), and currently being the Sea Dip and
they're all going to the same The Voyager. Both are supposed
to be great motels located on both
be allowed on the bus and campus
representative, Jim Richter, is
anticipating a great road trip to
Daytona.
Campus Marketing works un-
der the Chamber of Commerce
ist, the concert is part of a current
tour billed as "A Tribute to
Woody" since the death of the
engagements to work with the
late bandleader and his band, and
association of mutual admiration
celebrated jazz band leader late and highly successful artistic col-
last year. laboration. Winner of a Grammy
The concert will feature "Ebony Award for chamber music record-
Concerto the only piece for jazz ing, Stoltzman has appeared on
orchestra written by composer the NBC-TV shows "Tonight" open each weekday from 11 a.m
Igor Stravinsky. The piece was and 'Today" and on CBS "Sun- until 6 p.m.
originally written for a 1946 Car- rfav Mornine
Dixieland to more recent styles.
Its best known tunes have in-
cluded "Blues on Parade "Blue
Hamc and "Caledonia
Tickets to the "Tribute to
Woodv" concert are $14 each for
the general public and $7 for
youth. Tickets are on sale at the
ECU Central Ticket Office in
Mendcnhall Student Center, 919-
757-6611, ext. 266, and may be
ordered by telephone with major
credit cards. The Ticket Office is
beach.
What readers really need to
look at are the little differences,
the things that make these compa-
nies unique; their motel use, their
mode of transportation, drinking
benefits (or disadvantages), and
then the overall biggy: cost.
Campus Marketing is one of
our feature companies today. The
package they offer is very similar
to the one offered by Intercampus
Travel. The competitive price of
Campus Marketing is $124 if you
drive and $185 if you ride their
charter bus.
The stay is scheduled for seven
By CAROL WETHERINGTON
Assistant Features Editor
the beach and the strip
Miscellaneous features that
Campus Marketing include are:
discount tickets, rooms with
kitchenettes (for $10), and daily
pool parties.
Whichever motel Campus Mar-
keting chooses to use, the pool Hold onto your hat because
parties arc guaranteed. Students Designers of Travel Unlimited is
will be issued a card with which rcacjy t0 take you on the road trip
they can travel from motel to 0f your jjfe! Dave Custer and
motel partying hard, just like ECU Todd Gibson, campus represen-
is expected to. tatives for Designers, are ready
Campus Marketing will be and psyched!
leaving from College Hill at ap- They swear this is going to
proximatelv 12 noon, and their me beSt spring break ever and
Dave and Todd of 'Designers Of Travel
Unlimited' ready and psyched for the 5th!
that you can make it even better
travelling with them. Look at the
benefits.
First, Designers offers and
promises only one motel - The
Hawaiian Inn, located on the
strip, Daytona, is supposed to be
the hottest motel on the beach
and they've got it. For only $149,
you can drive down there and
still be guaranteed a room at the
Hawaiian. Or if vou'd rather ride
their chartered party bus it will The Hawaiian Inn is located
cost $189. But near the band shell so you don't
Not only are you guaranteed a have to take a hike to hear a visit-
room at the Hawaiian, you can ing band. Also, the Inn supplies
look forward to their fantastic
luaus, heated indoor pool, spa-
cious lobby for just hanging out,
and more.
All the rooms have kitchenettes
at no extra cost, and wc all need
that kitchenette to store our beer
in!
rental cars, in conjunction with
Designers, just in case you do
want to take off!
Dave and Todd are anticipat-
ing great beer company give-
aways, whether they be spon-
See DESIGNERS, page 9
Micah extends video warning against ' Dirty Dancing'
By MICAH HARRIS
Staff Writer
Forget the candy, the flowers,
the neutered naked boys a
proper video rental can put your
girlfriend in a Valentine kind of
mood faster'n you can say, "A
Now, when she glances over at
the blob that's yourself on the
couch beside her, how's that
gonna affect your evening, lover
boy? You might as well have a six-
inch nose hair swinging from a
nostril.
This untoward situation can be
easily remedied. For reasons
"DIRTY DANCING" LIKE A ligent women" and that you've you'll want to memorize some of video tape. BejrarefuHhat your
COMMUNICABLE DISEASE, or always been more impressed
else Valentine's Day will defi- by a woman's I.Q. than her bra
nitely not be "the time of your size (snicker)
life Got it? Okay. Let's take a pop
But this leaves you without a test. You're picking out your date
video for Valentine's. Quit whin- tape. You see "Top Gun" (featur-
ing Romeo, at least you still have ing pretty boy Tom Cruise). Be-
your girl. And here's where the side it, you see Annie Hall" (with
dollar fee will be charged for
rewinding hAhvn of orobabilitv next part of your strategy comes Woody Allen). You pick up: a)
However, just because a tape "jJg' in. Pick up a Woody Allen roman- "Top Gun or b) "Annie Hall
has "romance" slapped on the �,S.mt� tic comedy like "Play It Again, The answer is "b If you marked
label doesn't mean it's right for J�laS f?��i Sam Compared to Woody, "a go back and read carefully
you. In fact, some may work
against you.
For example, suppose your girl-
friend wants (and she will - oh
yes, she will) you to rent "Dirty
Dancing" for your private
Valentine's festivities. DON'T
DO IT! She just wants to gape at
Patrick Swayze's frame.
So, just beat.
all the copies are rented out for the
weekend.
But do it subtly (for example,
run over a small child who just
"suddenly ran out in front of me"
on the way - so that you can't
justifiably be blamed by your date
for dragging your feet. I can't
stress this enough: AVOID
you'll soon take on Patrick the previous paragraphs before
Swayze stature beside your gal on proceeding,
that ol' couch. Now you're ready for the next
Plus, because the above films lesson: creative video viewing,
feature Diane Keaton you can Make the tape work for you and
score extra points by casually your relationship. Prior to view-
mentioning to your date how ing the classic "Northwest
much you really, admire intel- Mounted Police" for instance,
the romatic dialogue. Afterwords
you can sustain the romantic
moment by spouting lines
likeYou're the sweetest poison
that ever got into a man's blood! I
love you you little wildcat It
worked for Robert Preston with
PauletteGoddard - It can work for
you, too!
Dialogue quotation is but the
first step in video romance. You
can make your girl really appreci-
ate you by selecting the recent
psycho-sexual drama, "Lady
Beware When she realizes how
many potential madmen are out
there, she'll shower you with
devotion.
Caution: it's inevitable that
"Fatal Attraction" be released on
girl doesn' t turn the tables on you,
making you her love slave.
Finally, you may want to take a
tip from the current female fave
video, "Thief of Hearts in which
a guy lifts a woman's diary and
sets out to become lv�r dream man
by fulfilling the fantasies she's
etched therein. You, of course,
will merely want to lift her diary
so that you may bribe her into
submission by threatening to re-
veal her secrets.
Remeber, video love is a two-
edged sword. While these sugges-
tions may work, there's always
the chance your girlfriend may
chose to put your relationship on
"pause in which case, rewind-
ing can be costlier than a dollar.
-�'�'1�')WWi�l�il�H� �'�' "�
� 0m �� o �I $ii





8
NIAN
U'KKl'AlOi 9, 19$S
Bill cleans bedroom;
admires blue carpet
B HI I I I PCHl R( 11
s � .i �
1 did it 1 finally cleaned
er being condemned
ot (ireem illeand given
K'b the Occupational Health
plus the Nuclear
v I ommision; I thought
c time to c;et m shovel
garbage pit
even had v.irjx't
m was !ik
tion into the
1 with ,i
atural in a
cnt
rom
I ' and
n
-
but not
-

. ot a

� and 1
�uld
� �
r in mv
� I i
i
I
three Li
six inch

lered mefr -m
kvell -tart
isemv
k �
ptv
-
emi
� lr
pa-
per I used
brot pei 1 tube
the EC
' IS I : �
� computer
prii � � from - tms I
hoe, the
ipe part of a ca '
I the pictu

ind half thebaj
chip - i break; bc-
! wa ily half-v
he laundry, and it
rt another load. I
- � the di �
. mv trust) 1 knew
tld pay-ofl
c day.
beers and the rest of the
ugh
away part of the plan.
supplies, !
retreated from the "pit of hell"
and - d the cooler.
v � � I of my
Iraj ged?)
the mounds ol trash bags block-
the entran the much
ded bathroom, (nine h
tut the door,
and into a waiting dumpster. Af-
ter bounding back into the house1
and visiting mother nature, I
grabbed my cooler to finish the
dirtv deed.
Step three. Take all of the stuff 1
plan to keep, which is on the floor
and table tops, and organize it.
Thi harder than I'd previ-
ously thought. Two forks, a
LeMenu plate and thirteen cups
wore put into an overflowing
sink. Five Newsweeks, three
Playboys (for the articles
honest!), a Bloom County book
and an ECU yearbook (which
year?) were put on the shelves.
Eleven cassette tapes; some
with covers, most without, were
rut in the case on the rapidly fill-
ing shelves. The three-hundred
and twenty-seven pennies on the
floor were put into a penny jar,
onl v to be further organized later.
much later into rolls
More and mere ol the carpet
began to show through. I he
mannequin head (don t ask) was
returned to her spot abo e the 1 V
beside the Opus doll Almost
through part three And the first
twelve pack. 1 was bathroom
bound once again Phreu in an
er load ot launch
ibbod the vaccuum
I'm now five hour- into this
;htmare. 1 have an e er increas
buzz I'm hungrv, tired and
disillusioned about the whole
s 1 forgot w In ! started this
in the tirst place.
Something about impressing a
date, but I'm annihilated and
iides, 1 threw her number a w a
. step tw o et the plan hour
he whole thing wasbecom
an exercise in futility, but
what the hell 1 started t as
finish.
Jter p
and putting it in other places
ink that
w as everywhere, jnd . it
. les and ks) il
ts time to vaccuum Same
it of junk, but now it's or
ganized junk.
Plugging in the Hoover and
. 'hecarpet thing 1 K .
im ep, 1 m into part
ir of the plan. Having another
'lebrati t what
� - unted w hat ,
ft m tin- cooler And -
wn, nine to . be
neavaccuumi

lite
i like
througl
of Anhueseur Busch I dis-
torted my sense ol time? Nah.
When 1 left the ' junk-vard para-
last time, m roon
gave me i n and a
tequila shot. (Irim
that is my brain on drugs) and
� ' n w as v (mi-
te.
Remember Us For All IJour
VALE IN TINES NEEDS
Select From:
Stuffed Animals
Balloons
Valentine's Baskets
Roses
Cut Flowers & Plants
3
3010 A. East 10th St.
Greenville, N.C.
757 1892
Roses are red
Violets are blue
For someone sweet
A portrait of
you.
-T by tb - in what
Portraits are a gift of love
so special only you can give them.
Call for Appointment
Special Valentine's Packages Available
Portraits by
THESE CHEAPO
AIRFARES CAN
GET YOU THERE
WITH MONEY TO
SPARE
Los Angeles$238
Miami $138
Orlando$17H
Dallas228
New Orleans $ 1 OH
Houston$208
Chicago $158
I tost on$ 158
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Washington $128
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St. Louis$178
Denver$228
Kansas City $208
London$505
Baltimore$128
Seattle $238
Phoenix $238
READ THE FINE PRINT
rhrsr I �� � - prnvllk '�' rtn � - rflfo ' Sp�M - -�: m :
kct cannot be change
rd. Kates � - pea - - � "�'
, � . gh May 5 ' - tr �
nrw HrraW Travel to warm wrathcr A sli desr. ns a but m hrc a wlLh I
INSTANT REPLAY
The Plaza, Greenville � 355-5050
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Greenville
Monday-Friday
9 a.m. - 5 p.m.
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The Salon
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616 E. Arlington Blvd.
756-9221
�v
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a � � 1 �� V �
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Parents and Students
Let us show you
RINGGOLD TOWERS
At The Campus � East Carolina University
�Towers located at 7th & Cotanche
Streets surrounded on three sides by
campus.
�Towers closer to both downtown and
classrooms than many ECU
dormitories.
�Designed for student appeal and
afford ability.
�Each unit is completely furnished
except linens.
�On site management.
�Excellent financing.
Call for details
"WE'LL DO YOU HOMEWORK"
BE A U'S


V t
s M �
presents
Ladies Zoo
and
180 Proof
Wednesday Feb. 10th
Ladies 8-10 p.m. $1.00.
After 10 p.m.
Every one $2.00. Special
$.50 Memberships
LIVE
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with
180 Proof
Drink ggggiflla;
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Pitchers
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Harry Navels
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she
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Playing ed. Feb
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NIGHT LONG
Swans' album; art or porno
THE EAST CAROLINIAN FEBRUARY 9,1988 9
By STEVE SOMMERS
Staff Writer
While Melody Maker is calling
the Swans "a deeply repulsive
form of audio-porography
SPIN magazine believes "you
ain't living if you can't make
this music part of your life As
the artporn debate flourishes in
Hendrix Theatre, a couple friends
and I went to Richmond Va. last
week to see the so-called "art
porn" controversy that lies in the
band called The Swans.
We were fortunate enough to be
granted an interview with the
band leader Michael Gira before
the show. I was particularly nerv-
ous about this interview because,
well, it was my first and, frankly,
I didn't really know what I was
doing.
Also, the sound check was run-
ning a little long and Gira was
getting hungry so it could have
run smoother and been a bit more
thought provoking. However,
Gira brought us in and honestly
tried to make us feel comfortable.
That's the first thing you notice
about him; how he has a sense of
welcoming you in. This intensely
loud music physically skook
everbody into the same rhythm,
the band gently opened their
arms to hold the audience capti-
vated like a strong Sunday minis-
try.
When they were through play-
ing and I was thinking back on the
show, I realized that never before
has a band reached me in this
way. Through their hypnotic
repetitions and intensely per-
'The Lark opens Wednesday
play centers on Joan of Arc
East Carolina Playhouse Press Release
Lillian Hellman's critically ac-
claimed adaptation of Jean
Anouilh's "The Lark" is the third
show to be presented by the East
Carolina Playhouse. Opening
night is Wednesday at 8:15 p.m. in
the McGinnis Theatre. The play
runs through Saturday.
"The Lark" is the tale of the life
land trial of Joan of Arc. It is full of
the hard-headed candor of a Joan
vho is much more light-hearted
md more fragile than the farm
irl of other writers' stories.
Black history
month starts
with awards
February is Black History
�onth. And to kick it off, the
Campus Crusade for Christ will
e giving awards on Wednesday
at 7:30 p.m. Featured speakers
will include Greenville mayor Ed
Carter and travelling speaker
Ibm Fritz.
The program will focus on rec-
ognizing all aspects of leadership
Ualities among minority stu
ts and faculty. The awards
also reflect the spiritual as-
Mct of leadership.
�Speaker Tom Fritz will be giv-
fctg the theme speech, "Avenues
Success Refreshments will be
rved at the ceremony, which
ill also feature several fraterni-
es in a short step show.
Two musical guests will also
perform. The public is invited to
attend this function in Jenkins
Autiitftrivtm.
F E D E R I C O
F E L L I N I $
GINGER
&.FRED
PG 13
Mb �'��� -vyc 3
Do� Vy :�c -v o arvr ? � 3?.
Playing Wed. Feb. 10th
8:00
Hendrix Theatre
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'The Lark" begins with the trial
of Joan of Arc before the ecclesias-
tical court that has gathered to
"burn a dirty peasant witch As
the trial progresses, we arc taken
back to the 15th century and cap-
tivated by the moving tale of a
simple, often bewildered, country
girl who was inspired by un-
earthly voices to lead the armies
of France against the invading
English, to crown a king, and be
burned for her faith and deeds.
The story of Joan of Arc was
described by the New York Times
as a "distinguished contribution
to the theatre that is spell-binding
because of its flashing wit, emo-
tional impact and its power to
make you think and feel It is a
tale of the conflict between a defi-
ant ragamuffin and the grave men
of authority whose positions she
had shaken.
Performances of "The Lark"
will take place February 10,11,12
and 13.
Single tickets are priced at $5 for
the general public and $4 for ECU
students and groups of 10 or
more. , . �
For further information, call
(919) 757-6390.
Designers offer Daytona trip
Continued from page 7
sored by Budweiser,
Miller,Coors or whoever. (Oh, by
the way, Coors is a backer of
Designers of Travel Unlimited.)
Doesn't this sound great? Plus,
Designers is offering the same
amusement park packages that
the other travel companies are:
Disney World and Epcot Center,
Dave and Todd were anxious
for everyone to know that De-
signers offer no surprises. There
will be no guessing, no wonder-
ing and no last minute uh-ohs!
Designers is known for its de-
pendablity and responsible serv-
ice, whether it be for professional
football teams, senior citizens, or
college functions.
sonal topics, they made me feel
naked and forced me to think
honestly about myself.
During the song "You're Not
Real, Girl Gira targeted a precise
feeling and hit my bull's eye with
these lyrics. "When you take my
trust in your body, nothing inside
you is real. Nothing inside you is
real. Nothing inside you is real
So what kind of music carries
these lyrics? This is a difficult
question. I have never come
across a band that I can compare
to The Swans' music, so I asked
Gira how he would describe The
Swans' musjc to someone who
has never heard it before.
After some thought he replied
"Hear some songs. Take'em or
leave'em. I don't want to add too
much that isn't there. It's just an
extension of American rock mu-
sic I'll describe them as simply
euphoric.
So how do you get a chance to
hear some of these euphoric
extensions of American rock
music? WZMB has The Swans'
new record "Children of God"
and if you call and request to hear
some of it, they will play it.
WZMB is good when it comes to
playing requests.
Or if you would like, Record Bar
will sell "Children of God" on
their "No Risk" record guarantee.
Either way, this record needs to be
tried. At present, it's the most
prized album in my collection and
the only disappointment is that I
couldn't find any store in town
with the CD.
So, if you're looking for some-
thing to put you in a new state of
euphoria without having to
smoke it from a pipe, give The
Swans a try. I don't want to sound
too hokey "like this band has re-
ally changed my life, man" but, if
you are fortunate enough to get
into them you won't be the same.
Hillcrest Lanes
Memorial Drive
756-2020
FREE
GAME
" Bowl One Game & Receive "1
I Another Game FREE With I
I This Coupon. J
Limit 1 Coupon Per Person.
r.0AJ '
1 hi Mu Alpha
p yxAAVA.VJ
SKjtytjKjemyZjtjt MMM�.�MJi
Barber Shop
Ouartet
Sweethearl
Serenade
Gentlemen, send your Sweetheart a Serenade. For only
X '5 on campus and$ 5 off you can send our Barber Shop
Quartet to sing to your favorite lady for Valentines.
Quartets available for Thursday Feb. 11 through Saturday
Feb. 13. To inquire please come to the lobby of the music
building Monday through Friday from 9 a.m. until 4 p.m.
and see our table.
3
we've got
&MI JUAtvm
We've got a summer you won't be able
to resist at Tar River Estatesstroll
along the river trail, picnic by the pool
and enjoy our quiet wooded area. Our
exceptional 1 bedrooms offer private
patios, clubhouse and 24-hour
maintenance; all just minutes from
ECU and Medical Center.
Hours: 9-5:30 Weekdays. 1 -5 Saturday and Sunday.
752-4225
1400 Willow St.
Professionally managed by Shelter
Management Group
�Now taking deposits for summer and fall only on 1
and 2 bedrooms.
TarKiver
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This Special Expires 2-29-88
756-6200- OPEN 8:30 AM TO 9:00 PM
I
I
I
I
I
NOTICE OF A PUBLIC HEARING
on the Proposed Widening of Evans Street from 10th
street to Greenville Boulevard in Greenville
Project 8.2220501 U-2007 Pitt County
The North Carolina Department of Transportation will hold the above'
public hearing on Ft bruary 10, 1988 at 7:30 p.m. in the Council Chambers,
Greenville City Hall. The hearing will consist of an explanation of the
proposed design, right of way requirements and procedures, and relocation
j advisory assistance. The hearing will be open to those present for state-
ments, questions, comments andor submittal of material pertaining to the
proposed design. Additional material may be submitted for a period of ten
days from the date of the hearing to: W. A. Garrett. Jr P.E P. O. Box 25201,
Raleigh. NC 27611.
The proposed design is to widen Evans Street to a 64' wide curb and
gutter street from Greenville Boulevard to 16th Street and to a 59' wide curb
and gutter street from 16th Street to 10th Street. The existing right-of-way
j varies from 48' to 100 The right-of-way required will vary from 75' to the
existing 100
A map setting forth the location and design and copies of the Environ-
mental Assessment are available for public review at the N.C. D.O.T.
Division Office in Greenville. Anyone desiring additional information on the
public hearing may contact Mr. Garrett at the above address or 919-733-
3244.
RACK ROOM
� BRANDED SHOES
Greenville Buyer's Market
Memorial Drive
I
I
I
Being a Marine Corps Officer can open the door to opportunities
you may have thought were beyond your reach. It helped Marine
Officer Charles Bolden become a NASA astronaut And if you re
willing to make the commitment, it could help you also You can
get started while you're in college with our Platoon Leaders
Class program You could take
advantage of getting:
� $100 a month while in school
� Freshmen and Sophomores train
during two six-week summer ses-
sions each paying more than1200
We want you
to go as far
as you can.
� Juniors train in one ten-week summer sesskm and earn
more than $2100
� Free civilian flying lessons
� A starting salary of more than $18,000
Immediately upon graduation you could become a Marine
Officer It's your choice
May be you're the kind of I
man we re looking for.
We'rv looking fora Jew good men
DONNA WSmAMDS
ILLAGE
Bring in this ad for a 15
discount on a purchase of
$10 or more!
With Valid ECU l.D.
Good Selection of Reptiles
and Saltwater and Freshwater Fish
We Carry A Complete line
of Dog, Ctt, and Fish Supplies
Expiration Date:
February 11, 1988
S11 EVANS ST.
GREENVILLE, N.C. 27M4
PHONE 7S222
Visit Cant Tom Williams at the Wright Building Feb. 10-12 or call 1-80022-671'
m
mm
"P�W
������
li��.�'H� Iff" ��'
m �
?nWi 'n�nmmMi; �





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
Sports
FEBRUARYS 1988 Page 10
Pirates top Dukes; snap losing streak
By TIM CHANDLER
Sport t'ditor
Tht streak is over!
Alter tailing in defeat for six
straight games. East Carolina
finally wound upon the winning
side Monday night with a 70-66
win over lames Madison.
The win followed much the
same course for the Pirates as their
past six losses have.
With the score knotted at 50-50
or
with 8.42 remaining in the game,
the Pirates went on an 11-0 tear to
secure a 61-50 lead five minutes
later at the 3:46 mark.
In previous defeats, the Pirates
have been plaqued by five-
�T1
Pirate head coach Mike Steele yells out instructions to his team during Monday's 70-66 victory over James
Madison as reserve Ronney Gibbs looks on. (Photo by Thomas Walters � ECU Photo Lab)
minute droughts at crucial points
of the game.
Once the Pirates built the 11-
point lead it was just a matter of
making successful trips to the
charity stripe to ice the victory.
"At the end, we just weren't
going to lose the game ECU
head coach Mike Steele said.
'They (the players) deserve a win
� its been a tough three weeks
The win boosted the Pirates to
7-14 for the season and upped
their Colonial Athletic
Association record to 3-6, while
the Dukes fell to 6-14 overall and
to 2-7 and last place in the CAA.
James Madison started the
game with a bang, making its first
five shots to roll to an 11-4 lead at
the 17:38 mark of the first half. The
lead stretched to 10, 16-6, before
the Pirates gained momentum.
A 3-point play by forward Gus
Hill trimmed the Dukes lead to
17-13 with 11:34 remaining in the
first half. The Pirates then faltered
some and found themselves
down eight, 34-26 with 4:53
remaining before intermission.
The Pirates then carved out a 7-
0 run paced by an alley-oop to
Hill, a pair of free throws by
Stanley Love, a 17-footer by Hill
and two more free throws by
guard Jimmy Hinton to lead 35-34
with 1:33 left in the half.
James Madison scored the final
points of the half when Kennard
Winchester scored on a layup
with 30 seconds to play giving the
Dukes a 36-35 lead.
"I think the biggest thing that
hurt us in the first half was that we
weren't getting any loose balls
(and) we weren't blocking guys
out Steele said. "I thought at the
beginning of the second half if we
could stop them on the boards we
could still win the game
James Madison stretched its
one-point lead to seven points at
the outset of the second half as the
Pirates managed only two points
for the first six minutes of the
period.
Trailing 44-37, the Pirates
mounted a 10-0 spurt sparked by
five points from Hill and a 3-
pointer from Reed Lose to forge a
47-44 lead with 10:55 to play.
The Dukes regrouped and
evened up with the Pirates at 50-
50 setting up the clinching run.
The 11-point run by the Pirates
got started when reserve Ronney
Gibbs scored on a layup following
a steal. Jimmy Hinton then
pushed the lead to four with a 16-
footer.
Hinton stretched the lead to
seven with a breakaway layup
and free throw foil wed by a pair of
free throws from Hill, which
pushed the lead to nine. Hill then
capped the run wun a 12-footer
from the baseline.
"I think when they picked up
their defensive intensity in the
first and second half that was the
key to the game James Madison
interim head coach Tom McCorry
said. "Both times they picked up
their intensity they got us
disorganized and they made
runs
Hill paced the Pirates attack
with a game-high 20 points, while
Kenny Murphy added 12 and
Lose 11. The Dukes were paced by
Winchester's 19 points and Benny
Gordon's 17.
The Pirates will now take the
rest of the week off before getting
back into the heart of CAA action
Saturday on the road at Navy.
Football staff receives 20 verbal commitments
��:


r
A look at sports
By TIM CHANDLER
Sports Editor
East Carolina's drive to meet its
coal on the football field isalreadv
oil to a successful start and spring
practice hasn't even begun yet.
With the national-signing day
for hiph Mhool athletes-looming
on trfr horizon Wednesday, the
Pirate coaches have already
secured 20 verbal commitments
from prospective players.
The Pirate coaches only had 25
scholarships to give when the
recruiting began, so, obviously
the staff has made solid strides.
"Overall, 1 think that this year's
recruits are probably the best
qiuntitv of quality that we have
recruited since I've been here
ECU head coach Art Baker said.
"We had the best group of talent
to ever visit East Carolina visit
this year and it appears now that
we are going to get a fair share of
the players we brought here
Baker says that with 20 of the 25
available positions already
verbally accounted for he expects
to have the entire recruiting
process done for next year by
tonight.
Among the signces are a pair of
standout quarterbacks from
Florida. LeVon Brown, a 6-foot,
192-pounder, and Jeff Blake, 6-2,
180-pounder, have both given the
Pirates the nod as their top choice.
Both quarterbacks were recruited
by such schools as Miami, FL,
Florida State and Florida.
Brown, from Moore's Haven,
FL, is an All-State selection in
Florida and is said to be a great
option quarterback, according to
Pirate coaches. He is listed as one
oi the top 35 players in Florida.
Blake, from Seminole High
School in Sanford, FL, was named
the player-of-thc-year in the
Orlando, FL, area enroute to
leading the state in passing for the
1987 season with 1,800 yards.
Pirate coaches also say that Blake
is a top-notch option director.
Along the offensive line, the
Pirate recruiters have received
verbal okay's from seven players.
Mike Devin, a 6-6,280-pounder,
from Pittsburgh, Pa is set to join
the line at center, while 6-6, 260-
pound Joe Fritz of Comsewogue,
N.Y is also a candidate for the
position.
Keith Arnold, a 6-4, 255 pound
prospect from the Atlanta, Ga
area has also given an oral okay to
the coaches. Arnold is said to be
capable of playing either center or
tackle.
Another offensive tackle
expected to sign Wednesday with
the Pirates is 6-4, 270-pound
Marshall Hagler from Charlotte.
Mike McCallup, a 6-foot, 290-
pounder, is also expected to sign
and contend for a position at the
offensive guard spot.
A pair of tight ends have also
told Pirate coaches they are ready
to suit up in the purple and gold.
They are John Allen, a 6-2, 215
pounder, from Cambridge, Md
and 6-5, 220 pound Charles
Freeman, a junior college transfer
from Northwest Junior College in
Miss. Freeman, a native of
Clearwater, FL, is reportedly
capable of playing at the wide
receiver position also.
Joining Freeman and Allen as
prospective signees on the
receiving corps will be a trio of
players that should vie for wide
receiver spots.
Larry Farrare, a 6-3, 185-
pounder, from Cambridge, Md
is one of those. Also, 5-10, 175-
pound Eric Booker of Pittsburgh,
Pa and Pat Carnegie, a 5-10,160-
pounder, from Southwest High
School in Bradenton, FL
Carnegie is also a quarterback
prospect according to the Pirate
coaches.
On the defensive side of the ball,
the Pirate coaches have received
verbal commitments from several
linebackers.
Adrian Barnhill, a 5-10, 220-
pounder, from Rose High School
in Greenville can reportedly play
either linebacker or fullback, as
can 5-10, 220-pound David
Danials. Danials is also a former
Rose High School grid player.
Other linebackers expected to
sign Wednesday with the Pirates
are Jerry Dillon, a 6-3, 295-
pounder, from Lake Placid, FL,
and 6-2, 220-pound Ernest Lewis
from Seminole High School in
Sanford, FL Lewis, a teammate of
Blake's, was voted all-state from
his linebacking spot.
Also, Eric Beal, a 6-2, 210-
pounder, from Cumberland, Md
and 6-3, 220-pound Robert Jones
of Blackstone, Va.
On the defensive line, the Pirate
mentors have received a
commitment from 6-3,260-pound
Mike McConnell of Cumberland,
Md.
The final verbal commitment
received by ECU to date came
from Derrick Fields, a 6-2, 190-
pound defensive back from
Clearwater, FL
The long, winding recruiting
road for the Pirate coaches is
finally almost ready to come to an
end. And with the success
achieved on that tour, the Pirates
can now expect the drive toward
their goal next season to be a
much more pleasant one.
Intramural Recreation swings
into full 2ear in various sports
"Steele Mill" hiring workers
By TIM CHANDLER
Sports Editor
Wanted: Eager, energetic and
enthusiastic Steele workers for
Greenville's Steele Mill.
Salary: The thrilland excitement of
East Carolina basketball.
Experience: None necessary. But
those with strong vocal cords are sure
to excel.
Where to apply: Apply in person
during every men's basketball game
in Minges Coliseum � A.K.A. "The
Steele Mill
MingesColiseumtookonanew
look and a new nickname
Saturday night as "Steele"
workers showed up on the scene
to help root the Pirates on in their
Colonial Athletic Association
game against George Mason.
The coliseum was therefore
changed into "The Steele Mill" in
honor of the Pirates' first-year
coach Mike Steele.
Fans came to the game
equipped with purple hard hats,
purple and gold painted faces and
t-shirts proclaiming that they
were now officially "Steele
Workers
Signs adorning the walls of
Minges sent out a message to fans
elsewhere in the state that they
could keep the "Dean Dome"
because ECU has the "Steele
Mill Another sign proclaimed
"ECU basketball � beginning the
tradition
Tradition. That's what the
whole scheme of passing out
"Steele Mill" leaflets prior to the
game and painting faces and
wearing hard hats was all about.
"We're gonna turn Minges into
a great homecourt advantage for
our players ECU Athletic
Marketing Director Lee
Workman said. "We're hoping
that all students will come out and
pick up on this idea of the Steele
Mill and help it to continue to
grow and become a tradition
Workman could be considered
one of the brains behind the
organization. He helped to
organize the event along with
ECU fraternity Pi Kappa Alpha.
Others involved in the "Steele
Mill" origination were members
of Chi Alpha Omega, ECU
fraternity Sigma Phi Epsilon and
the East Carolina Navigators.
And what does the leader of the
Steele workers think of all of this?
"We've had great student
support all year long Mike
Steele said. "I think the students
have taken an added step toward
developing some tradition here.
We're on the right track now. We
need to keep pushing people to
come out. It (the Steele Mill) is
something that we will be able to
grow on
The support in Minges is
reportedly the best it has been in a
while even though the Pirates
currently have a losing record.
"The students have, no doubt,
been more vocal and into the
games this year than I have ever
seen Workman, who has served
at ECU for four years, said.
But why?
"I think the students realize that
the kids are playing hard Steele
said. "They know that we have
Murph (Kenny Murphy), who is a
walk-on and that we are smaller
than most teams. I think they just
appreciate how competitive the
kids are being.
"And in the future, we are going
to start winning some games and
developing a winning tradition
And hiring more and more
people to work in 'The Steele
Mill
Action in the intramual world is
approaching full steam.
Basketball, co-rec bowling and
inner tube water polo are all
under way. And the rest of the
action is just around the corner.
First-round winners in co-rec
bowling include Todd & the
Three Disciples, Scrags, Belk Ten
Pins, Campus Crusade II & III, Pin
Crusher, Wild & Innocent, Phi
Sigma Pi, Jarvis Gutterballs,
Jammin' Jarvis, and Belk
Pinheads.
Inner Tube Water Polo got
under way Monday night at
Memorial Gym Pool. IMA RECK
says the Belk Babes are the
women's favorites, while
defending champ Tau Kappa
Epsilon, Airpolo Attack and the
Seals are the men's favorites. If
you've never seen this sport in
action, take time out this semester
to catch the wave.
Much basketball action took
place since our last report.
Women's action finally got
underway. The Enforcers and the
Untouchables were the big
winners in opening round action.
In men's action the winners in
fraternity action include Lambda
Chi Alpha, Phi Beta Sigma, Pi
Kappa Alpha, Sigma Phi Epsilon,
Sigma Tau Gamma, Tau Kappa
Epsilon, Phi Kappa Tau.
In Men's Residence Hall games,
the Slay Syndicate, Scott 100
Proof, Umstead Foul Trouble, and
the Bones Slamatics were
winners.
The Dream Team and the
Fellows continue to turn heads in
the Men's Independent "A"
League. The Dream Team
drubbed TKE "C 125-40, while
the Fellows crushed the Stud
Frogs, 103-23. Other winners
include Sprints, Jock Straps, Club
Verticle, Session, No Names, Tall
& Goofy, Kappa Sigma "C Rim
Jobs, 1601 Willow 8, Wombat
Posse, 7 Dwars, Runnin' Rebels,
Here's the Beef, Hot Shots,
Crushed Ice, Sliced Bread, We're
Goona Get Ya. Hoops-R-Us,
Death From Above, The
Underdogs and Sig Ep "C
FREE Got your attention,
huh? Well, yes, the Weight Room
Orientation coming up Feb. 22 at
Memorial and Feb. 23 at Minges is
free to all students, staff and
faculty.
Registration will be held Feb.
15-19. The orientation will be an
introduction to the user to the
proper utilization of fixed and
free weight equipment. It will also
explain the muscle groups
worked during various exercises
and weight stations. For more
information, stop by Memorial
Gym, Room 204.
Don't forget, registration for
several upcoming activites is
scheduled during February.
Racquetball doubles registration
is this Wednesday (Feb. 10). Slam
Dunk registration is set for Feb.
22, while Wrestling registration is
slated Feb. 24. And don't forget it!
The Fitness Olympics is getting
closer and closer - Feb. 27 at
Minges Coliseum. This is your
chance and your team's chance to
show whose really the superior
athlete.
Fitness Olympics is a team
sport, consisting of four to six
members, competing in activities
such as the stationary bike,
basketball dribble relay, fitness
circuit-course relay, balloon
relay, frisbee obstacle course
relay, bent knee sit up, sit-n-reach
flexibility and human wheel
barrow relay.
The event has three divisions:
men's women's and co-rec.
Registration is set for Monday,
Feb. 21 from 9 a.m. until 4 p.m. in
Memorial Gym, Room 204. If you
need more info, call 757-6387.
And finally, a final reminder on
upcoming outdoor recreation
activites. The Canoe Clinic
registrations runs through Feb. 15
(that's Monday), with the clinic
set for Tuesday and Thursday.
The Backpacking Clinic
registration runs through Feb. 22,
with the clinic scheduled for Feb.
24. Call the Outdoor Recreation
Center for more information.
Patrio
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Geoffp Mason
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Robert DWes score in Sati
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"As you approach
your upper egt
palms feel saturate
ever so careful i
one slight, faint mod
Sound like a
you experienced th
strength complex or �
of what actually g
program developed
Weight Room Orieni
user to proper utilLal
as well as explain the
ing stations and exej
Free of Charge. t
weight training enthj
Memorial - Feb 22
Minges - Feb. 237
Registration Dates
OUT
Ol
HORSEBACK R
or groups of 5-10 people-
through the Outdoor Ccn
CANOEING: Loc
5-18 based on demand.
EQUIPMENT: R
FQtllPMENT
�Backpacks
Canoes (Car
carriers, life jackets
paddles)
Cook Sets (1 person)
Cook Sets (group)
Folding Grill
�Lanterns (with fuel)
Life Jackets
�Sleeping Bags
Sleeping Pads (fo
Tandem Bicycle
�Tent (2 person)
�Tent (3 person)
Tarp
�Volleyball set
FITNESS OL
ber� will compete lnj
It won't be
barrow relay.
Registration
Members of Chi Alpha Omega are shown wearing their "Steele Workers" t-shirts during the Piral esom�
against George Mason Saturday. (Photo by Ellen Murphy � ECU Photo Lab) m e
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I
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
FEBRUARY 9,1988 11
eak
I when reserve Ronney
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nm Hinton then
I � four with a 16-
hed the load to
ikaway lavup
ved by a pair of
m Hill, which
line. Hill then
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intensity in the
: half that was the
imes Madison
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puked up
. cot us
they made
tes attack
: mts while
added 12 and
v ere paced bv
- and Bennv
now take the
getting
A action
ad at Navv.
itments
coaches is
me to an
su
ur, the Pirates
the drive toward
- is n to be a
- nt one.
swings
us sports
: during Februarv.
doubles registration
Feb. 10). Slam
- a ; for Feb.
-tration is
- nd don't forget it!
s Olympics is getting
r - Feb. 27 at
�cum. This is your
ur team's chance to
really the superior
- Olympics is a team
� four to six
mpeting in activities
stationary bike,
.rsbble relay, fitness
t-course relay, balloon
ee obstacle course
- nee sit up, sit-n-reach
� and human wheel
an-
on t has three divisions:
women's and co-rec.
ration is set tor Monday,
I from 9 a.m. until 4 p.m. in
rial Gym, Room 204. It vou
call $7
tally,a final reminder on
r recreation
Canoe Clinic
- runs through Feb. 15
' la) with the clinic
r Tuesday and Thursday
Backpacking Clinic
ration runs through Feb. 22,
linic scheduled for Feb.
the Outdoor Recreation
enter for more information.
�w
V
1
4
;�'�
Patriots avoid loss to Pirates
By TIM CHANDLER
Sports Editor
Mother loud, boisterous
crowd watched in Minges
Coliseum Saturday night as the
I CU basketball team dropped its
fifth straight game, 67-64, to
George Mason University.
The loss dropped the Pirates to
t-14 overall and 2-6 in Colonial
Athletic Association action, while
the Patriots improved to 14-6
erall and 6-2 in the CAA.
1 n the early going, it looked as if
the Pirates might run away and
hide from the Patriots as they built
a 5-0 lead by the 17:10 mark of the
opening halt. Pirate forward Gus
I lill stretched the lead to six, 10-4,
with a tree throw with 14:48 to
play in the first half.
After George Mason rallied to
the the contest at 18-18, Hill
drilled a 3-pointer followed by a
uround jumper from reserve-
center Dominique Martin to give
the Pirates a 23-18 lead with 7:49
ft in the half.
I he Patriots then rolled off six
points of their own to seize a 24-23
lead before Hill once again
canned a 3-pointer to push the
Pirates back out on top, 26-24,
with just under six minutes
remaining before intermission.
The Pirates then stretched the
lead to nine, 36-27, following a
pair of technical fouls on Patriot
coach Rick Barnes and scores
from guard Jimmy Hinton, Hill
and forward Reed Lose.
The wheels then came off for the
Pirates as George Mason reeled
off nine straight points to tie the
game at 36-36. The teams ended
up knotted at 38-38 at the half.
"I think we lost the game in the
last three minutes of the first
half Pirate head coach Mike
Steelc said following the loss.
"Our guys have got to realize that
vou don't just lose a game in the
last minutes, you can also lose it in
the first half.
"Every game, it seems, we pick
out 35 minutes where we do
things well Steele continued.
"And then we have a five minute
period where we just fall apart
It seemed as if the Pirates were
going to fall apart at the outset of
the second half as the Patriots
built a 43-38 lead by the 18:04
mark. The Pirates, however,
rallied to tie the game at 43-43
after a 3-point play by Hill and a
score from Lose.
The Patriots then went on a 12-
2 spurt to grab its biggest lead of
the game at 55-45 with 11:34
remaining.
A 3-pointer by Lose cut the lead
in half, 59-54 with 5:53 to play
forcing Barnes to call a timeout.
The Patriot lead was trimmed to
two, 62-60, with 2:49 to play on a
follow-shot by Kenny Murphy.
After the Patriots pushed the
lead back to four points, the
Pirates once again closed to
within two, 64-62, when Hill
scored on a 8-footer with 59
seconds remaining.
The Pirates, however, could get
no closer the remainder of the
way.
"I just can't tell you how happy
I am to get out of here with a win
Barnes said following the George
Mason victory. "East Carolina
plays probably as hard as any
team we've played all year. We
had a lot of respect for them
coming into this game�weknew
it would be tough to win here
According to Steele, the Pirates
met one of the keys set before the
game for obtaining a victory over
the Patriots.
"We felt like if we could keep
them in the 60's (in scoring), we
could have a chance to win it
Steele said. "I think they have
been averaging about 86 points a
game
The Patriots were led in scoring
by junior forward Kenny Sander's
28 points. Center Robert Dykes
was the only other George Mason
player in double figures with 15.
The Pirates were paced by
Lose's 22 points. Hill added 21,
while Hinton, playing in the place
of injured point guard Jeff Kelly,
tallied six.
mm hi hh Clip-N-Save ������
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(Next to Wendy's)
758-4896
This coupon good for
$1.00 OFF
Your Valentine's Ice Cream Cake.
We'll Write Your Greetings FREE.
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Good Thru 2 14 88
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CLIFF'S
Seafood House ard Oyster Barj
Washington Highway (N.C. 33 Ext.) Greenville. North Carolina
Phone 752-3172
Mon. thru Thurs. Night
Popcorn
Shrimp $3.65
Mile relay team puts
on show in Garden
Gus
Rob
11 ill (center) and Terhern Harvey (right) react after George Mason's
irt D Ices' score in Saturday's action in Minges Coliseum.
Before a crowd of 18,200 people
at Madision Spuare Garden,
ECU's mile-relay team and Lee
McNeil put on an impressive
performance Friday night at the
ranasonic-Millrose Games.
The mile-relay team ran in
section races and won their
section with a time of 3:22.74.
According to ECU track coach
Bill Carson, the time would have
been better had it not been for a
collision in the lead-off leg.
As a runner fell, Kelwyln Love,
ECU's second leg had to jump
over him. Love continued on and
according to Carson held off the
other runners. Chris Durant
broke it open as the Pirates went
on to win.
"It was a good meet, it was
really competitive said Carson.
"Our relay looked tough and we
ran tough
Ken Daughtry led off for the
Pirates and Eugene McNeill
anchored the relay team in their
win.
Lee McNeill captured third
place in the 55M, running 6.19.
The time was McNeill's fastest
time in the 55M this early in the
season according to Carson.
The team traveled to the George
Mason Invitational on Sunday
where results were not as good.
Eugene McNeill won his
preliminary and semifinal heats
but a bothersome injury
prevented him from running in
the finals. The Pirate's Ike
Robinson ran a 6.38 in the final
race to earn sixth place.
� CAROLYN JUSTICE
lEasl Carolina
Playhouse
1987-88
-6eacson
presents
Lilian Hehman s adaptation
of Jean Anouilh's
FEBRUARY 10-13
8.15 pm
General Public: $5 00
ECU Students: $4 00
jftirA
'The ever-fascinating
story of Joan of Arc"
� NY Times
CALL
757-6390
McGINNIS THEATRE
(Corner of Fifth & Eastern)
i
PAID ADVERTISEMENT
INTRAMURAL - RECREATIONAL SERVICES
i n fen m a I I
ecreatien
As you approach the entranceway, your heart quickens,
your upper lip begins to quiver uncontrollably and your
palms feel saturated with moisture. You peer into the room,
ever so careful not to disturb the masses of bodies. Afraid
one slight, faint move will awaken the beasts within
Sound like a scene from a Stephen King thriller? Or have
you experienced these sensations at the doorway of a
strength complex or weight room? If you are a little hesitant
of what actually 'goes one in there' sign up for an exclusive
program developed by Intramural-Recreational Services.
Weight Room Orientations are designed to introduce the
user to proper utilization of fixed and free weight equipment
as well as explain the muscle groups worked by correspond-
ing stations and exercise
WHERE FUN IS 1

5
-
1
Ab
$
vw
m
:
o ooo oo oo o o
o COMING o
OATTRACTIONSO
o ooo oooo o o
Racquetball Doubles registration
Slam Dunk Competition registrauon
Fitness Olympics registration
Feb. 10, 6 p.m. MG 102
Feb. 22. 6 p.m. MG 102
Feb. 21, 9 a.m4 p.m.
MG 204
THE NEXT EQUIPMENT GIVEAWAY WILL BE HELD FEB. 22. REGISTER TODAY
i ma
top pic
I figure it's about time I turned my head on basketball and moved on to something
which requires grace, perfect timing and skill beyond that which is used in the game of
Free of Charge, these stations are idealJor the novice j round 5 So, I've given the final nod to all the co-rec bowlers on campus. Besides, it's much easier
for me to pick the winners when I can check out all the action in between pool matches at Mendenhall.
How else do you think I could afford this job
weight training enthusiast. The next workshop deadline:
Memorial - Feb. 227-8 p.m.
Minges - Feb. 237-8 p.m.
Registration Dates - February 15-19
OUTDOOR RECREATION
OPPORTUNITIES
HORSEBACK RIDING: Available upon demand for individual
or groups of 5-10 people. Groupindividual discounts available
through the Outdoor Center.
CANOEING: Local canoeing trips available for small groups of
5-18 based on demand.
EQUIPMENT: RatesCharges (Deposit Required)
EQUIPMENTDAYWEEKENDEXTENDED USE J0EBJ2AI
�Backpacks$2.00$4.00$1.00
�Canoes (Car8.0014.005.00
carriers, life Jackets
paddles)
Cook Sets (1 person).25.50.25
C00k Sets (group).50.501.00
Folding Grill.25.50.25
�Lanterns (with fuel)2.003.001.00
Life Jackets.25.50.25
�Sleeping Bags2.003.001.00
Sleeping Pads (foam) .25.50.25
Tandem Bicycle1.503.001.00
�Tent (2 person)4.006.002.00
�Tent (3 person)6.0010.002.00
Tarp.501.00.25
�Volleyball set2.003.001.00
1 - WILD AND INNOCENTReceives the top nod simply on name selection. Then again, if they can pull off
being both wild and innocent, they might be a tough act to follow.
2 - SCRAGSTough guys and gals. This team still calls a bowling center a bowling alley.
3 - THE FOUR AMIGOSIt's always to your advantage to get along with your teamates.
4 - TEN PIN EXPRESSSteam rolling to the top
5 - TODD & THE THREE DISCIPLESThis team is hard to figure. Who is Todd anyway? And who is your favorite
disciple?
6 - PIN CRUSHERSTalent based on brute strength not finesse. You figure these guys have got to
be able to score a few times.
7 - BELK PENDELUMSThese guys and gals are always hanging out at the bowling lanes. Practice
makes perfect.
8 - BELKPINHEADSSmall heads, not small brains. This is the team that uses finesse. I'm some-
times called a pinhead myself.
9 - AYCOCK BOLD & BEAUTIFULVoted in top ten for the best new act among daytime drama sports.
10-TIE
CAMPUS CRUSADE I, II, IIIIt always helps to have that 'Fifth Bowler
FITNESS OLYMPICS - The first IM-REC Fitness Olympics will be held from 6:00 p.m. - 10:00 p.m. on Sunday, February 27. at Minges Coliseum. Fitness Olympics? That's right. Teams with four to six mem-
bers will compete in women's, men's and co-rec divisions to see who takes home the gold.
It won't be Calgary, but the events include stationary bicycle, basketball dribble relay, fitness circuit relay, balloon relay, frisbee obstacle course relay, bent knee sit ups, sit-n-reach flexibility and the human wheel
Restration will be held from 9:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m. on Monday. February 21. in Memorial Gym, room 204. For more information call 757-6387 or stop by room 204 Memorial Gym.
PAID ADVERTISEMENT
" t-shirts during the Pirates eame
Lab)





1
12
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
FEBRUARY 9,1988
Lady Pirates drop third straight
By CAROLYN JUSTICE
Sport Writer
In their third consecutive loss,
East Carolina's women's
basketball team dropped a close
one to conference rival George
Mason, Saturday night at Fairfax, Bethea nailed a layup to pull the
VA.
In their effort, the Lady Pirates
fell short of the win, 68-66.
Behind 66-60 with 5:17
remaining in the game, Alma
Pirates with four, 66-62.
ECU missed the opportunity to
cut intoGMU's lead or even tie the
game as GMU's Veronica
Holland received back-to-back
fouls as 3:21.
Pam Williams missed the front
end of a one-and-one, and on
Holland's next foul Chris
O'Connor also failed to hit her
free throws.
At 1:56, after a GMU two-
minute dry spell, the Lady Pirates
cut the lead to 66-64 as Savage
hooked in a 10-footer.
Savage answered again with a
15-footer as the clocked ticked
down to 48 seconds.
With the game tied at 66-66,
GMU called a timeout and then
ran the clock down, forcing the
Lady Pirates to foul.
Cindy Baruch, GMU's leading
scorer with 21, sank the two free
throws with 16 seconds
remaining putting the Lady
Patriots up, 68-66.
ECU used three timeouts in the
remaining 16 seconds to set up
their final plan but time ran out on
them.
ECU dropped to 8-14 overall
and 2-5 in the Colonial Athletic
Conference. GMU improved their
record to 13-6 and 4-3 i n the C A A.
ECU had jumped out to an early
lead in the first half, 2-0 when Irish
Hamilton hit a 15-foot jumper.
ECU and GMU exchanged the
lead as ECU took the lead, 4-2, on
a layup by Gretta Savage, who
finished the night with 16 points.
It would be the last time in the
game that ECU had the lead as the
two exchanged baskets through
the first 10 minutes of the first
half.
Gradually GMU pulled away
and at the half led ECU 441.
It was the last meeting of the
season for the two teams, except
for a possible tournament pairing
at the CAA championships on
March.
In the previous meeting this
year, GMU also defeated the Lady
Pirates, 61-53, in January at
Minges.
In their effort, ECU saw four
starters score in double figures. In
addition to Savage's 16, Alma
Bethea led the Lady Pirate's with
19 points and nine rebounds.
SAY, I LOVE YOU
THIS FEBRUARY 14
With one of more than 1200
Valentines from American
Greetings. Each
with a message of
love from Cupid
for that special
person.
AMERICAN GREETINGS
Student Stores
Wright Building
cMCMI XXXVII American Greetings trp
The Lad v Pirate's Gretta Savage fires a jumper during an earlier win for
the team against William & Mary in Minges Coliseum.
Miracle
aids Tech
ATLANTA (AP) � Georgia
Tech Coach Bobby Cremins called
it a miracle, but whatever it was ,
it was hard to take for DePaul
Coach Joey Meyer.
Tech freshman Dennis Scott hit
a 24-foot 3-pointer at the buzzer to
give the Yellow Jackets a 71-70
victory over the Blue Demons
Saturday.
DePaul s Kevin Holland hit the
front end oi a one-and-one free
throw opportunity to give the
Blue Demons a 70-68 lead with
three seconds left. Scott had
missed from 3-point range with
only five seconds to play and
Holland was fouled on the
rebound.
Tech called time out to set up
the winning basket.
"We had a set play Cremins
said. "We wanted Duane (Ferrell)
to throw the ball in to (Craig) Neal
and for Brian (Oliver) to set a pick
at the foul line for Dennis
It worked perfectly. Ferrell hit
Neal four feet behind midcourt.
Neal dribbled twice and threw for
an open Scott down the left side.
"I just turned and let it go
Scott said. "I felt good on the
follow through. 1 didn't really
know if it would go or not
"It was a miracle Cremins
said. "A miracle. I still can't
believe we won
"This is a hard one to take
Meyer said. "He hit a great shot. I
didn't think there was time for
them to catch it, dribble it, pass it
and shoot it. I thought when he
(Neal) took a dribble and passed it
down there that the game was
over. Obviously, it wasn't
DePaul had taken a 69-68 lead
with 1:30 left on a layup by
Stanley Brundy, but missed an
opportunity to stretch the lead
when Rod Strickland failed to
convert a one-and-one
opportunity.
Scott's shot was almost an
instant replay of the first half
when Neal hit a 30-foot 3-pointer
at the buzzer to give Tech a 40-39
half time lead. Ferrell led Tech, 15-
6, with 21 points and Oliver
added 20,16 in the first half. Kevin
Edwards scored 24 for the Blue
Demons, 13-6, who lost for only
the second time in their last seven
games. Brundy added 16.
Read
the
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East Carolina University
ORIENTATION
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209 Whichard
Deadline for Completed Applications:
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Title
The East Carolinian, February 9, 1988
Description
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
Date
February 09, 1988
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.587
Subject(s)
Spatial
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
http://rightsstatements.org/vocab/InC-EDU/1.0/

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