The East Carolinian, February 16, 1988






COMING THURSDAY:
Student Union is accepting applications for
committee heads. Stephanie Folsom will have story
and explanation on how the Student Union works
Thursday.
STYLE
Students work at Disney World. See page 7.
SPORTS

W-SSiWxS
American tops ECU, 76-79, Monday in CAA
action. See page 9.
�he iEast Carolinian
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925.
Vol. 62 No. 37
Tuesday, February 16,1988
Greenville, NC
10 Pages
Circulation 12,000
Nursing program seeks answer to low number
By ANDREW ROSE
Staff Wnter
Although the trend is changing,
experts say many college students
today are choosing jobs where the
amount oi income and income
related power are deciding fac-
tors Statistics show that over the
last few years the amount of
human service related employ-
ment seekers has declined.
One held affected in particular
is the nursing and health-care re-
lated industry. ECU and the Pitt
Countv Memorial Hospital arc
just two of mane institutions feel-
ing this decline.
According to ECU School of
Nursing's Dean Emilie Henning,
"We're going through a nursing
shortage in the work enviroment.
There is more demand than sup-
ply
Henning said the decline in
nursing enrollment is due to the
opportunities available to women
in other professions. Nursing is
by no means exclusive to women.
There has been a 3 percent in-
corp men in the military - - but
according to Assistant Dean Eu-
nice Messier males are also en-
ticed into other occupations that
offer higher pay scales.
On the up-side, she said, "We
are seeing an increase in women
period
Another proposal being consid-
ered, according to Messier, is the
lowering of admission standards
for the school of nursing from a 2.5
to a 2.2. Messier said the reasons
crease of males entering the pro- ing students prior to graduation ning said East Carolina's nursing
some of whom were Following their graduation stu- program "prepares them for this
dents have to option of working at
PCMH or working somewhere
else and repaying the loan.
Poole said another incentive
program put into play in mid-
March is a career day at area high
schools. It gives ECU and Pitt for considering this decrease in
with families and wives coming Community College a chance to standards include the correlation
back to get a degree in nursing market nursing to high school in the drop of applicants to the
Through the combined effort of students. school and the fact that area high
ECU, Pitt Memorial Hospital and Pitt Commumity College offers schools don't have strong science
Pitt Community College there has a two-year nursing program, programs or prepatory math pro-
been a shift in attracting middle compared to ECU's four year grams. The nursing school admits
and high school students in to the curriculum culllminating in a B.S. majors in their sophomore year to
health care field, Henning said, degree in nursing, but graduates a formidable agenda, Messier
One such effort being examined is of both programs are eligable to said. She said some students have
a vocational workshop offered to take the state board nursing exam, difficulty adjusting to the classes
mi"l-ilr� c-l-�r-a chilnntr ��� F; u : � 1.I . 1
"I'm into nursing not for a ca- 'The students spend so much
reer, I chose it because I get a sense time in labs and classes they ha ve
of fullfillment out of helping oth- trouble finding time to work she
ers said Mary Rose Turner, a said.
junior. "I understand that there is According to Poole, nursing
a shortage of nurses, yet I don't isn't the only health related pro-
see lowering the standards as an fession suffering a decline in
school enrollment. Physical th-
erapists, pharmiscists and radiol-
ogy technicians are also showing
a decline.
According to the Occupational
middle school students in Pitt
County. This would be a model
program intended to provide
current information on contem-
pory nursing to pre-high school
students.
According to Diane Poole, the
vice president of Nursing Serv-
ices at Pitt Memorial Hospital,
"We offer academic loans to nurs-
in just one year and cannot make
According to Henning there is a the 2.5 required to enter the pro-
Concentrated effort on the part gram.
of hospitals to be more receptive
to the over extended demands
placed on nurses
There has in the past been nega-
tive publicity shone on employ-
ment conditions and salaries
amoung nurses in hospitals. Hen-
This proposal has been met
with criticism from some upper
level nursing students who
achieved the 2.5 currently re-
quired for admission to the pro-
gram.
appropriate response.
Echoing her sentiments is Mich-
elle Boyce, also a junior, "I don't
think it's fair if you lower the stan-
dards to get into nursing, the over
all capabilities of nursing will go Outlook Quarterly put out by the
down U.S. Department of Labor, regis-
Preceeding the shortage of tered nurses will be one of the
nursing, Messier said, there were fastest growing fields between
"so many students applying. One now and 2000. There is a pre-
way of limiting this was to raise dieted 44 percent growth in open-
the G.P.A. from 2.2 to 2.5 ings. Major factors spurning this
Another idea on the drawing demand include the rapid growth
board calls for the nursing load to of health maintanance organiza-
be lessened each semester and tions, urgent care centers, nursing
stretch out the time a student
spends studying the trade,
Messier said. Two ways being
examined are either adding a
summer session or an extra
semester
SGA passes resolution after heated debate
homes, corporate wellness cen
ters and other out patient facili-
ties.
For more information of the
health service related profession
contact the School of Nursing.
By TIM HAMPTON
Assistant News Fditor
After debate which spanned
two meetings, the SGA passed a
resolution supporting an UNC
Board of Governors drug policy
in their weekly meeting Monday.
The resolution states that the
SGA supports the policy which
"provides for strict enforcement,
punishment and rehabilitation
measures to rid the campus of
drugs
The policy requires each of the
UNC institutions to implement
programs to educate, counsel,
and rehabilitate students, faculty
and staff on drug abuse. The pol-
icy also takes a strict stand on
trafficking and possession of ille-
gal drugs by students, faculty and
staff.
The trafficking penalization is
broken into two drug groups.
Students convicted of peddling
heroin, mescaline, cocaine, am-
phetamine, methaqualine will be
expelled from school while fac-
ultv and staff members will be
discharged from their jobs.
For the first offense of traffick-
ing marijuana, pentobarbital,
codeine the minimum penalty
will be suspension from school or
employment for one semester or
its equivalent.
First time offenders on charges
of illegal drug possession will be
suspended for one semester. Fol-
lowing the first offense, the per-
son will be placed on probation
for a period to be determined
individually. During probation,
the person must submit to a drug
education and counseling pro-
gram, complete a term of commu-
nity service, and consent to regu-
lar drug testing.
Second offenders of drug pos-
session will be expelled and fac-
ulty and staff will be discharged
from their jobs.
The legislators in support of the
policy pointed to the educational
and rehabilitation aspects of the
drug policy as reasons to vote for
the resolution. "The drug educa-
tion and rehabilitation programs
are constructive elements of this
policy Glen Perry said.
Legislator David Sides, whom
opposed the resolution in last
week's meeting because he feared
drug testing would punish inno-
cient people, said that he had
changed his mind after learning
that policy calls for more than one
drug test for persons on proba-
tion.
In favoring the resolution, legis-
lator Lynwood Carlton said,
"Let's look at the long term effects
of drugs and help our friends
steer clear of the pit
In opposition to the resolution,
legislator Steve Sommers said "If
we pass this resolution it will be a
great step backward for North
Carolina and for ECU Sommers
went on to say, "I think America
should legalize marijuana
Also in opposition to the
resolution, legislator Richard
Patch said that the new policy
would be a drastic jump in penali-
zation for drug possession. Patch
said the present penalty for
simple possession of marijuana is
$50 and community service can't
be compared to the automatic one
semester suspension from school.
The resolution passed in a 28 to
9 vote.
In other business, the SGA
passed new bills which will
change the legislative procedures
on the SGA floor. One of the pro-
cedural changes involves calling
previous question, or a motion
which ends debate on a bill or
resolution and calls for a vote to
decide the bill's outcome.
Prior to Monday's meeting,
previous question could be called
during any round of debate on an
issue. But now the motion to end
debate may only be made after
two full rounds of debate so that
legislators on both sides of the
issue may have a chance to speak
their opinion.
The other procedural change
involves barring the doors, or
disallowing any legislators to
leave the meeting during debate
when the motion is called. Legis-
lator will now be penalized a half
of an absense if they choose to
leave the legislative floor after a
motion to bar the doors has been
called. When legislators accumu-
late three absenses they are dis-
charged from the SGA.
In other business, the SGA:
� Passed a resolution support-
of the Air
ing the continuance
Force ROTC program
� Appropriated $1080 to the
Marching Pirates
� Appropriated $700 to the
ECU Surf Club for contest fees
and honorariums
� Appropriated $475 for a sex-
ual awarance video on rape
Also, Glen Perry, chairman of
the appropriation committee,
said student groups wishing to
discuss applications for annual
appropriations may do so every
day next week from 1 p.m. to 3
p.m. in room 222 at Mendenhall.
Cultural center to be upgraded
By TIM HAMPTON
Assistant News Editor
In the early 1970s an ECU mi-
nority group asked then Chancel-
lor Leo Jenkins for a center where
minority groups could meet. The
group envisioned a center which
would house remnants of Afro-
American culture, and so the cen-
ter was named Ledonia S. Wright
Afro-American Cultural Center.
But is the Wright center a Afro-
American cultural center? SGA
legislator Lynwood Carlton
doesn't think so.
"It is just a big room with plastic
chairs and that's all Carlton
said.
In efforts to begin student
support for renovating the center,
Carlton drafted a SGA resolution
which supports "The university's
effort in the transformation of
Ledonia S. Wright into a true cul-
tural center But in the Monday
night SGA meeting, the Student
Welfare Committee reported un-
favorably on the wording of the
resolution.
"The committee as a whole felt
that the continuance of the Afro-
American center would segre-
neth R. Hammond, a member of
the Cultural Center Advisory
Committee. Hammond said that
in the future the center will have
artifacts and exhibits as well as be
a place for noted speakers on
Afro-American culture to speak.
Hammond said that the center
as been used primarily for social
events for minority groups. He
said that these social events will
be held in a multipurpose room in
the three level addition of Men-
denhall Student Center when the
addition is to be completed in 12
months.
Hammond said that the Wright
center will not be converted into a
true cultural center until the social
events can be held in the Menden-
hall addition. The decision to
convert the center arose from
grate the minority group from the complaints in the early 1980s by
rest of the campus Kelly Jones, faculty, students and staff that
there "Wasn't anything cultural
about the center Hammond
said.
Carlton said that the center
would be a building which dis-
plays heritage. "ECU is proud of
its heritage, but there isn't a place
where minority students can take
Carlton
Slowly but surely professors and others are being moved into the as
of yet unnamed new building, but there is still no word on when
classes will be moved and students will be allowed to get the first
look at the Inside. (Photo by Thomas Walters � Photolab)
chairman of the Student Welfare
Committee, said after the meet-
ing. Jones said the committee
voted 7-3 to kill the resolution.
But Carlton said a new center
would house artifacts and exhib-
its for minorities as well as other
students. 'The center would
show honor and appreciation for pride in their heritage,
the hertiage of minorities, but at said,
the same time let other students Carlton said he is not satisfied
appreciate the hertiage, too with the unfavorable report on
Plans to renovate the Wright the his resolution by the Student
center into a true cultural center Welfare Committee. He said he
are already being slated by the hopes the SGA will reconsider the
adminstration, according to Ken- resolution.
Council discusses changes
opportunity to recognize four
former Greenville city workers.
Mayor Ed Carter read aloud their
accomplishments while on the
job, and then presented each with
By DENA BOYETTE
Staff Writer
The Greenville City Council
met Thursday night with an
agenda full of requests and con-
siderations, but before they got
down to business, they took the
See COUNCIL, page 2
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Tl IE CAST CAROLINIAN
FEBRUARY 16,1988
"Lifestyle" diseases are deadly
"Lifestyle" diseases are the
leading cause of death in the 80s.
More than 75 percent of the two
million Americans who die each
vear are killed bv heart disease,
cancer, stroke, accidents, cirrhosis
of the liver, bronchitis emphy-
sema, and asthma � conditions
that nuv be aggrevated by mod-
ern litest vies that include too
much eating, drinking, and smok-
ing, and too little exercise.
The public's perception of
health care is gradually changing
from the concept of having a doc-
tor repair" sick bodies to a newer
concept of maintaining healthy
ones. Preventive health measures
- things you can do for yourself
will reduce your health-care
costs, and those of the nation.
However, the responsibility for
your good health is yours alone.
o one can force vou to develop a
healthv lifestyle or do it for you.
WHAT CAN YOU DO TO
STAY HEALTHY?
First, if xou smoke, stop. A
smoker greatly increases his or
her chances oi heart disease and
stroke, oi lung cancer, and of
emphysema and bronchitis to
name a few conditions in which
smoking is a contributing factor.
jolting statistic: Compared to
nonsmokers, cigarette smokers
face twice the risk of death due to
coronary heart disease.
Second, if you drink alcoholic
beverages, drink moderately.
Overuse of alcohol has been im-
plicated in cirrhosis of the liver
which occurs six times as fre-
quently among alcoholics as
among non-alcoholics. It is also a
contributing factor in cardiovas-
cular problems. And a person
who drinks and then drives vastly
multiplies his or her chances of
dying in an automobile accident.
Half of the automobile accidents
Health Column
By MARY ELESHA-ADAMS
HI student He ilth Center
in the United States involve
drinking drivers.
Next, if you are even a little
overweight, lose those extra
pounds. If you are greatly over-
weight, this is even more impor-
tant. Extra weight puts added
strain on the heart and other or-
gans, aggravating disease condi-
tions.
Eating a balanced diet is most
important to good health. The
saying "You are what you eat" is
receiving scientific support as
more foods are shown to contrib-
ute to lifestyle diseases such as
heart disease and stroke. The
American diet contains too much
sugar, salt and saturated fat. Ex-
cess salt contributes to high blood
pressure and saturated fats (gen-
erally those that solidify at room
temperature) are a factor in both
heart disease and stroke.
The average American would
derive more benefits from a well-
balanced diet that includes meat,
poultry, fish, and fruits and vege-
tables and fiber foods and fewer
foods containing refined flour
and sugar.
Stress is another factor affecting
our health. While we cannot func-
tion without a certain amount of
stress, unrelieved stress has a sig-
nificant effect on health. Stress is
normally thought of in terms of
undesirable events such as death
of a loved one, loss of a job, injury
or illness, or divorce. Job and
school pressure often provides a
great deal of stress. However,
seemingly pleasant changes like
marriage, having a baby, and
even holidays like Christmas also
cause stress. Stress makes us
unhappy and unhappy people
tend to be sick more often. Stress
contributes to ulcers and high
blood pressure, and reduces the
body's ability to deal with threats
from bacteria, viruses, environ-
ment and bad eating habits.
Physical activity that involves
both the body and the mind is one
of the best ways of relieving
stress. Learning to relax is an-
other.
Exercise is an antidote for many
illnesses found in modern society
in addition to stress. Regular exer-
cise can help you maintain proper
weight and keep your body in
good operating condition. Exer-
cise is necessary to prevent pre-
mature aging and degeneration of
muscles and joints.
While the necessity of annual
physical examinations is a subject
of continuing controversy, it is
generally agreed that having
some diagnostic tests on a regular
basis makes sense. The Pap smear
to detect cervical cancer is one.
Another is blood pressure testing
to discover hpyertension. There
may be others that your doctor
recommends for you. Think
about your responsibility to your-
self and join the millions of
Americans who are leading
longer, healthier lives by follow-
ing the easy guidelines given
here. Here's to your health!
Visit our Health Resources
Room at the Student Health Cen-
ter to learn more about ways you
can become healthier.
Wanted:
Margarita Villian
Last Seen at Chico's
MARG4RITA VllAH
Council discusses zone change
Continued from page 1
a pin and a plaque.
Following the recognitions,
SGA president Scott Thomas gave
his ECU report. He spoke to the
council about Chancellor Eakin's
beautification program for the
campus, the new UNC system
drug policy facing the SGA for
approval and Robert Morgan
being selected the 1988 Distin-
guished Alumni speaker.
Thomas also said enrollment
applications for ECU were up,
and that the university is becom-
ing a popular choice for new col-
lege students.
The council went on to take care
of the items on the agenda. It
started with some old business
including a touchy debate con-
cerning a florist opening a shop in
a medical district at Pitt County
Memorial Hospital. The request
oi Clyde Simmons to amend a
zoning ordinance to allow the
florist shop was recommended
denial September of last year by
the Planning and Zoning
Commission. Five months later,
the item is still before the council.
The floor was open for discussion,
where two people made presenta-
tions for the florist shop, and two
against.
A spokeswoman for The
League of Women Voters spoke in
favor of the florist shop opening,
saying "it would be in the best
interest of all
T opposition kept to the argu-
ment that the area in question
should be used just for medical
purposes, which then gave rise to
the question of why there was a
lawyers office (where the florist
shop would be located beside) in
the district in question. After
lengthy debate and discussion,
Mayor Ed Carter said that it was
already clear the original medical
district plans were "adulterated
It was decided that the "florist
issue" would be voted on at the
Council workshop on Feb. 22.
Following the florist discus-
sion, there were three voluntary
request for annexing land. These
requests were approved, and an
estimated 135 acres were an-
nexed.
The council then approved the
remaining requests on the
agenda.The decisions were made
to make improvement of Four-
teenth Street, from York Road to
Greenville Blvd and to consider
acceptance of other streets for
permenant city maintenance. The
council decided to take some capi-
tal out of reserve and then put it to
use on the Airport Glide Slope
Project. It was also approved to
declare added revenues from
donations and a grant for a new
Ampithcatcr Project.
The City Council is open to the
public. People who wish to make
their view known on topics facing
the council should attend the
meeting. The next city council
meeting is March 10.
When you fill out your Form
W-4 or YV-4A, "Employee's
Withholding Allowance
Certificate remember:
It vou can be claimed on your
parent's or another person's tax
return, vou generally cannot be
exempt from income tax
withholding. To get it right, read
the instructions that came with
vour Form W-4 or W-4A.
TIRED OF THE
CLASS STRUGGLE?
.3gg�S!��SgS
SENIOR SIGN-UP JAN 25-29
Call Buccaneer office at 757-6501
SENIOR PORTRAITS FEB 8-12
UNDERGRADUATE FEB 15-19
HOURS: 9-12 & 1-5 every day
BUCCANEER OFFICE
2ND FLOOR PUBLICATIONS BLDG
(Across from Joyner Library)
757-6501
BUCCANEER
GPKNVntf NC
Reward Offered:
Great Satisfaction From Wearing
this New T-Shirt on Sale Now at
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Newman
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953 E. 10th St.
Greenville. N.C. 27858
Phone: 757-3760
LENT BEGINS: SPECIAL ASH WEDNESDAY MASS,
FEB. 17th AT 5:30 p.m. BIO. BLDG. RM. 103
For more information about programs, sponsored by the Newman Center,
call or visit the center. (Or contact Teresa Lee at 752-9910) Newman is open
to all students daily from 8:30 a.m. - 11:30 p.m.
Fr. Paul Vaeth, Chaplain and Campus Minister
RACK ROOM SHOES
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spring to determine the prt
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but many students and m j
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it's a bad idea
"Why? asked Richarc
Schuch, the University
nois-Chkago student he
director. "Win would he w
to do this7 I'd rather deal v
the risks at hand Wesh
worried about getting
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addressing issues ol
Why waste monev on
Stuff?
The tests, other en ties
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Testing students a! ai
ma university, they sa tj
vou little about the I rti
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"I don't think you can gt
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Health Education Dirt
Fern Coodhart.
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are prime risks to eonti
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spread through intra j
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with an AIDS earn.
But the money to test
dents, Schuch said
better spent on edu
purposes. I'm offend
kids arc exposed to thousa
of hours of violence and si
television and we can '
Community
retain mituA
(CPS) -Communitv
leaders urged their
from large urban areas V
trv harder to recruit ar.v
minority students.
Community college
2-year institutions, tru
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son said, can pa an in
role in elevating the s
blacks, Hispanics and o
norities.
The commission also
colleges should hire more
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d:
illian
Chico's
THE EAST CAROLINIAN FEBRUARY 6.1988 3
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Measuring campus AIDS
(CPS) � U.S. Surgeon Gen-
eral C. Everett Koop wants to
test every student of a major
American university this
spring to determine the preva-
lence of AIDS on campuses,
but many students and several
college health officials think
it's a bad idea.
"Why? asked Richard J.
Schuch, the University of Illi-
nois-Chicago student health
director. "Why would he want
to do this? I'd rather deal with
the risks at hand. We should be
worried about getting decent
condom ads on television and
addressing issues of safe sex.
Whv waste money on this
stuff?"
The tests, other critics say,
wouldn't reveal much about
college AIDS.
Testing students at a Califor-
nia university, they say, tells
you little about the University
of Alabama.
"I don't think you can gener-
alize said Rutgers University
Health Education Director
Fern Goodhart.
Health officials warn that col-
lege students, because of their
general sexual promiscuity,
are prime risks to contract
AIDS (acquired immune defi-
ciency syndrome), a fatal virus
spread through intravenous
needles, contaminated blood
products and sexual contact
with an AIDS carrier.
But the money to test stu-
dents, Schuch said, "would be
better spent on educational
purposes. I'm offended that
kids are exposed to thousands
of hours of violence and sex on
television and we can't get the
networks to run a decent con-
dom ad or safe sex spot
Koop, who announced the
plan Jan. 27 at a London con-
ference on AIDS, has yet to
choose a university, but wants
a 25,000 student urban campus
where the mass testing would
be part of a one-day campus
"gala" on AIDS prevention.
Testing would be done an-
onymously, Koop said, and
those taking part would not be
told the results. Students who
did not wish to participate in
the testing would not be re-
quired to do so, he added.
Koop's past anti- AIDS efforts
also have drawn fire, espe-
cially from other Reagan ad-
ministration officials � n.ost
notably Secretary of Education
William Bennett � who object
to his endorsement of safe sex
practices and wish to teach
AIDS prevention to grade
school students.
Bennett, by contrast, wants
AIDS education started in high
school, and then to stress absti-
nence and monogamy as the
best ways to avoid AIDS, a
policy critics � including
Koop � argue is fanciful and
unrealistic.
While Schuch admires
Koop's past anti-AIDS efforts,
this one "doesn't make sense
Testing all students on a
single campus "raises a lot of
question said Goodhart.
She is "troubled by questions
of privacy that could arise
from such testing and the
public ramifications of testing
one school
For instance, fears that the
chosen school might have stu-
Community Colleges recruit,
retain minorities
(CPS) �Community college
leaders urged their colleagues
from large urban areas Feb. 1 to
try harder to recruit and retain
minority students.
Community colleges and other
2-year institutions, the Urban
Comminity Colleges Commis-
sion said, can play an important
role in elevating the status of
blacks, Hispanics and other mi-
norities.
The commission also said the
colleges should hire more minor-
ity faculty members and adminis-
trators, who can serve as impor-
tant role models to minority
vouth.
The commission, established
by the American Association of
Community and Junior Colleges,
noted that 65 percent of the stu-
dents enrolled at 2-year campuses
.axe minorities but that too many
of those students don't graduate
and too few subsequently transfer
to four-year colleges.
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dents with AIDS could drive
some students to transfer and
others not to apply there,
Goodhart said. The college
could also have trouble getting
insurance.
"I have a lot of problems with
the way the government has
handled AIDS added Illi-
nois-Chicago student govern-
ment President Laurie Paul.
Her school is considering
mandatory AIDS tests, she
said, and many students are
concerned about who will
have access to the results.
Still, Paul wouldn't oppose
the plan if her campus was
selected and a strong AIDS
education program was in-
cluded. "It could be controver-
sial. It depends on how they do
it. It's all in the marketing
AIDS testing poses other seri-
ous problems, Goodhart
added. False positive test re-
sults, she said, are not uncom-
mon, and can leave devastat-
ing emotional scars.
"I'm not sure many schools
have the support services nec-
essary to deal with that. There
are a lot of consequences. A
false negative can also provide
students with a false sense of
confidence
If the school tested has a low
incidence of AIDS, Goodhart
said, students may think they
have nothing to fear � and
years of safe sex education
could be ignored. "Will stu-
dents do anything different
after the test? That's a question
we have to ask
A member of the Michigan
State LesbianGay Council
who asked to be identified
only as Steve, said the test
would be worthless unless
participants were notified of
their results. "Otherwise he
said, "you're not doing any-
thing for anybody
"I would want the results if I
could get them anony-
mously agreed Patrick
Springer, a Rutgers junior.
Few students, added
Goodhart, would be willing to
participate in a testing pro-
gram. "I'm not sure you gain as
much as you lose
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r
�lje lEasi (Earnltman
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Daniel Maurer, mm
Clay Deanhardt, w-r-f t,o.
JAMES F.J. MCKEE, Dtnctorof Advertising
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February 16, 1988
OPINION
Page 4
Bill fails
Committee needs to rethink
An important bill died yesterday
in committee in the SGA when the
Student Welfare Committee killed a
Lynwood Carl ton resolution sup-
porting the university's efforts to
transform the Ledonia Wright Afro-
American Culture Center into a true
cultural center.
The bill, as modified in committee,
read "Whereas: The present Afro-
American cultural center is inade-
quate; and Whereas: the present
Afro-American Cultural Center is
not representative of what its name
indicates; and Whereas The East
Carolina University is in the process
of campus beautification; Beit there-
fore resolved: That the Student
Government Association of East
Carolina University supports the
university's efforts in the transfor-
mation of the Ledonia S. Wright
Afro-American Cultural Center into
a true cultural center
The wording of the bill was
changed since last week, after the
bill's sponsor discovered that the
university has given high priority to
plans to remodel the building. This
new resolution, as can plainly be
seen, simply asked the SGA to sup-
port (in word) the university's exist-
ing plan. It asked for no financial
support.
So why was the bill turned down?
Supposedly because of the language
oi the bill. According to committee
chairman Kelly Jones, some stu-
dents on the committee didn't like
the term "Afro-American cultural
center They also questioned the
intent of the bill since the title men-
tioned "Rebuilding" and the bill it-
self mentions only transformations.
Given the benefit of the doubt,
some committee members might
have questioned the validity of
having an Afro-American cultural
center versus a cultural center for all
the different minority populations
on the campus. In that disagree-
ment, they might have a point.
The idea behind the cultural center
is for it to serve as a meeting place for
minority groups on campus. At the
time the center was founded, there
were few minority groups beyond
the black students. Perhaps, with
upcoming renovations planned for
the building, it is time for the cul-
tural center to really become a center
for displaying ECU students' di-
verse minority heritage.
It is important for all students to
understand each others background
and history. At the same time, a
revamped minority culture center
would be a place where all minority
students could assemble with pride
and learn about their own heritage.
However, if this is the problem the
committee had with the bill, it
should have said so and allowed the
bill's sponsor to reconsider those
problems. Carlton has said he was
not informed as to the committee's
specific problems with the bill. This
is gross misjudgement and is unfair
treatment to a bill with such far
reaching implications.
Why is it important that the SGA
pass a resolution such as this when
the plans will go on with or without
it? By not passing this resolution, the
Student Welfare Committee has
turned its back on recognizing the
important role minority groups play
in the history of the university and
its day-to-day activities. By not
overriding the committee and
bringing the bill to the floor for open
debate on Monday, the entire legis
lative body has sent the same mes-
sage.
It is time that the university have a
minority cultural center that lives
up to its title, be it the Afro-Ameri
can cultural center or otherwise. It is
also time that the SGA face up to its
responsibilties of representing all
the students on campus, not just the
ones that sit on committees.
Contra vote correct
To the editor:
Justin Sturz Feb. 11 letter to the
editor was one of the most ignorant
displays of conservative hysteria I
have hever read. Claiming the House
vote to end Contra Aid to be "the most
incredibly ignorant and tragic deci-
sion of this decade" is insane. The
House voted for inteligence and
common sense.
Conservatives have learned no les-
sons from Vietnam, Cuba, or China.
In Vietnam, Ho Chi Min definitely
would have gianed power without U.
S. intervention, but he may have had
the chance to develop his own poli-
cies and goals, just as Tito did in
Yugoslavia. Instead, he was forced to
accept increasing amounts of aid
from the Kremlin with more and
more strings attached. What resulted
was a Soviet puppet state with poli-
cies identical to those of the Soviets.
Anyone who believed Castro
would be a saint was a fool. But refus-
ing to have anything to do with him
and breaking off diplomatic relations
with his government only forced him
to turn to the Soviets and gave the
Kremlin the chance it had been wait-
ing for to gain a puppet state within
this hemisphere. U. 5. policy forced
Castro into the Soviet camp.
Pretending that the Nationalist
government in China was a democ-
racy and had the support of the popu-
lation was typical of today's College
Republican mentality. We have
lucked out in China, U. S. policy could
have forced this huge nation into the
Soviet camp, but did not. It is realy
sad that Washington watched the
Chinese tell the Soviets to go to hell on
many occasions and still refused to
accept their existence.
The very same pattern has been
followed in Central America by Ron
and his fans. Continued military pres-
sure combined with a refusal to nor-
malize relations has forced the
Sandinistas to lean closer and closer
to the Kremlin. It is no wonder the
Sandinistas are sympathetic to anti-
US. movements.
The right never learns from past
mistakes, and they follow the same
path over and over and over and over
and over again. Instead of helping the
Soviets consolidate puppet states,
how about an enlightened foreign
policy that considers a nations history
and political background? Thaf s not
likely, since the right sees the world in
terms of good guys versus bad guys,
or Christian democrats versus god-
less communists. In all fairness,
though, many House Republicans
did show common sense by voting to
end Contra Aid. "Peaceniks
weren't the only ones.
Two things remain clear after the
vote: 1- there are those who support
peace, democracy, and intelligence,
and then there are the College Repub-
licans, Jesse Helms, and other "useful
idiots 2- A letter written by a Pat
Robertson supporter cannot be taken
very seriously.
Bern McCrady
Alumnus
Contras need funding
To the editor:
In light of Congress' Feb. 3 decision
to stop aiding the Nicaraguan Demo-
cratic Resistance, the Contras, I
would like to ask the liberals and
"peaceniks on this campus some
questions. I want to see every single
one answered because I honestly am
trying to figure out where they are
coming from.
1-How is sending only humanitar-
ian aid to the Contras going to enable
them to defeat a $2 billjon Soviet war
machine composed of a vast army
and some of the most lethal weapons
on earth?
2-How can sending food and books
to the Nicaraguan people enable
them to choose their own govern-
ment? In other words, how can Nica-
raguan peasants that want to decide
for themselves what kind of govern-
ment they choose to have combat
armored tanks, machine guns and
bomb-dropping helicopters with
loaves of Wonder Bread and Thomas
Moore's Utopia?
3-How would we get books and
food to the Nicaraguans anyway
when it is a standard communist pol-
icy to keep the people illiterate and
hungry in order to crush their will to
fight?
4-Why do you trust Marxist-Lenin-
ist revolutionaries when true peace
and freedom have been eradicated
every time you have trusted them
before?
5-How can you deny that
Communism's goal is world domina-
tion when Gorbachev himself said
Nov. 2: "We're moving toward a new
world, the world of Communism.
We'll never swerve from that
course"?
6-Why do you still trust in the Arias
"Peace" Plan even though the
Sandinistas themselves have admit-
ted that they have no intentions of
complying with it, just as they have
never complied with a similiar 1979
plan?
7-Why do you condemn the human
rights violations of South Africa,
Chile, and El Salvador, but not the
much worse human rights violations
of Cuba, Nicaragua, and Vietnam?
8-How can you call Nazism evil,
but then say Commmunism is not evil
when Communism has killed ten
times as many people as Nazism has?
9-How can you say that the use of
miliary force is never the "right"
choice when there is very often no
other choice at all but to use military
force?
10-Why do you ignore the warn-
ings about the Communist threat that
have come from numerous individu-
als who either have lived or live under
Communist rule, or were Commu-
nists themseles at one time? Why do
you ignore the warnings of Myriam
Argfuelo Miorales and Violetta
Chamorro (Nicaraguan women who
lead the fight against Somoza and
now the much worse Sandinistas),
David Horowitz (former Marxist
radical activist), Alexandr Solz-
henitsyn (author of the Gulag Archi-
pelago, exiled from USSR, one of the
great exposers of the horrible truth of
Communism), Roger Miranda (top
Sandinista leader who defected from
Nicaragua and confirmed that it's
revolution, deceit, and repression as
usual with the Communists down in
Central America), and Armando Val-
ladares (suffered in a Cuban prison
for over 20 years and saw first-hand
the hideous truth of Communism: the
fear, economic ruination, and total
eradication of all freedom, democ-
racy, peace, and justice)?
1 lPeaceniks tell me that the use
of military force is morally wrong. I
ask them: would the U.S. have gained
independence from the British if the
Revolutionary soldiers had fought
with bread and books rather than
guns and cannons?
Helping other nations fight Com-
munist oppression is the perogative
of the U.S. as well as all other free
nations, for in helping others combat
the Communist cancer, we help the
cause of true freedom and democracy
in both their country and ultimately
ours as well. Calling the fight to keep
true freedom and democracy alive in
this world "American imperialism" is
not only incredibly wrong, it is dan-
gerously wrong. Freedom is never
free: there is always a price to be paid
for it.
Lee Allen
Senior
Political Science
Drug policy
should be passed
To the editor:
In regard to Tim Hampton's article
"SGA Debates New Drug Policy I
fail to see any reason for debate on this
issue.
Most disturbing were the obvi-
ously liberal remarks by Steve Som-
mers. Sommers states that he knows
(associates) with many "pot smok-
ers" who he believes are productive
members of society. I wonder if pro-
ductive means they're dealers or
pushers.
In reference to Sommers' state-
ment that non-users who ingest
poppy seeds will test positive on drug
test, let me elaborate. It would take
around 1 2 pound of poppy seeds to
test positive. If there are 300 poppy
seeds (appr.) on 1 kaiser roll, one
would have to consume between 170
and 1400 kaiser rolls within a month
to accomplish this effect. No sane
person would be willing to eat 47
kaiser rolls a day for an entire month.
My advice to Mr. Sommers is to
ignore this B.S. and enroll in Botany
1000. If this drug policy infuriates
Sommers, his audacity is more than
enough to infuriate me.
For those with any insight there
should be no debate. Legislators who
oppose this resolution do not repre-
sent ECU'S best interest. ECU's integ-
rity is more important than its ill-
reputation as a party college. The
Student Government Association's
passage of this resolution is only one
act toward improvement.
Stephen Cooper
Sophomore
Political Science
Show good
for university
To the editor
Politicus, the political art show
sponsored by S. E. D. and the art stu-
dents of ECU, was quite a success in
my opinion.
The artwork was exceptional, the
policical and social statements strik-
ing, valid and sometimes disturbing,
and the overall effect was extremely
impressive. The only aspect of the
show that bothered me was the com-
plete lack of any faculty at the recep-
tion, save one. This apparent lack of
interest for the artistic merit of stu-
dents in the art school was very dis-
turbing to the art students who took
part in Politicus, and to the students
who set up the show.
Politicus was advertised
extensively around campus for sev-
eral months, especially in the Jenkins
Art building, and it escapes me how
any art school faculty could not be
aware of the show or of the reception.
I am sure that our professors are busv
with their classes, their own work,
and in some cases, their families, vet
an hour-long reception is something
that is not too difficult to work into a
schedule. Even on of our current vis-
iting artists, Sam Scott, donated a
work to be auctioned for the benefit of
the Greenville Community Center for
the Homeless, which is where all
profits gained by the show are di-
rected.
If even a non-permanent member
of our faculty can take part in a stu-
dent activity, then why cannot our
regular faculty do so? Needless to
say, what is done is done, and I urge
our art school faculty, and our aca-
demic faculty as well, to go to the
upper gallery in Mcndenhall, and
take some time to see what the art
students at ECU have to sav.
Martin Muer
Freshman
Foundation Visual Arts
Olav writes
to students
To the editor:
After a time with Christmas and job
seeking in Norway. I'm now well-
established outside the Norwegian
capitol, Oslo. Because of that I
thought it was time for me to send my
best greetings to ECU and the Student
Government Association.
My student career ended at ECU in
December. After three and a halt
years I got my degree. But besides
that, I got involved in student activi-
ties as a legislator the last year and a
half, and could take part in the stu-
dent decision making. And it's these
people I would like to hank most of
all.
Before I mention a couple of names
I wish to thank, I would like to come
with some points which certain
groups and people should remember.
A democracy has always many opin-
ions to consider, either from the right
or left. But the procedure and the
system must always be clear and
constructive. In that way, people who
want to destroy the system can be
discovered. SGA at ECU is following
a procedure which is democratical
and good for the students in that way,
the quality of the people inside SGA
can vary from year to year. And of
course I understand students when
they want to criticize some of the
decisions. But when the same people
start to criticize the system and it's
form because they dislike something,
they better get involved and learn the
essence of freedom and democracy.
At last, I would like to give special
thanks to certain people at ECU who
backed me up all the time regardless
of opinions. Scott Thomas, Ben Eck-
ert, Glen Perry, Alan Manning, David
Tambling, Carol Shore, Marty Helms,
Brian Lassiter, Chris Holland, John
Eagan, John Simon, Steve Cunanan,
Tonya Batizy and the girl who knows
who she is.
Well, I could mention many more
but a very special thanks to Steve,
Scott, John, Ben, David, and Glenn. I
hope everything is going okay in
Greenville and I see you in America i
a couple of years.
Best Whiches from Norway a
Olav Osland
OlavOslai
OsloNorwai
CoIIeg
(( PS) Large number- i �
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brain damage in Lb animals
About 39 percent o( the stv
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ford neurologist, found
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have asked police nationwide t
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Front

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growing use of animals i
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except pain and misery to hv
mns and nonhumans alike
LF claimed responsibility las
year for breaking into the scien
buddings at the University
Oregon, destroying lab eq j
m(nt and stealing rat
hampsters, cats and rabbits il
that incident a letter to the medf
said the group undertook the a
tion with the help of people "
side" the universitv.
ALF also set t:
Davis Vetennarv Medicine 1
nostic Lab last April, cau
about S3.3 million dam
facility. Eighteen campus-
cars were vandalized at th
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UCI officials called I
a "quasi-terrorist made:
first oi its kind to occur at I J
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"These are happv amr
Phalen told The Asmx id ted Pre
"I sav. that animal with the
just the other dav, and it v-
and hr.ppv and wagging its tail
Using animals for re arch
course, has become a major is�i
on campuses nationwide m recr
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Durng the past year ami
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the universities of Utah, Anoi
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where. A 'World Day For Ai
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: -�
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
FEBRUARY 16,1968
�v
�g
advertised
campus for sev-
ally in the Jenkins
it escapes me how
faculty could not be
orol the reception,
tat our professors are busy
their own work,
their families, yet
ption is something
lit to work into a
of our current vis-
Scott, donated a
i tor the benefit of
munity Center for
ch is where all
the how are di-
rmanent member
take part in a stu-
why cannot our
scNeedless to
is done, and I urge
ilty, and our aca-
ell, to go to the
Mendcnhall, and
what the art
to sav.
Martin Miller
Freshman
lation Visual Arts
Hav writes
to students
h Christmas and job
ay I'm now well-
le the Norwegian
Because of that I
: r me to send my
I CL and the Student
violation.
reer ended at ECU in
r three and a half
�t my degree. But besides
ed in student activi-
r the last year and a
ild take part in the stu-
making. And it's these
ild like to thank most of
mention a couple of names
thank, I would like to come
ne points which certain
i i people should remember.
:racy has always many opin-
sider, either from the right
But the procedure and the
must always be clear and
ictive In that way, people who
o destroy the system can be
?red. SG A at ECU is following
edure which is democratical
)d for the students in that way,
Hty of the people inside SGA
ry from year to year. And of
I understand students when
ant to criticize some of the
ns. But when the same people
cnticize the system and it's
xause they dislike something,
?tter get involved and learn the
of freedom and democracy.
ist, I would like to give special
to certain people at ECU who
rne up all the time regardless
uons. Scott Thomas, Ben Eck-
?n Perry, Alan Manning, David
ling, Carol Shore, Marty Helms,
ILassiter, Chris Holland, John
, John Simon, Steve Cunanan,
Batizy and the girl who knows
' eis.
1,1 could mention many more
I very special thanks to Steve,
John, Ben, David, and Glenn. I
Ic very thing is going okay in
Ville and I see you in America in
le of years.
Whiches from Norway and
'sland
Ola v Oslanc
Oslo, Norway
College students use ecstacy
( PS) - Large numbers of col-
students may now be using
Still other sources believe
Ecstasy's popularity might be
the drug 'Ecstasy despite one mythical,
searcher's evidence it may Stanford's own Health Center
immediate, permanent has treated "maybe one" student
cause
brain damage in lab animals.
About 39 percent of the stu-
dents at Stanford University have
tried Ecstasy, a recent study done
while Peroutka's recent survey heart condition Brugger said,
consisted of 2 grad students ques- California's Institute on Brain
tioning campus pedestrians � Research has shown that a single
and to the discovery of a nearby dose of Ecstasy produces damage
Ecstasy lab that was flooding Bay in monkey brains,
for symptoms of abusing Ecstasy, Area campuses with the drug for "Initially Peroutka said, "it
reported Dr. John Dorman of the a while. was thought to have no bad side
clinic. Peroutka himself regards his effects
1 haven't encountered anyone own study as "unscientific It became known as a "good
t Dr Stephen J. Peroutka, a Stan- on campus who said they used Also known as X,XTC, Adam or party drug, one that created a
tord neurologist, found. Ecstasy observed Toby Eckert, MDMA, the methamphetamine- sense of closeness, warmth and
Stanford results would editor of the Daily Egyptian at related drug is a "designer drug" understanding he reported.
mean the drug has exploded in Southern Illinois University. manufactured to be slightly dif- Some students "see (Ecstasy) as
popularity during the last year, While some University of Texas ferent in composition from stan- a happy, fun drug that's not as
hough other observers doubt it at El Paso students use drugs, dard illegal drugs. It could be scary (ascocaine) said Charles, a
!v UTEP Prospector Editor Deborah purchased in bars in some parts of Stanford senior who spoke with
The new studies support an Martin hasn't found evidence of the country until it, too, was made Associated Press.
tober Omni Magazine article much designer drug use on her illegal in 1985. The day after taking Ecstasy,
ntending Ecstasy was leading a campus. Scientists are as contradictory the user might have a "hang-
sychedelic revival" on cam- A1986study at Stan ford, more- about Ecstasy's dangers as they over suffering from aches and
puses. over, found 6 percent of the stu- are about its popularity. depression. With repeated use,
Alabama noliro dents - - romnarod thp npw "vprv Hanopmns Qtuff" as- the user might experience panic
attacks.
Now, Peroutka believes, "This
drug can kill people at low doses,
There is little difference between
the dose people take and the po-
tentially lethal dose
But Dr. Robert Cole, a staff sci-
entist with NASA's Division of
Space Biomedicine, said that
while Ecstasy may cause a de-
crease in humans' brain receptors,
it did not necessarily poison them.
"It took a triple dose of Ecstasy,
given intravenously over 4 con-
secutive days, before brain cell
degeneration was shown in a
fornia aiso�managed to delay monkey Cole said. People have
taken similar drugs for up to 10
years without loss of IQ
"If used properly, this drug can
be beneficial Cole noted before
adding, "It is potent, it can have a
negative effect
-�r
!���� Clip-N-Save �������
Hank's Homemide Jet Grmm
and frozen yogurt M
321 East 10th Street. Greenville
J (Next to Wendy's)
758-4896
Buy 1 mini-or large sundae
Get one 12 Price
Your Choice of
Hank's Homemade Ice Cream or
I
V
Oiankj frozen yogurt
Good Thru 2-22-88
Clip-N-Save
over, found 6 percent of the stu- are about its popularity.
West Alabama police dents � compared to the new It's "very dangerous stuff as-
Ronnie Robertson told the survey's 39 percent � had used serted Trina Brugger, associate
on White, the University of Ecstasy. director of the American Council
Alabama's student paper, that Dorman attributes the discrep- on Drug Education.
use of designer drugs at UA was ancy between the 2 studies to dif- "It kills the nerves in rat brains
rising, ferences in methodology � that govern eating and sleeping.
Stanford is not unique' Per- Dorman's 1986 survey was care- In humans, it increases cardiac
said. "Thisisa very popular fully limited to students and was output and blood pressure. It's
balanced for minority groups very dangerous for anyone with a
ALF steals beagles from lab
IRVINE, Calif. (CPS) � Univer- to 60 campuses last April. the criteria used for animal re-
sity of California-Irvine officials At the University of Pennsylva- search projects conducted at the
have asked police nationwide to nia, veterinary students sued the school.
find 13 beagles stolen school for making them take a Animal rights activists in Cali-
from a UC1 research lab by the course requiring "unwarranted
An nil Liberation Front (ALF:) surgery on live animals. construction of a $17 million ani-
1 Last November the Progressive mal research lab at Stanford Uni-
sex oral of the dogs were "re- Animal Welfare Society (PAWS), versity by getting county supervi-
tired" from research, living out moreover, won a lawsuit forcing sors to require an environmental
ir lives on campus or eligible the University of Washington's impact statement for the project.
' as pets, said UCI Animal Care Committee to open
Linda Granell. its meetings to the public.
A separate suit filed by PAWS
torced U W to release to the public
Village
Donna
Edwards
owner
Bring in this ad for a 15 discount
on a purchase of $10 or more
with valid E.C.U. I.D.
55 Gallon Aquarium Sale!
S (This month only)
Weekly Fish Specials
Our Marine Room has all the fish and marine
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511 Evans Street
Greenville, NC 27834 Phone: 756-9222
esv oman
; of the dogs is 12, quite eld-
fer a beagle
he liberation' ALF ex-
plained in a letter to news organi-
sations, 'was to protest UCI's
growing use of animals in
fraudculent medical research,
arch no'hing will come of
pt pain and misery to hu-
rrvms and nonhumans alike
L.F claimed responsibility last
tar for breaking into the science
buildings at the University of
'Oregon, destroying lab equip-
ment and stealing rats,
hampsters, cats and rabbits. In
that incident a letter to the media
said the group undertook the ac-
tion with the help of people "in-
side" the university.
ALF also set fire to the UC-
Davis Veterinary Medicine Diag-
nostic Lab last April, causing
about $3.5 million damage to the
facility. Eighteen campus-owned
cars were vandalized at the same
time.
UCI officials called the dog theft
a "quasi-terrorist incident the
first oi its kind to occur at the
campus, Kathy Jones, another
mpus spokeswoman, added.
ll is not known whether the
igle burglars were students or
not.
"No one knows who the Ani-
mal 1 iberation Front is. There are
ne suspects, so there are no
charges said Granell.
But taking the dogs involved
breaking and entering.and grand
theft, so the culprits would proba-
bl v face prosecution if caught, she
id
Eleven of the beagles, which
ere stolen from padlocked out-
r kennels, were being used to
study 'he physical effects of air
llution. The other beagles were
part of an experiment studying
tracheotomy complications, said
Robert Phalen, head of the team
using the dogs.
The dogs w ill suffer stress from
beir iway from home and each
other, v iranell contended, and the
2 tracheotomy dogs could de-
velop infections if not watched
carefully, but otherwise they can
live normally.
"Some of these dogs have been
at UCI for as long as 10 years. They
are hred for research Granell
explained
Accompanying ALF's letter
was a photocopied picture of a
masked person holding a beagle
w'h a tube called a diode pro-
truding from its head.
"These are happy animals
Phalen told The Associated Press.
"I saw that animal with the diode
just the other day, and it was up
and happy and wagging its tail
Using animals for research, of
course, has become a major issue
on campuses nationwide in recent
years.
During the past year animal
rights protesters demonstrated at
the universities of Utah, Arizona,
Southern Maine, California at
Davis and Los Angela and else-
where. A "World Day For Ani-
mal s" brought rallies and protests

UrttadWtew
FEELING LOW? A
UNCERTAIN? iJjjK
NEED HELP? M�M
Why not come by the REAL Crisis Intervention Center: 312
E. 10th St; or call 758-HELP, For Free Confidential Counsel-
ing or Assistance.
Our Volunteers and Staff are on duty 24 hrs. a day. year
around, in order to assist you in virtually any problem area
you might have. Our longstanding goal has always been to
preserve and enhance the quality of life for you and our com-
munity.
Licensed And Accredited By The State of North Carolina
BEAU'S
presents
Ladies Zoo
and
180 Proof
Wednesday Feb. 17th
.
�.
we've got
jCitrt�lX
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
SHIRT COUPON
4 SHIRTS fcrt
CLEANED W J
for �m
36 i
This coupon must be presented
with shirt order
SHIRT COUPON
Ladies 8-10 p.m. $1.00.
After 10 p.m.
Every one $2.00. Special
$.50 Memberships
LIVE
Rock & Roll
with
180 Proof
ale Specials;
53.00 Pitchers
$1.50 Harry Navels
$2.00 Kami Kazes
$1.00 Schnapps
$.25 Draft
ALL NIGHT LONG
it
MARATHON
RESTAURANT
"Greek Owned and Operated Since 1979"
Check Us Out!
We've Remodeled
�Subs
�Sandwiches
�Greek Dishes
�Salads
Call Us - Fast Free Delivery
AMERICAS FAVORITE OIL CHANGE"
In 10 Minutes with no appointment
Heres what the J-Team can do for you:
� Change your oil with a major brand!
�Add a new oil filter!
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differential, brake, power steering,
window washer and battery fluids!
�Check air filter!
� Inflate tires!
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� Vacuum the interior!
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J
Plus FREE Car Wash with full service!
$2.00 Of f (with this ad)
126 Greenville Blvd. Phone 756-2579 Hours: MonFri. 7:30 a.m6:30 p.m. Sat. til 5:30
jiffy lube
East Carolina University's
Student Union
is taking applications for
Student Union Committee Chairperson
for the 1988-89 Term
Applications Available At The
Student Union Office - Room 234
GET INVOLVED ON ONE OF THE FOLLOWING COMMITTEES:
��Delivery Hours
Monday-Friday
4:00-11:00
Saturday Sunday
11:00-11:00
752-0326 or
752-3753
560 Evans Street
Greenville, NC 27834
�Coffeehouse
�Films
�Forum
�Major Concerts
�Minority Arts
�Productions
�Public Relations
and Publicity
�Special Concerts
�Special Events
�Travel
�Visual Arts
Deadline to Apply: FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 19, 1988
-��� 8fc-
�fclMMH
m w�j���
" " T � t Hi" Jmrtfc





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
FEBRUARY 16, 1988
Classifieds
T nt J
HELP WANTED
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 thru mid-may.
Apply at Brodv s, Carolina East Mall, M-
W, 2-4 p m.
LOOKING FOR FRATERNITY, soror
ity or student organization that would
like to make $300.00-$l,000.00 for a one
week on-campus marketing project.
Must be organized and hard working.
Call Ralf at 757-3825
CAPE HATTERAS, N.C . Summer
help needed at EMILY'S Soundside Res-
taurant. Available positions for busers,
waiters, waitresses and kitchen help. Will
train! To start May 15th thru August 20th.
Housing available! Call 919-987-2383.
CABIN COUNSELORS AND
INSTRUCTORS (male and female) for
western North Carolina 8 week
children's summer camp. Over 30 activi-
ties including Water Ski, Tennis, Heated
swimming pool, GO-Karts, 1 liking, Art. .
. Room, meals, salary and travel. Experi-
ence not necessary. Non-smoking stu-
dents write for applicationbrochure:
Camp Pinewood, 20205 N.E. 3 Court,
miami, Florida,33l79.
ASSISTANT MANAGER We are look-
ing for an outgoing, dependable person
for a full-time asstistant manager's posi-
tion. Must be able to lift heavy furniture.
Apply in person M-F, 10:00 a.m5.00 p.m.
at Galleria, The Plaza. Absolutely NO
phone calls.
RESIDENT COUSELOR: 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. 7S8-HELP.
ARE YOU a college student in need of
spending money? Brody's is accepting
applications for part-time sales associates
who can work flexible hours. Positions
availabe in the JewelryJuniors depart-
ment. Apply in person Brody's, Carolina
East Mall, M-W, 2-4 p.m.
HELP WANTED: Part-time interior de-
sign student - send resume to: Designer,
3010 East 10th Street, Greenville, N.C.
PERSONAL CARE ATTENDANT in
exchange for free room and board in a
nice two bedroom, two bath hous. Will
need 31 2-4 hours work per day, 7 days a
week. Located 12 miles outside of town.
Call Jov Foster at 746-2588, 746-3513 or
758-2399.
PART-TIME drivers needed for late af-
ternoon and night. Apply at Dependable
Cab Companv, 1001 South Evans Street.
NO PHONE CALLS.
BABYSITTER NEEDED for 4 year old
girl. Part-time during week days. Call
752-9273 after 6 p.m anytime weekends.
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,
3:30-9:00 pjn Monday through Friday
and 10:00 a.m4:00 p.m. on Saturdays,
working approximately 20 hours per
week. The program will last about eleven
weeks. Some soccer background is re-
quired. 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. Mini-
mum age is 16. Contact Ben James at 830-
4543 for more information.
r
FOUR STAR PIZZA


DELIVERY PERSONNEL NEEDED
REQUIREMENTS: Must be at least 18. Must have own car, a valid driver's license & insurance. Must have clean, neat appearance. WAGEVYS: Our drivers average S6 to S10 per hour with salary, tips & cash commission (paid daily.) BENEFITS: Paid vacation. Promotion from within. APPLY IN PERSON FOUR STAR PIZZA 114 E. 10th Greenville, NC
BRODY'S FOR MEN is searching for
part-time sales associates. Enthusiastic
individuals who enjoy fashion and have a
flexible school schedule should apply in
person, Brody's, Carolina East Mall, M-
W, 2-4 p.m.
FOR SALE
TRAILER FOR SALE: Two bedroom,
one bath; $2,900. Call 758-3228.
SPRING BREAK T SHIRTS: If you
thought the Halloween shirts were hot,
wait until you see the spring break 1988
tee shirts. Get them while thev last. Call
Phil or Troll at 830-1447 or 757-1007.
TROLLS TUX AND TEES: Don't pay
high prices for your formal wear, trv
Troll's Tux and Tees for your formal
needs. Traditional and designer models.
Special fraternity rates. Call 757-1007 or
830-1447.
THIS IS IT! The Spring Break trip. Dav-
tona Beach. Hotel $124.00 and full pack-
age $184.00. The best prices and best ho-
tels. Register before its too late. 300
Ringgold Towers. Tues.Thurs. from 5-7
p.m. or call David at 752-8870.
Spring Break
1988
Dive PenneKamp
in Key Largo, Fla.
$425.00
For information &
Registration call the
Rum Runner
Dive Shop
758-1444
CANCUN, spring break, beach front,
best deal, cal' ' day. 752-9112. Deadline
February 18.
1986 HONDA INTERCEPTOR VF500F
for sale: Last year for this model. Like
new. Meticulously maintained. Original
owner. Only 8300 miles. Oil changed
every 2,000 miles. Helmet and brand new
Honda cover included. $2295.00 Call
Bruce at 752-2008.
COMMODORE 64 SYSTEM, disk drive,
NLQ printer, modem, color monitor, well
over $2,000 in software. Need cash for
spring break! $500 firm. 758-9936.
BUY 14K GOLD BRACELETS and neck-
laces at wholesale prices; buy from a di-
rect dealer at 752-4589 - David Dupree,
and skip the jewelers high prices.
SERVICES OFFERED
HAVING A PARTY and need a Deejay?
I charge $100.00 per party with no time
limit on the music. Call 752-4251.
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
and ask for Bob.
CLASS ACT LIMOUSINES: Don't
drink and drive Party in style Call 757-
3250.
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.
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 typing on
paper up to 20 hand written pages. SDF
Professional Computer Services, 106 East
5th Street (beside Cubbies) Greenville,
N.C, 752-3694.
FOR RENT
ROOMMATE WANTED to share two
bedroom apartment. Private room. Close
to campus. $155.00 per month plus 12
utilities. Call 752-5668.
TOWNHOUSE APARTMENT for rent.
No security deposit. Fully carpeted.
Central heat and air. Call 757-6423 days,
919-975-2481 evenings (call collect).
INTERESTED IN living off campus
during the summer? Need responsible,
female roommate. 12 rent, 12 utilities,
free deposit! If interested, call 756-3690,
please call back if no answer.
ROOM FOR RENT: Male, female, non-
smoker would like to share large house 1
12 blocks from campus. Washer dryer.
Fully furnished. Single roomdouble
room. If you would like to see the house,
please call Ronnie at 757-0207 leave mes-
sage.
AOPI PAIGE
better, Chris.
I hope you're feeling
BEVERLY MANOR APARTMENTS
now leasing spacious two bedroom units
with large living room and dining area.
New carpet, new wallpaper in kitchen
and bath. Range and refrigerator pro-
vided. Central heatair, coldhot water
and basic cable t.v. included in rent. As
low as $335.00 per month. Call 756-5155
days, 746-2098 evenings for appoint-
ment.
HOUSE FOR RENT: 3rd and Eastern
Street, close to campus. $250.00 a month.
Available immediately. Please call 355-
6193 and ask for Melissa.
ONE OR TWO roommates needed to
share townhouse in Wildwood Villas.
Call Julie at 752-4781.
A Beautiful Place to Uve
�All New 2 Bedroom
�And Ready To Rent
UNIVERSITY APARTMENTS
2899 E. 5th Street
�locatcd Near ECU
�Near Mjor Shopping Centers
�Across From I lighway Patrol Station
Limited Oder � $275 a month
Contact J. T. or Tommy Williams
756 7E15 or 830-1937
OfRce open - Apt 8. 12 - 5:30 p m.
�AZALEA GARDENS
Clean and quiet one bedroom furnished
I apartments, energy efficient, free water and
sewer, optional washers. ryers. 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
PERSONALS
DELTA ZETA: Congratulations to the
newest Sisters of Delta Zeta: Trish Fra-
zier, Jennifer Journegan, Melinda
Lentine, Kathy Messer, Diane Spencer
and Melinda Walker. We love ya'll and
CONGRATULATIONS
AOPI PAIGE � I hope you're feeling
better, Ty S.
EAST CAROLINA TEAS are made with
East Carolina Students in mind. Kanga-
roo Kamikazis are made with Austrialia
in mind. Combine the two with Free
Pizza and you get an a wsome happy hour
party. "The Kick From Down Under"
created by students � for students. Off
The Cuff � Greenville's Sheraton.
PARTY TOMMORROW NIGHT at
Grogs. Come drink with the Theta Chi's
from 8-10. $.75 beer and a chance to forget
about that test you flagged!
THE MAJORITY RULES No cover,
no cover, no cover anymore. Everyone
has $2.00 teas but only at Off The Cuff
can you get "The Kick From Down Un-
der" Kangaroo Kamikazi for 75 cents, do-
mestic beer $1.00, Matilda Bay $1.00 and
East Carolina Tea with a cup to take home
for $2.00 .If this is not enough we
also have free pizza at 6:00 every Friday.
If this is still not enough we also
provide only the finest in videos on our
dynamite video system and Greenville's
finest happy hour D.JBig Al.
WHAT'S YOUR NAME? If you had your
group photo made for the Buccaneer you
need to send us a list of all current mem-
bers names and the group name ASAP!
Thanks!
THE NEW DELI is the place to jam! Catch
the sounds of SOUL TRAIN with UV
PROM Friday, and flat out Jam to
KNOCKED OUT LOADED Saturday.
Don't forget about open mike nights on
Tuesdays and "dead" nights Wed-
nedsays.
DELTA ZETA would like to congratulate
the newest officers on exec Liz Wooten,
President; Tracey Grimaldi, Vice Presi-
dent-rush; Melissa Tucker, Vice Presi-
dent-pledge education; Holly Condrey,
Corresponding Secretary; Pam Thaxton,
Recording Secretary; and Kathie McHale,
Executive Coordinator. Congratulations
on your new offices! Love, the Sisters of
Delta Zeta.
I'M SO TIRED OF $2.00 TEAS
Fridays are the same everywhere. I heard
that Off The Cuff had brewskies for a
buck and no cover charge. That's it � No
cover, bottled beer for a $1.00 and cocktail
waitresses to serve me; Off The Cuff
The Friday happy hour with everything.
That's where I'll be!
SAE HAPPY HOUR at the FJbo, Fridays
from 4-7. $2.00 teas-why drive anywhere
else?
GARY HART FOR PRESIDENT Let the
people decide! You can participatye in
his grass roots campaign for the N.C.
Presidential Primary on March 8th. For
any questions or further informaiton, call
Bob at 758-2570.
LOST AND FOUND: Necklace found
near Garrett and Fletcher dorms. Please
call 756-2082, Randy.
NEED CASH FOR SPRING BREAK?
We pay top dollar for old baseball cards,
call David and Ealvis, 758-7261.
WIN A SEMESTER'S IN STATE TUI-
TION! Delta Zeta tuition raffle-get your
tickets NOW for only $1.00.
KATHERINE WATSON: I think we
have found something. Love, Michael
Dean. By the way, the beach was great,
let's go again this weekend. Ya!
SAM BASS-CONGRATULATIONS on
being contracted, finally. I know it's been
a long bme but it was worth the wait.
Love ya! Like a brother, Michael Brantley.
DELTA ZETA-lfEY, Lorraine Andre,
Karen Cope, Trish Gough, Ticia Pilati,
Melanie Queeen, Lizzie Rand, and
Shelley Sumner-hang in there and keep
up the good work! Remember that we
love you Love, The Sisters of Delta Zeta.
GROGS AND THETA CHI present
Wednesday Nite Happy Hour from 8-K)
Come drink $.75 beers and forget about
class on Thursday, we'll give ya a written
excuse!
WEDNESDAY ladies night at Rafters
Ladies admitted in free from 8.30-10:30.
$1.00 wine coolers, $.25 draft.
AOPI PAIGE
better, Scott K.
I hope you're feeling
RAFTERS: Tuesday night is rock n roll
night, free admission, $25 draft.
THETA CHI: George Mason is only 3
days away, so Gator wants to give ya'U a
few helpful hints Don't wander in the
hotel kitchen at 4 in the morning, don't
sleep through the meetings, don't steal
anymore than 8 glasses from each maid,
don't move the screen on the Zeppelin,
don't drive with a hangover, and most
important, wear your raincoats!
MEDICAL STUDIES prove Fn is the
best day to have a hangover Why do you
think they invented Fn happy hours' Sig
Ep happy hour at Grog's, 8 10 Thurs
night. Come dnnk cheap and further
medical science
HARD ROCK FANS UNITE! Come see
Roulette, a band in the Van llalenBon
joviDokken vein live at Susie's Tret-
house on Tuesday, February 23 at 9.30
Come hoist a few and rock with part.
band. Roulette.
OFF THE CUFFWe make your
short drive worthwhile, so why stand
five deep at some saloons when Off The
Cuff offers the finest service from Path.
Liz, Lyn, and CynthiaFree of
Charge
HOPE EVERYONE'S Valentines Das
was super-did vou fold it like a taco7 The
Taco Woman
HEY GREEKS! The PIKAs, SIC LTs,
TKEs, SAEs, and AZDs have and act for
the gong show Where's your act7 Sign
ups are today and tommorrow, 9 2 in
front of the student store
TRAVEL COMMITTEE: Please pick up
your fliers at Student union. Thanks
AOPI PAIGE � I hope vou're feeling
better. Dr. Jones
SIG EPS � cocktail is onlv three djyv
away. Myrtle beach will never be the
same.
I.
CUs
By LAURA SALAZAR
SUM V�n��t
"It was the best summer of
it. I worked in the Cr) stal Pal i
Mainstreet U.S.A said
tephanie Quinn Ouinn
irticipated in the Wall IV
lorld College Program mis
immer in Orlando, Fla
hjinn said that while w
the Crystal Palace -
had several different j
WCrked as a cashier as
working in the kitchen
and accounting department ol l
restaurant Quinn added I
working different ohs gave ru -
little taste ot even thing
Working wasn t all that Q
did while at Disney World
said, "1 made lifelong tner
went to the beach and there .
some really good bars
Orlando
A business finance n
Quinn said that after gradual
in 19Q0, she might seel
employment with Disnev W
because, "it's reallv growii
The Disnev World
Program is ottered through
Baron
East Carolina Tea
Party
No
HO
Cover
Cover
j
o
No Cover0
.75 Kmnfro� K�!�!��! .75
"A Kick Prom Down Under"
j All Duiwtlc Bottled Beer
$1.00
Teas 62.00
-SJJ
m
This is an illustration of Judah
book, according to our staff illuj
prices on your back issues Chai
Crave
By DEANNA NEVGLOSK1
Stiff Wntti
Sheraton GreerMlle
Announcements
CHALLENGE DAY
Registration for Intramural Challenge
Day wil be held on March 2 from U p.m6
p.m. in MG 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.
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
will be at ECU on February 22 and 23.
Contact the office of Cooperative Educa-
tion in Rawl Building for further details.
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.
ROBERTSON
Students who would like to help with
otrJn MG. Tar Robertson elected
Kedent, contact Justin Sturzat 758-2047
Onizational meeting will be held soon.
Ci AR HART
Carv Hart for President-let the people
dedl? You can�" ����!
�Ss campaign for the NC Presidential
KSSKdi 8th. For any questions
758-2570.
PHI ETA SIGMA
There will be a Phi Eta Sigma meeting
on Tuesday, February 16 at 6:30 in room
242 Mendenhall. All members are urged
to attend.
GAMMA BETA PHI
The Gamma Beta Phi Honor Society
will hold a meeting Tuesday, Feb. 16 at 7
p.m. in Jenkins Auditorium. Attendance
is mandatory. Raffle tickets are available
in Dr. Dunlop's office, 217-A Brewster.
INTRAMLJRALS
The Department of Intramural-Recrea-
tion Services and the Outdoor Recreation
Center is sponsoring a Canoe Clinic on
Feb. 16 and 18. Registration for this trip
will be taken in 204 Memorial Gym from
8:00 am to 5:00 pm through Feb. 15.
CHAMBER MUSIC
The 1988-1989 Chamber music Series
attractions include: Buswell-Parnas-Lu-
visi Trio, National Gallery of Art Vocal
Ensemble, Tokyo String Quartet, and
OREGON. For a brochure detailing the
events, contact the Central Ticket Office,
Mendenhall Student Center, 757-6611, ext.
266. Office hours are 11:00 a.m6:00 p.m
Monday-Friday. This series is co-spon-
sored by the Department of University
Unions and the School of Music.
EARLY CHILDHOOD ED.
Attention all early childhood majors:
Don't miss the Valentine's party on Febru-
ary 17 at 4:00 in Speight 308. There will be
activities for the professional file available
and a speaker on the education fraterni-
ties.
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.
PHI SIGMA n
Get your car washed by the pledges of
Phi Sigma Pi on February 20th, at the Fuel
Dox on 10th and 264. The cost will be $2.00.
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-
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
only weeks before being sent into com-
bat)? Come see and discuss - Wed Feb.
17th at 2:00 p.m. in the Nursing Bldg.
Auditorium (next to the Croatan Bldg.)
PHI BETA LAMBDA
Elaine Marple of AAA Employment
will be our guest speaker. We invite all
business-related majors to attend. The
meeting is on Wednesday, February 17 in
Rawl 302 at 3:00 p.m.
ADVOCATE TRAINING
An Advocate Training Program will be
offered by the Pitt County Family Vio-
lence Program beginning Februray 18,
1988 for those interested in exploring vol-
unteer or career opportunities in crisis
counseling in a family violence shelter
program. The course will be conducted by
professionals in the fields of domestic vio-
lence, law enforcement, social work,
counseling, law and the judicial system.
All dasses, except a courtroom session,
will be held at the ECU Allied Health
Building, Room 212. Sessions are sched-
uled for the evenings of February 18, 23,
and 25 from 7:00-9:00 p.m. and Saturday,
February 20 and 27 from 9:00 a.m3:00
p.m. Reservations are needed by Wednes-
day, February 17,1988 and may be made by
telephone to Volunteer Coordinatior,
Mary OHare, 757-3328. There is no
charge for the course.
CATHQUC CENTER
On Tuesday at 750 we will be continu-
ing our series of talks on the Catholic faith.
On Wednesday at 530 p.m. a special Ash
Wednesday mass will be held. Both
Eugnits will be held at the Newman Cen-
ter, 953 East Tenth street at the bottom of
College Hill. The Newman Center is open
from 8:30 a.m. to 1130 p.m. 7 days a week,
al! are welcome.
ECU SAILING CLUB
There will be a meeting of the ECU
Sailing Club on Feb. 17th. All interested
persons are welcome to attend the meet-
ing at 5:00 pm in Menges Gym, room 145.
ffPTSCOPAL FELLOWSHIP
Communion will be held at 530 at St.
Paul's Church one block towards the river
from Garrett Dorm on 4th Street. Service is
informal dress. Call Allen Manning for
more information at 758-1440.
FERRARA1988
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 dass
offered by the East Carolina University
Counseling Center for Students. Feb. 9,11,
16, and 18.329 Wright Building from 3-4
pm. Call or stop by the Counseling Center
for more information (757-6661).
MARCEL MARCEAU
The Student union Special Events
Committee presents the world's greatest
mime � Marcel Marceau � on Wednes-
day, March 2nd, at 8:00 p.m. in Wright Au-
ditorium. For tickets, contact the Central
Ticket Office in Mendenhall, 757-6611 ext
266. Office hours art 11:00 am6.00 p.m
Monday-Friday.
PERFORMING ARTS
The 1988-1989 Performing Arts Series is
sponsoring the following events: The
Ohio Ballet, Wynton Marsalis, The Acting
Company, The Atlanta Symphony, PW-
LADANCO, The N.Y. Gilbert and Sulli-
van Players in Pirates of Penzance, The
Polish National Radio Orchestra, CABA-
RET, The ECUNC Symphonies in con-
cert with SPECIAL GUEST PIANIST
KAREN SHAW, and Nadja Salerno-Son-
nenberg. For a brochure detailing the
events contact the Central Ticket Office in
Mendenhall, 757-66U, ext. 266. Office
hours are 11:00 a.m6:00 p.m Monday-
Friday.
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.
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)
PHYS. ED. MAYORS
All Physical Education Majors and in-
tended majors are welcome to join the
Physical Education Majors Club and fac-
ulty at 7 pm. on Wed Feb. 10,1988. A
reception will be held in the Pirate Club.
Dr. David Watkins, chairman HPERS,
will apeak on Physical Education as the
Consumate Profession and refreshments
will be
CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP
There will be meetings every Thursday
at 6:00 in the culture center. Everybody
welcome.
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-l 17. �� i
ROOM ASSIGNMENTS
Students enrolled Spring Semester
1988 who plan to return to East Carolina
University Fall Semester 1988 and who
wish to be guaranteed residence hall
housing will be required to reserve rooms
during the week of Feb. 22-26. Prior to
reserving a room, a student must make an
advance room payment of $60. These
payments, which must be accompanied
by housing applicationscontracts will
be accepted in the Cashier's Office begin-
ning Feb. 18th. Applications for students
living off campus may be picked up in
Room 201 beginning February 16. Room
reservations are to be made in the respec-
tive residenc hall offices according to the
following schedule. Students who wish
to return to the same rooms they pres-
ently occupy must reserve rooms on
Monday, Feb. 22 - 8:30 a.m. to 1230 pjn.
and 130 p.m to 4:00 p.m. and Tuesday,
Feb. 23 - 830 am. to 1230 p.m. Students
who wish to return to the same buildings
in which they reside but different rooms
will be permitted to reserve rooms on
Tuesday, Feb. 23 - 130 p.m. to 4.00 p.m
All other returning students will be per-
mitted to reserve rooms on a first-come
basis on Wednesday, Feb. 24, Thursday,
Feb. 25 and Friday, Feb. 26 - 830 ajn. to
1230 p.m. and 130 p.m. to 4:00 p.m. The
resident hall rental rate has not been set
for the 1988-89 School Year. However, we
do anticipate a amal increase in the rental
rate for the 1988-89 School Year
i.
m
Zombies, serpents, anciei
charms and screen are all a pal
Of a realistic look at voodoo cul
and zombicahon in VesCraven
"Serpent and the Rainbow
The movie is based on a tn
Storv. It takes place in Haiti
1985.
I Anthropologist Dennis Alan
�Bnt to Haiti to find and
medical research on a specitl
ancient powder which mducj
e effects of zombication. This
supernatural power or spell tl
wording to ancient beliefs c
iter into and reanimate a de
3dy.
While in Haiti, Alan's researj
kets him into deepj
msequenccs than he can evf
?gin to imagine. He begn
laving terror-tilled dreams
mcient voodoo deities.
Responsible for Alan's dreai
I is the captain of the Haitian poll
who is also a voodoo priest H
Faster Pussy(
By STEVE SOMMERS
Long before I actuallv hea
Faster Pussycat, I had heard '
them. I like to read those hea
metal fanzines when I'm at
grocery store. You know the oi
that are targeting the thirteen
fifteen year olds with articles 1
"Who's Really the Fastest TW
of the Speed Metal Masters?'
Well, Faster Pussycat is ail oi
them. When 1 read about thei
really really wanted to hate tr
but damn it, this band ROCK?
I sot infected by Faster Pus
te one night when some frk
i and I were riding arou
listening to The Metal Shop"
WZMB. The song "Babyl
on and all of a sudden
lo
rfj
���!i) mm "
u nun an iMHij,gp
�?� i�mnafci(pliH(imfliii
Olrt�i ���
I. hi b,
��� � mmmmmmmm





;s AND THETA CHI present
esday Nite Happv Hour from 8-10
dnnk S 75 been and tor get about
i Thursda, we 11 give va a written
MSDAN ladios night jt Ratten.
tdmitted in tree from 8 30-10.30.
ie coolers, S 25 draft.
K luesda) night is rock n roll
ree admission 5 T; draft
v HI v eorge Mason is only 3
ator wants to give va 11 a
hints Don't wander in the
itchen at 4 in the morning, don t
ch the meetings; don't steal
3 glasses from each maid
nove the screen on the Zeppelin;
with a hangover, and most
s eai our raincoat
VI SliniFS prove Fri is the
fta I- a hangover Why do o)
. rttedFri happ) hours? Sig
� at Grog s 8 10 Thur
Irink cheap and tvuther
il sdei
3 ROCK FANS UNITE! Come see
e a band m the Van HalenBon
al Susie's 1 ree
sda � ebruary 23 at 9 ;
a tew and rivk with part.
ne
CUFF We make your
�rthwhile so whv stand
sa ons when Off The
finest service from Parti
.i Free of
RYONE'S Valentines Day
kea taco? The
KHkS' The PIKAs SIC EPs
nave and act for
Where - your act Sign
lay and tommorrow, 9-2 in
the student store
MMITTEE: Please pick up
I union Thanks
jl PA1GF � i hop.1 you're feeling
r " i s
only three days
�each will never be the
CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP
iere will be meetings everv Tnursdav
cOO in the culture center Everybody
�come.
SCHOLARSHIP
indents who wish to obtain financial
for overseas education may apply for
overs Scholarship The application
iline is March 15, 1988 For more info
tact the Office of International Studies
Scholarship in Brewster A-117
ROOM ASSIGNMENTS
Students enrolled Spring Semester
88 who plan to return to East Carolina
(uversity Fall Semester 1988 and who
sh to be guaranteed residence hall
lusing will be required to reserve rooms
mg the week of Feb 22-26 Prior to
erving a room, a student must make an
Ivance room payment of $60. These
yrments, which must be accompanied
housing applications contracts will
accepted in the Cashier's Of fice begin
ig Feb. 18th. Applications for students
ling off campus may be picked up in
om 201 beginning February 16 Room
FTvations are to be made in the respec
le residenc hall offices according to the
wing schedule. Students who wish
J return to the same rooms they pres
tlv occupy must reserve rooms on
mday, Feb. 22 - 8:30 a.m. to 1230 p.m
Id 1.30 p.m to 4:00 p.m. and Tuesday,
lb 23 - 830 a.m. to 1230 p.m. Students
ho wish to return to the same buildings
which they reside but different rooms
11 be permitted to reserve rooms on
kesday, Feb. 23 - 130 p.m. to 4:00 p.m
1 other returning students will be per
tted to reserve rooms on a first-come
�s on Wednesday, Feb. 24, Thursday,
. 25 and Friday, Feb. 26 - 830 a.m. to
J30 p.m. and 130 p.m. to 4.00 pjn. The
adence hall rental rate has not been set
r the 1988-89 School Year. However, we
�anticipate a small increase in the rental
k for the 1988-89 School Year.
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
Style
FEBRUARY 16, 1988 Page 7
ECU students work at Disney
i
By LAURA SALAZAR
Staff Writer
It was the best summer of my
life. I vvoi ked in the Crystal Palace
on Mainstrect U.S.A said
Stephanie Quinn. Quinn
participated in the Walt Disney
World College Program this past
summer in Orlando, Fla.
Quinn said that while working
at the Crystal Palace restaurant,
she had several different jobs. She
worked as a cashier as well as
working in the kitchen, pantry
a nd accounting department of the
staurant Quinn added that
orking different jobs gave her "a
e taste of everything
Working wasn't all that Quinn
id while at Disney World. She
s.iid, "I made lifelong friends I
w ent to the beach and there were
ne reallv good bars in
Orlando
A business finance major,
Quinn said that after graduating
in 1990, she might seek
rnployment with Disney World
iuse, "it's really growing
The Disney World College
Program is offered through the
Cooperative Education Program.
According to Dan Shull, a Co-Op
coordinator, college relation
specialists from the program will
be at ECU on February 22 and 2"
to explain the program and
answer any questions students
might have.
Shull said, "They prefer theatre
arts majors, communication
majors, businessmarketing
majors, home economics majors
and hospitality management
majors, but all majors are
encouraged �
He said the students are paid
between $4.60 - $4.75 per hour
and housing is furnished.
Students live in fully furnished
two and three bedroom
apartments located near the Walt
Disney World Vacation
Kingdom. Rent payments, which
include utilities and
transportation to and from work,
are paid for in the form of weekly
payroll deductions.
"Students are guaranteed at
least 30 hours per week and must
attend business seminars once a
week said Shull. Quinn said that
if a student missed more than two
business seminars, "they would
send you home
According to Quinn, the most
interesting business seminar
dealt with entertainment. She
said, "They brought in all of the
characters from Disney World
Shull said, "They (program staff)
take the seminars very seriously.
The seminars are a quality look at
the way they run their operation
Shull added, "It's not just a job.
You are working 30-35 hours a
week, but they have fun things
such as cast activites and social
activities. They want you to get
involved in the whole thing It's
not like a concentration camp.
They make sure that you have a
good time. Not only is it a good
learning experience, you have fun
as well
"Everybody that has come
come back from the program
were our best sales people. It was
like they said, 'Go for it They
could sell it better than Bill
(Barrett) or I could ever have
Barrett also works with the Co-
Op program here at ECU. He said,
"The orientation that they give
you to the company and to the
business in general is probably
the most valuable part of it (the
program) for the students
Another benefit of the program
is offered through the University
of Central Florida. The university
provides college courses to the
students involved with the
Disney program. Some of the
courses are International
Marketing and Public Relations.
Shull said that the tuition rate for
a three semester hour course is
approximately $100.
Shull added that the students
don't have to go to the university
to take classes. The classes are
brought to the students.
Shull said, "I think it's an
excellent experience It's not a
get rich thing; you aren't going to
make a lot of money. You might
break even or do a little better
than that. It's the way the
company looks on the resume'
and it's the opportunity to learn
For further information about
the Walt Disney World College
Program, contact the office of
Cooperative Eduction in Rawl
Building.
These are some of the happy students that get to work at Disney
World with magical characters like Snow White and others. Didn't
you always want to work there too?
Baron and 'the Dude9 make 'Nexus' a hot title
By MICAH HARRIS
Staff Writer
"Nexus" will never be as good
as your typical comic book.Of
course it never aspired to be. This
is apparent when you consider
the breadth and depth writer,
Mike Baron, has given the
characters, and the subtle way
artist Steve Rude breathes life into
them.
Forget the costume our hero
wears (it's a uniform anyway).
This book is primarily about
survival is dependent on his
periodic return to a tank full of
liquid similar to blood.
As the boy grows, he is haunted
by dreams of the people his father
killed. The tank provides relief,
but his own survival is dependent
on killing the mass murderer
responsible.
Soon, dreams of other mass
killers follow and he is driven to
slay them with his alien given
fusion kasting power. His moon
home becomes Ylum, a refuge for
the persecuted. He becomes the
might liken the series to "Le
Morte D'Arthur" as ripples of
consequence reach back to cause
the fall of a hero who, both noble
and flawed, is above all human.
I don't want to suggest "Nexus"
is a "weepy" book. Baron and
Rude fill it with both visual and
verbal wit. Most of the latter is
provided by Horatio's ape-like
alien ally, judah Maccabee, an
intellectual, wrestler and
gourmet chef.
Gulping down a box of cereal,
he refutes the advances of his
people, set against a thoroughly Nexus, an unwilling dispenser of girlfriend. "Not now, my little
This is an illustration of Judah Maccabee, Nexus and Sundra from the comic book "Nexus This
book, according to our staff illustrator, is THE coolest comic book ever. Please don't jack up the
prices on your back issues Charles. (Illustration by Jeff "I Get Weak" Parker, Staff Illustrator)
extrapolated (never arbitrary)
future, a vision as valid as that of
hard science fiction writers as
Larry Niven and Arthur C.
Clarke.
The protagonist of "Nexus" is
Horatio Hellpop, the son of a
political leader responsible for an
incredibly mass genocide. Fleeing
the place with his gentle,
pregnant wife, the elder Heilpop
justice.
The moral ambiguity is not Lest
on Nexus. He is extremely
unhappy and struggles to be free
of the power. He would like to
have a normal life with Sundra
Pcale, the woman heloves. But his
assisinations have made him
enemies and there are innocents
on Ylum he must protect.
"Nexus" is a transposed
discovers an apparently deserted archetype "tragic" hero, only it is
moon, tailormade for his family's an alien intelligence and not fate
needs. Horatio is born here but his against which he struggles. One
Craven fails to scare with Serpent'
By DEANNA NEVGLOSKI
Staff Writer
dreams continue and in no time
he comes in contact with Christof,
At times, the movie was hard to
understand, unless of course, you
Zombies, serpents, ancient
charms and sorcery are all a part 1978.
of a realistic look at voodoo cults Alan comes upon the ancient
and zombication in Wes Craven's powder after weeks of searching.
Serpent and the Rainbow He gets more than he bargains for
The movie is based on a true again when he is forced out of
story. It takes place in Haiti in Haiti. But he dares to return, only
1985. to be tortured.
Anthropologist Dennis Alan is Of course, Alan overcomes all
sent to Haiti to find and do and returns to Boston with a
medical research on a specific beautiful Haitian doctor and a
ancient powder which induces sample of the ancient powder,
the effects of zombication. This is Serpent and the Rainbow" is a
a supernatural power or spell that movie that could have been better
It was supposed to be a realistic
view at voodoo and zombication,
a zombie who originally died in are an expert in ancient voodoo but "Serpent and the Rainbow"
cults. On the positive side, it was seems as though it was taken from
an eerie movie with some a more surrealistic view instead,
horrifying and very suspenseful 'Serpent and the Rainbow
scenes.
sometimes keeps your attention
focused on the movie and not the
people around you. But like thev
say in Haiti, death is not the end,
it's just the beginning.
Sinead a little too whiny
on her debut album
By CHIPPY BONEHEAD
Staff Writer
Well, when you have to sit
with its few suspenseful parts, through ninety minutes of this
movie you're going to wish you
were a zombie! Next time, pay
moreattentiontothecommercials
for a movie and think twice about
being tricked into seeing a movie
nhaTbu'mTdon'7think,treally Tn "�
j, Until next time, watch out for
matters. Her songwnting is pretty those commcrcia'ls.
according to ancient beliefs can
enter into and reanimate a dead
body.
since it was directed by Wes
Craven. Craven is better off
sticking to sequels for "A
While in Haiti, Alan's research Nightmare on Elm Street.
No one admits it. But everyone
does want some melodrama in
their lives. And what easier way what you like and thow out the
to throw a little theatrical passion rest.
fragmentary - there are nice lines
in different songs, but no one
focused song. You'll pick out
potato bug papa's struggling
with an existential dilemma'
Baron approaches the world of
"Nexus" with the same integrity
he brings to the characters. A
political science major in college,
he brings validityand consistency
to the sprawling worlds of the
planetarv svstem known as "The
Web
Steve Rude's art is outstanding
in its unassumingness. He
understands the power of bodv
language and facial expressions
to convey subtlies of personality.
The result is characters who
breathe from the page. No stock
expressions, no warped anatomv
just real people.
I admire his integrity. Together,
he and Baron put a lie to the myth
that writerartist' collaborations
in comics are inherently inferior
to the single work of an artist who
is also a writer. Here are two
creators sympathetic to each
other who've created something
that will never be as good as a
typical comic just incredibly
better.
He also researches theoretical
sciences such as terraforming and
black holes as an energy source to
make "Nexus future perfectly
plausible.
Meat Puppets lay egg
This movie was a case of the
commercials looking better than
the actual movie. Once again, the
audience was tricked. It makes
sense, though. Why show the
into the exciting world of
Accounting Majors than pop
music.
Certain musicians exist solely
to satisfy the emotional needs of
demographic slices of the
boring parts? If they did that, population. Like potheads. They
have Pink Floyd and Jethro Tull
By STEVE SOMMERS
Staff Writer
and Stevie
watch Kate
gets him into deeper
Consequences than he can ever
I begin to imagine. He begins
having terror-filled dreams of
I ancient voodoo deities.
Responsible for Alan's dreams
is the captain of the Haitian police, nobody would even care to see the
who is also a voodoo priest. His movie.
Faster Pussycat howls loud
- started jumping around and
making noises like "wooooo
The song sounded like
Long before I actually heard somebody gave the Beastie Boys
aster Pussycat, I had heard of real instruments and told them to
hem. I like to read those heavy play ACDC covers. We felt like
etal fanzines when I'm at the we were in high school and on the
ocery store. You know the ones way to a football game. Later, we
Fhat are targeting the thirteen to found out we were infected by
fteen year olds with articles like Faster Pussycat.
o's Really the Fastest Thrash So, I decided to go out and buy
f the Speed Metal Masters?" their record to give the rest of their
Well, Faster Pussycat is all over songs a chance. I found styles I
em. When I read about them I didn't expect to find. The song
ally really wanted to hate them, "No Room For Emotion" is
ut damn it, this band ROCKS! hauntingly reminiscent of early getting there. Don t rush me
I got infected by Faster Pussycat Stones, like on "Little Red
te one night when some friends Rooster
d I were riding around However, their lyrics only need
tening to "The Metal Shop" on a once ove� to get the message. On
ZMB. The song "Babylon"
me on and all of a sudden we See PUSSYCATS, page 8
"Troy" was the first song I
heard. It has pretty violins and
things, and at first I really liked it.
After several hearings, it just
seems a bit much. Only the one
lineThere is no other TroyFor
me to burn" works.
The song "Mandinka" has a
Bonnie Tyler and Dead or Alive great beat (you can dance to it)
have a 99 fag audience. and totally confusing words. It
Greeks buy 12-inch singles of also has the strongest guitar on
Tiffany and U2 to get off. Dykes the album.
was recorded in five days.
"Paradise the first song on the
album sets the pace for the rest of
the album. MidwesternTexas
style guitar and a simple back beat
accompanied by overbearing
strained vocals.
"Look At The Rain" is a song
about having to watch the rain
because he's too broke to afford to
cream over Heart
Nicks. Intellectuals
Bush videos.
Skate rats emote along with
Gene Loves Jezebel. Sports
editors lyp-sync M.A.R.R.S.
Columnists never get more hectic
than They Might Be Giants.
Mandinka. What is that
anyway? I don't live in the U.K
so this could be anything from
Thatcher policies to Falkland
Islands stuff.
The Indian-like chants in the
chorus of "Put Your Hands On
Me" sound real nice. It doesn't
So, even though pretty much all have many other words in the strumming the same bar chords
By BILL UPCHURCH
.Staff Writer
Mom always said, "If you can't
say anything nice about someone,
don't say anything at all Sorry
Mom.
The Meat Puppets' new album
is titled "Huevos it means eggs.
They should have named it
"Aburrido it means boring, do anything else; and loving it.
None of the nine songs on this This is one of the more upbeat
album distinguishes itself, or
stands out.
Curt Kirkwood, who plays
guitar and sings, does a fine job of
playing the same chords
repeatedly. Although he does
some nice overdub
blending his solos
continuous chord structure, he
spends the rest of the time
the territory is covered, new
artists pop up all the time, trying
to cut in on the action. What does
all this have to do with that bald
chick, Sinead O' Connor? I'm
songs on the album.
"Took a little something From
the wonderlandTook a little
lovin' Love that burned his
handNow here's the problem:
There's nothing wrong
work by Compared to no love Bad love
over the can't be wrong These lyrics are
from "Bad Love" which is what
the song is about. "Bad Love" is
one of the better songs on this
album, both lyrically and
musically.
Take some disco sounding
drum beats and basic, simple fills,
add a few changes to the music
chords at
song, so you best get used to and changing
those. predictable times.
"Jackie" sounds like yet another Cris Kirkwood plays bass and
tune dealing with Mrs. O. But on sings. Don't spend any time
close inspection, it's revealed the looking for some distinguishing
Jackie that O'Connor is singing feature in his style of play; it's not throughout the sonKTand repeat
there. He simply stays in the the same sets of lyrics irTa
background, and along with differentordereachHm�vmi�na
Lion and the Cobra doesn't thought it was "Troy1" when I first drummer Derrick Bostrom, keeps them and vou havTthP Mmt
exactly rock my world, but it has played it. a simple no-risk backbeat Puppets version of "SexvMusic?
some good stuff on there. The material on "Huevos" is left sexy music,
She doesn't include lyric sheets See SINEAD, page 8 over from their last album and See 'HUEVOS page 8
O' Connor has two fairly boss about is a guy. This song sounds
videos out. Her debut Lp, "The too much like 'Troy In fact, I





8 1 HE EAST CAROLINIAN
FEBRUARY lb. 1��8
New art show opens at Gray
School of Ail Preti Reltuue
"Enigmatic Inquiry a major
exhibition bv three nationally
recongized artists, will boon view
at the Gray Art Gallery, Friday
through March 19.
The conceptual framework
behind the exhibit compares and
contrasts the works of ltalo
Scanga, Richard Reese and
Allison Saar, all mid-career
painter-sculptors whose works
has been teaching at the
University of California, San
Diego since 1976. His work has
appeared in numerous
exhibitions in the United States
Education Television production,
"Perception
New York based artist, Saar has
received critical acclaim on both
the east and west coasts Since
and abroad including shows at receiving her BA from Scripps
the Whitney Museum of
American Art in New York.
The exhibition will display a
cross section of Reese's drawings
and sculptures which have been
shown widely nationally and
internationally. Reese is a
College and her MIA from C His
Parson's Institute, Saar has been
represented in several notable
exhibitions and collections
including the Jan Baum Gallery in
Los Angeles, the Monica
knowlton Gallery in New York
talk to classes and conduct
individual critiques. In addition,
public slide-lectures on their
work will be presented. Saar will
be speaking on Monday and
Scanga on February ?Sth
All lectures arc at 7:30 P.m. in
the Jenkins Fine Arts Auditorium.
The exhibition reception will be
held in Gray Art Gallery at 8:30
p.m. following halo Scanga's
lecture.
Enigmatic lnguiry" is jointly
CLIFF'S -J?
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Washington Highway (N C 33 Ext � Greenville North Carolina
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emerge out of a complex dialogue professor of Art at the University and the Metropolitan Museum of supported by a grant from the
between self and society: an of Wisconsin at Madison, where Art in New York. North Carolina Arts Council and
enigmatic inquiry. he earned an MFA in 11. The All three artists will visit the the National Endowment for the
Scanga, born in Italy in lu32, artist and his work
lues in La lolla. California and featured in the
have Iven
National
School of
during tin1
Art at various times
exhibition period to
Arts in Washington, D.C
federal agency.
Atlanta Ballet performs tonight at ECU
Jean Hopper, Owner
355-5866
MrndcnhiH f"rr�.� Kr.r��
The Atlanta Ballet, the oldest
regional ballet companv in the
United States, will grace the stage
oi Wright Auditorium on the East
Carolina University campus at 8
p.m. on Tuesday.
This performance will
complete the lQS-88 Department
of University Unions' Theatre
Arts Series.
The Atlanta Ballet was founded
in 12 by Dorothy Alexander as
the Dorothy Alexander Concert
Dance Croup. Since then, it has
evolved into the Atlanta Civic
Ballet and later reached itscurrent
status as the Atlanta Ballet.
The Atlanta Ballet was
of i icorgia "
The twenty-one company
members and eight professional
apprentices of the Atlanta Ballet
comprise one of the few
companies in the United States
permitted to use the highly
acclaimed version of "The
recognized in 1973 bv Governor
hmmv Carter and the Georgia Nutcracker" as choreographed b
State Legislature in a the late Georges Balanchine.
proclamation naming the Atlanta The role of Candy Cane in " Tlu
Ballet "The State Ballet Companv
Nutcracker was created bv
Balanchine for Robert Barnett
(currently the Atlanta Ballet's
artistic director) when he danced
with the New York City Ballet.
Additionally, the Atlanta Ballet
was the first company in the
United States to perform the full-
length version of Swan Like.
For tickets and more
information, call 757-6611,
1 � lwH
� �.
Pussycats have bad attitude, good tunes
Continued from page 7
the song "Bathroom Wall the
lvrics go as follows: I got your
number from the bathroom wall.
Bov. was I lucky I didn't use the
other stall.
If you haven't thought it vet, let
me sav it. Faster Pussycat has
absolutely no class, taste, or self-
dignity. Does this mean that
Faster Pussycat is five bad
musicians with an attitude
problem Yes, it does.
On top of that, they're really
caught-up in the image stuff. A
friend saw their video and fell in
love with their "hot babe" bass
player. He got prettv
embarrassed when he discovered
'Huevos ' sucks
Continued from page 7
the last song on side one.
"Crazy a un-exciting song
with forced lyrics starts side two
oi the album. Skip this song and
start listening to "Fruit
Curt Kirk woods does some of
his best overdub work during his
solo in "Fruit" and the song is
another one oi the better ones on
the album.
Automatic Mojo"
distinguishes itself, and although
repetitious, is basically a good
song. To quote the song; "You got
to be a monkeyTo see the sense it
makes
"Dry Rain" is an upbeat song,
but the chord structure never
seems to change much.
ProducerEngineer Steven
Escalier should have toned down
the vocals and made the music
more prominent. It could've been
a good song but the overbearing
cocals far outweigh the quality of
the music.
Just as "Paradise" set the mood
for the album, "I Can't Be
Counted On" sums it up. "If
you're counting on meYou
know I'll let you downYou can't
be counting on meCause you
know I'm just a clown
The Meat Puppet's album,
"Hucvos" is on the SST label and
is available at East Coast Music
and Video.
Sinead is bald
Continued from page 7
Although " 1 roy" is the fanciest
song, "Just Like You Said It
Would Be" is the most melodic.
It's simple and not too
pretentious, just nice strumming
and though her voice gets a little
shrill, it doesn't aggravate.
So, overall, even though this is
the newest in poseur pop stars,
thebald chick has some talent. She
can play guitar, more than you
can ask of those Wilson sisters,
but not as good as Suzanne Vega.
The titleThe Lion and the
Cobra is from some Bible verse,
which made me wary to begin
with. Religion should stay as far
away from music as Tiffany
should from my blender. Both of
them are about equally intelligent
though.
So my advice to Sinead is: Grow
your hair back, stop trying to
muscle in on the Eurythmic's
turf and read some Vonnegut.
Hokey smoke, have some fun!
You're about to become famous.
Don't waste it.
their bass player is not a "hot
babe" but a guv named Eric
Stacey. And 1 thought their
guitarist Brent Muscat (that's
right, Muscat) was the hot babe ol
the band.
1 read an interview with Brent
Muscat in one oi those fanzines.
1 Ie was talking about how every
man is feminine and that he just
didn't mind showing his feminine
side.
A bit conn 1 think. However,
once upon a time 1 was a mindless
screaming fan oi a band that spit
blood, breathed tire and had a
guitar player that was literally
fromout of this world. Therefore,
out oi my love for Kiss I won't
criticize. But, you can it you want
to.
�u're
smart enough
to calculate
the size of a
Hydrogen
atom.
And you're
still smoking?
U.S. Department of Health & Human Services
- m � far � A� 'v2li
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EAST CAROLINA UNIVERSITY STUDENTS
CONTACT: NCI MITCH WELCH, Career Placement Office
FEBRUARY 23, 1988
citizen no more than 2K ears old.
have a BA or BS degree, and pass
an aptitude test and physical exam
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Ameri
By TIMHAND
Sporti I �
East c an ilii
ime slip by M
American
?irates 76-69
�Association
Kashingt
For tl
imo st
narrow
;n this -
tterformii .
stretch.
Attr -
Igame at � .
thrown, t: �
Qolrni
laboring v. �
� Clanr
a.i- i
&rl2oft �
down the
Middies
By I1M

heartbn i i
Annapolis M
ov the Pir I
jvertime.
The or
Pirates a i
high 43 :
SusHill H
time m. h
game b
almost .
K)-of-20s
jf-10
im y �
chant
mostp
team.
The . ss dr
7-13 for �
Colonial
while the v-
up the '
After ��
the Pirat
Mid
is man.
� � �
Charlott
U N C- (
captured the cl
I Fourth Ann
I University
cer Tour:
I Minges (
Charli
by taking a
Wilmington i
game. The
taken bv Char
al in sud :
The 49er s
championsri
defeating '�.
the semifinals
Charlotte was
score in suddi
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Ihownhere isacti
ournament Saturda in Mi






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TDENTS
Placement Office
:r.
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
Sports
FEBRUARY 16,1988 Page 9
American hands ECU another tough defeat
By TIM CHANDLER
Sports Editor
East Carolina let another close
ftimo slip by Monday night as
American University topped the
pirates 76-69 in Colonial Athletic
Association action in
Washington, D.C.
For the Firates it was much the
same story as many of their
narrow conference defeats have
been this season � simply not
performing well down the
gretch.
After Stanley Love had tied the
Mine at 62-62 on a pair of free
gjrows, the Eagles relied on Daryl
gjolmes, who led American in
goring with 19 points, and
Qarence Ingram to put the Pirates
jis.n as the twosome combined
tor 12 of the team's final 14 points
�wn the stretch.
The only other points the Eagles
received in the closing minutes
were a pair of free throws by Dale
Stears, which put the icing on the
cake, with 15 seconds to play.
The win boosted the Eagles
overall record for the season to 12-
12, while they improved to 7-4 in
the CAA. That mark is good for
second place in the conference,
only one-half game behind
conference co-leaders Richmond
and George Mason.
The win also helped American
to push its winning streak to five
consecutive games. That mark
ties the longest winning streak in
the program's history. The Eagles
opened up the 198586 season by
winning their first five contests.
The loss dropped the Pirates to
7-16 overall and to 3-8 in the CAA.
The Pirates fell behind by as
many as 16 points in the first half
as American jumped out of the
starting blocks quickly. In the
opening few minutes of the
contest, the Eagles reeled off an
11-2 lead behind a hot shooting
touch.
The Pirates, however, battled
back to close to within eight
points, 33-25, dt intermission
when junior walk-on Kenny
Murphy drilled a 3-pointer in the
waning seconds of the first half.
Murphy set a new career-high for
scoring in the game with a 20-
point effort, which led the Pirates'
scoring attack.
In the second half, the Pirates
came out sizzling and within
eight minutes of play, had caught
up with the Eagles.
From there, it was a dogfight to
the finish as both teams took their
turns at leading in the contest
until the final three minutes.
With the game on the line, the
Pirates missed on several scoring
opportunities and also
committed turnovers making
American's job of holding on to a
skant lead a little easier.
The Pirates, who got
outrebounded by the Eagles 37-28
in the contest, also received 13
points from Love in the contest,
while Gus Hill, who scored 43
points against Navy Saturday
night, chipped in 11 and Reed
Lose 10.
The Pirates will be back in
action Saturday night, Feb. 20
when they entertain Richmond in
Minges Coliseum for a CAA
matchup. That game will carry a
7:30 p.m. tipoff.
Middies top Pirates; Gus Hill scores 43

By TIM CHANDLER
Sports Editor
East Carolina lost yet another
hca rtbreaker Saturday night in
Annapolis, Md as Navy slipped
�jv the Pirates 90-88 in double-
siertime.
o bright side of the loss for the
Pirates was a sensational career-
fcgh 43-point effort by forward
gus Hill. Hill, who missed the all-
time school record for points in a
game bv only two, proved to be
almost unstoppable as he hit on
JD-of-20 shots from the field, four-
or-10 3-pointers and a very
impressive 19-of-20 from the
chanty stripe to tie the record for
most points scored against a Navy
team.
The loss dropped the Pirates to
7 13 for the year and 3-7 in the
Colonial Athletic Association,
while the Midshipmen chalked
up their sixth straight win.
After trailing 33-30 at the half,
the Pirates watched as the
Midshipmen stretched their lead
to as many as 13 in the second half
before thev could mount a rally.
The Middies boosted their lead
to 60-47 when Cliff Rees scored
and was fouled for a 3-point play
with only 8:24 remaining.
The Pirates quickly trimmed
the lead to nine as Kenny Murphy
banged in a jumper off the glass
and Hill dropped in a pair of free
throws.
ECU later closed to within six,
64-58, at the 5:44 mark when Reed
Lose layed in a shot on an assist
from point guard Jimmy Hinton.
The Pirates then battled back to
even the score by the end of
regulation forcing the overtime
period.
In the first overtime, the two
teams battled to a 7-7 standoff
forcing yet another extra period.
Eddie Reddick put the
Midshipmen in front 90-86 with
22 seconds left in the second
period, and seemingly iced the
win, when he bottomed a pair of
free throws after he was fouled by
Hill. The foul on Hill was fifth.
The Pirates closed to within
two, 90-88, with six seconds left in
the second overtime when Lose
knocked in both ends of a one-
and-one.
The Midshipmen's Craig
Prather then went to the free
throw line with four seconds to
play and missed on the front end
attempt of a one-and-one. Lose
then fired a desperation half-
court shot at the buzzer, which fell
helplessly short of the goal.
Following up Hill in double
figures for the Pirates was
Murphy, who tied a career-high,
with 18 and Lose with 15. Lose,
who suffered from poor shooting
during the game, hitting on only
five-of-18 field goal attempts, led
the Pirates on the boards with a
dozen caroms.
The Midshipmen placed five
players in double figures for the
game, paced by Reddick's 21.
Byron Hopkins added 17, while
Cliff Rees had 16. MattNordmann
finished the game with 14 points
and Erik Harris had 13.
Neither team shot
exceptionally well in the contest
as the Pirates made only 42
percent, while the Midshipmen
connected on only 47 percent.
Gus Hill paced the Pirates with a career-high 43 points in their 90-88
double-overtime loss to Navy. Hill connected on 19-of-20 free throws in
the game. (Photo by Ellen Murphy � ECU Photo Lab)
Ima Reck lists tops in IRS court action
Charlotte victorious
LNC-Charlotte (A team)
captured the championship of the
irth Annual East Carolina
University Indoor Invitational
� cer Tournament Saturday in
ges Coliseum.
Charlotte garnered the crown
by taking a 1-0 victory over UNC-
nington in the championship
game. The one-goal victory was
taken by Charlotte when it booted
a coal in sudden death.
The 49er's advanced to the
championship round by
defeating Averett College 4-3 in
the semifinals. That victory by
Charlotte was also iced with a
score in sudden death. Charlotte
trailed Averett 2-0 heading into
the final two minutes of the 18-
minute game before rallying to tie
the score in regulation.
The Seahawks knocked off
Campbell University, 1-0, to
advance into the championship
game. Wilmington managed only
two goals in its final three
matches, but still made the finals
by holding its opponents
scoreless until Charlotte booted in
the winning goal in overtime of
the championship contest.
East Carolina's team did not
fare too well as the Pirates were
eliminated from the 16-team field
before the quarterfinal round.
Basketball leagues around
campus are beginning to take
shape. And as promised, we've
got a rundown on who's as the
top.
In Men's Independent "A"
League action, Mantronix,
Essence and the Beaver Boys are
tied for first place in the Knicks
League with 2-0 records. In the
Pistons League, considered to be
the power league, the Dream
Team and the Fellows are both
knotted in the top spot with 3-0
records. Tall & Goofy and Session
are unbeaten in two games to hold
the lead in the Pirates League,
while Sliced Bread is alone at the
top in the Tigers League.
In the Blue Devils League,
Wombat Posse and 1601 Willow
8 are both tied at 2-0. Four teams
- Here's the Beef, Hot Shots, 7
Dwarfs, and Runnin' Rebels - are
all tied at two wins a piece in the
Wolfpack League. In the Tar
Heels League, it's C-Ya and the
Zoo battling it out for the title.
Frostbite and P.E. are the leaders
in the Hawks League.
In Men's Independent "B"
action, the Wildcats League is the
most competitive. No one is
unbeaten and every one is 1-2
with the exception of the Delta Sig
Celtics, down at 0-2 but not out.
Sig Ep "C" and Death From
Above are tied for first place in the
Rebels League, while the Too
Fresh Crew and the Do Wrongs
battle for the Cardinals League
crown.
Men's Residence Hall "A"
action is led by White Shadow,
Garrett Bandits and the Belk
Sharpshooters from the Jazz
League, while Scott 100 Proof is
the front runner in the Bulls
League.
The Scott Celtics and Umstead
Convicts are the runway leaders
in the Men's Residence Hall "B"
League.
Fraternity "A" League leaders
are Pi Kappa Alpha, Sigma Phi
Epsilon, Tau Kappa Epsilon and
Sigma Alpha led the Fraternity
"B" League.
In Women's League action, the
Enforcers, Untouchables, No
Names, Zeta Tau Alpha and
Alpha Omicrom Phi are all
contenders with unblemished
records.
Co-Rec Bowling Leagues are
also taking shape. In League One,
Scrags and Todd & the Three
Disciples are unbeaten. Those
teams were scheduled to meet
Monday at 5:30 p.m. Belk DPI,
Wild & Innocent, and 10-Pin
Express are all tied at two wins
each in League Two, while
Jammin' Jarvis and Phi Sigma Pi
are the leaders in League Four.
Inner Tube Water Polo league
action has just completed its first
week of action. The Belk Ball
Slingers and Airpolo Attack,
winners in their first two games,
have emerged as the early leaders.
In women's action, the Belk Babes
and Alpha Phi are both unbeaten
in two contests.
Fraternity action is just
underway in inner tube water
polo.
Isn't there just one team on
campus you loathe? Wouldn't
you just love to rub their noses in
something preferably your best
sport? Well, not to fret. Coming
soon it's the great IRS Challenge
Week. Stay tuned for details
Don't forget the next IRS
equipment drawing is coming up
Feb. 22. Stop by Memorial Gym
today and get your name in the
hat
Two important registration
dates are coming next week. Slam
Dunk registration is set for
Monday, Feb. 22 and Wrestling
registration is slated for
Wednesday, Feb. 24. Stop by
Memorial Gym, Room 204 for
more information.
And finally, the Fitness
Olympics is set for Sunday, Feb.
27 at Minges Coliseum.
Registration for co-rec women's
and men's teams will be held on
Monday, Feb. 22 from 9 a.m4
p.m. in Memorial Gymnasium,
Room 204.
Tracksters results
Members of the ECU track team
ran before a full house at the
Mobil One Invitational Track
Meet, held Sunday Night at
George Mason University, and
came away with two third-place
finishes.
In the 60-meter, Lee McNeill
won the first heat with time of
6.64. His time gave him a third-
place finish behind rivals Emmit
King (6.55) and Lee McRae (6.62)
who ran in the second heat.
ECU'S 400-meter relay team
finished third with a time of
1:29.02.
"It was a good race for us said
ECU track coach Bill Carson.
"With the exception of a few
baton passing mistakes, which I
feel is due to a new combination of
runners, we ran excellent
Carson said that two freshmen
ran with veteran relay runners
and that their performance
looked very promising.
Ike Robinson led off for the
Pirates, Chris Durant ran the
second leg, Kelvin Wrighton ran
the third and Jon Lee anchored for
the Pirates.
The Karabu Track Club out of
Puerto Rico took first place in the
400-meter relay.
Other performances at the meet
included a new American indoor
record in the women's 60-meter
hurdles. Jackie Joyner-Kersee set
a new record of 7.88 in that event.
Evelyn Ashford and Gwen
Torrence tied the women's 60-
meter record and Abdi Bile, a
gold-medal winner and world
record holder in the mile, took
first place in the mile before his
home crowd at George Mason.
� CAROLYN JUSTICE
football signees
m during the East Carolina Invitational Indoor Soccer
SSlj in Minges Coliseum. UNC-Charlotte claimed the
IhTpSipTdeLting ifNCWilmington, 14, in the title game.
NAME
John Allen
Keith Arnold
Adrian Barnhill
Eric Beal
Jeff Blake
Eric Booker
Pat Carnegie
David Daniels
Jerry Dillon
Mike Diven
Larry Farrare
Derrick Fields
Charles Freeman
Joe Fritz
Greg Gardill
Marshall Haigler
Robert Jones
Earnest Lewis
Mike McCalop
Mark McConnell
Tom Scott
Nick Wilson
POSITION
Tight End
Off. Line
Fullback
Linebacker
Quarterback
Receiver-Def. Back
QB-Def. Back
Fullback-Linebacker
Linebacker
Center-Off. Tackle
Wide Receiver
Free Safety
Tight End
Off. Line
Noseguard
Off. Line
Linebacker
Linebacker
Noseguard
Off. Tackle
Off. Tackle
Off. Line
HFTC.HT7WEIGHT
6-3210
64260
5-11215
6-2215
6-2180
5-11170
6-0155
5-11210
6-3210
6-5285
6-3185
6-2190
6-5230
6-6260
6-3235
6-3260
6-2210
6-2215
6-0295
6-2250
6-7300
6-4260
HOMETOWN
Cambridge, Md.
Kennesaw, Ga.
Greenville
Cumberland, Md.
Sanford, Fl.
Pittsburgh, Pa.
Bradenton, Fl.
Greenville
Lake Placid, Fl.
Pittsburgh, Pa.
Cambridge, Md.
Clearwater, Fl.
Clear water, Fl.
Port Jefferson Station, NY.
Johnstown, Pa.
Charlotte
Blacks tone, Va.
Sanford, Fl.
Warsaw
Cumberland, Md.
Rose Hill
Marietta, Ga.
.
- - �
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f
10 THE EAST CAROLINIAN
FEBRUARY 16,1988
Swimmers fare well at tourney
By PAT MOLLOY
Sports Writer
The Colonial Athletic
Association Swimming and
Diving Championship was held
Thursday, Friday and Saturday at
the Naval Academy in Annapolis,
Maryland.
A capacity crowd, jammed into
Halsey Field House, saw the
Midshipmen of Navy edge out
the Pirates of East Carolina in both
men's and women's competition.
The Pirate men handily won the
swimming stage of the meet,
leading all schools with a total
score of 574; however, the
nemises from Annapolis won the
championship on the strength of
their diving.
The Middies ran up a
convincing 133 points on the
platforms, which boosted them to
a 15-point margin of victory over
the Pirates, while their nearest
competitor on the boards, James
Madison, managed only 57.
The ladies from East Carolina
placed a strong third in
championship action with a total
score of 597. Their bronze-medal
showing was garnished via
several record-setting
performances from the
swimmers, and two first-place
finishes from diver Sherry
Campbell � off the one-meter
and three-meter boards.
"Our teams did a good job
said head coach Rick Kobe, "The
men couldn't swim any faster.
This was our fastest team ever �
and definitely a team with the
most depth
Alluding to several records set
by his men, Kobe added
knew we had the
everyone
fastest team there. We feel good
about what we did it was an
excellent performance
For the Pirate men, in the 500-
meter freestyle, freshman Brian
Kingsfield sailed into a second-
place showing with 4:35.41 on the
clock.
Second-year man Raymond
Kennedy reeled in third-place for
the 200-meter Individual Medley
in 1:55.40. Following up for a
fourth-place tag, just a blink
behind Kennedy, was freshman
Ted Christensen, who stretched
for a 1:56.00 mark; and stealing
sixth place was freshman Tom
Holsten, who finished at 1:56.83.
In the 50-meter relay, Ronald
Fleming showed an impressive
ninth, with a mark of 22.01.
The Pirates came together in the
800-meter free relay. Led by
sophomore Andy Jeter, who
swam a 1:42.8 leg, J.D. Lewis, John
Farrell and Brian Kingsfield
nabbed third place with a
combined time of 6:54.40.
Mark O'Brian and George
Walters placed third and fourth,
respectively in the 100-meter
Backstroke. The pair of freshmen
tagged the wall just tenths of a
second apart. O'Brian hit in 53.25,
and Walters rode his wake to a
tune of 53.71.
Raymond Kennedy returned in
fine form for the 100-meter
Breaststroke. While pumping to a
blue-ribbon finish, he set a CAA
meet record with a time of 57.93.
Fleming glided into third at 59.05;
and senior Lee Hicks eased into
slot four with 59.24 showing on
the watch.
Farrell, Kingsfield and Jeter
appeared together again, only
this time it wasn't in a relay. The
200-meter Freestyle brought
Farrell a bronze-medal finish in
1:42.80; and Kingsfield and Jeter
split the pie in the fifth slot with
both tags coming at 1:43.10
First-year stroker Holsten set a
freshmen record in the 400-meter
Individual Medley when he
burned water at 4:08.02.
Following up the youngster was
senior Patrick Brennan who
nabbed fourth in 4:12.31.
O'Brian, Kennedy, Holsten and
Kingsfield teamed up in the 400-
Individual Medley to take second
overall with a 3:30.5 mark. The
time set both varsity and
freshmen records.
And Farrell set more records
than the Beatles as he grabbed
first place in the 200-meter
Backstroke in 1:54.50. O'Brian
flew in right behind Farrell at
1:54.52. Farrell's time set a CAA
Meet record, a varsity record, and
a freshman record.
The Navy Midshipmen won the
men's meet with a combined
score of 625.
East Carolina garnished second
place with a combined score of
610. And James Madison took
third with a score of 598.5.
For the Pirate women, junior
Angela Winstead, freshman
Meredith Bridgers, sophomore
Ryan Philyaw, and freshman
Sonya Hemingway teamed up for
a second-place showing in the
200-meter Medley Relay. The
final time was 1:52.12
Patti Walsh set a CAA meet
record, along with a varsity
record in the 500-meter freestyle
with a blazing 5:04.32.
In the 200-meter Individual
Medley, sophomore Leslie
Wilson cruised to a 2:13.00, third-
place showing, just two seconds
ahead of Bridgers who nabbed
fifth.
The big news in the 800-meter
Free Relay came from Walsh, who
grabbed the CAA meet record,
and the varsity record when she
swam her leg in 1:54.33. Wilson,
Carolyn Green, and Philyaw also
polished off exceptional legs in
the gold-medal showing.
Meredith Bridgers showed her
strength in the 100-meter
Breaststroke as she snatched first
place in 106.55. Earlier in the trial
runs, the freshman set a CAA
meet record, a varsity record, and
a freshman record with a sizzling
1:06.04.
Walsh was all over the pool in
the 200-meter Freestyle and the
100-meter Butterfly. She set CAA
meet records, and varsity records
with times of 1:54.67, and 58.65,
respectively. Philyaw also flew in
the 200-meter Freestyle, taking
third in 1:56.48.
In the 200-meter Backstroke,
Bridgers again turned in a record-
setting performance. The first-
year sensation motored by all
competition to touch the wall in
2:23.27, and break the existing
CAA meet, the varsity, and the
freshmen records.
Finally, Philyaw, Hemingway,
Green and Walsh teamed up for a
varsity record-setting
performance in the 400-meter
Freestyle Relay. The group
combined for a stunning 3:37.35
performance.
OUR RESUMES
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Next to Chicos in the Georgetown Shops
INSTANT REPLAY
Lady Pirates fall in final home game
By CAROLYN JUSTICE
Sports Writer
In its last home appearance of
the season, East Carolina's
women's basketball team
dropped its fifth-consecutive
game as the Lady Eagles of
American handed the Lady
Pirates a 54-46 loss.
The Lady Pirates led 25-24 at the
at 9:01 and Kia Cooper hit a six-
half and came out strong in the foot turnaround jumper, both of
second half, but American was
able to overcome the Pirates'
effort in the last six minutes of the
game to pull out the win.
With 14:26 remaining in the
began American's comeback with 49-45.
an eight-foot jumper that made With 41 seconds to play, Bethea
the score 40-37. picked up her fifth foul, and
ECU ran into foul trouble as Shearer sank a pair of free throws
Alma Bethea then picked up her to push the lead to 53-44.
third and fourth fouls. With the Following another American
free throws, American knotted free throw, Savage ended the
the score, 40-40. scoring in the game with a layup.
Shearer hit an eight-foot jumper in the first half, the Pirates fell
Colonial Athletic Association.
American is now 6-4 in the CAA.
The Pirates take to the road for
their final three conference
games. Their first stop will be at
Richmond Saturday night as they
will face the Lady Spiders.
�One Hour Color Prints
�One Hour Color
Enlargements
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behind 24-21 with 1:09 to play
when Pam Williams hit a 17-
which went unanswered by the footer to bring the Pirates within
Pirates giving the Eagles a 44-40 one.
lead. Irish Hamilton, who finished
ECU was able to pull within one the game as one of ECU'S leading
later on a five-foot hook shot by scorers with 10, gave the lead to
game,Gretta Savage drove in for a Savage with 3:37 remaining in the the Pirates on a breakaway layup.
COMING ATTRACTIONS
lavup to put the Pirates up 36-35
After a three-minute dry spell
for both teams, senior Alma
Bethea, playing in her last home
game, put ECU up 38-35 with a
layup. With 11:12 remaining,
game, but American pushed back
farther ahead.
ECU scored only once in the
remaining three minutes, while
American was led by Shearer,
who took charge with 3:19
Chris O'Conner also had 10
points for the Pirates, while
Bethea led the rebounding with
11. Savage also pulled down 10
boards.
For the Eagles, Shearer led the
Bethea again drove in for a layup, remaining. Shearer made a layup, scoring with 19 points, while
giving the Pirates their biggest that was followed by teammate Cooper hauled in 16 rebounds.
lead of the game, 40-35. Shauna Waldcn's layup. The two The loss dropped the Pirates to
American's Beth Shearer then scores boosted the Eagles in front 8-16 overall and 2-7 in the
PARTY
with Campus Marketing
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February 22, - March 4
ILLUMINA ART
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For more information, contact the
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Discover the meaning Discowr the meaning Discover you really didn't know the meaning of life
of life. of "surf's up" til you understood the meaning of "surf's up
Rock away from it all
Laugh your lips off with
with Miller Genuine Draft, i Miller Lite.
What more could you wain at Spring Break
besides sun, great tan lines, and thundering
waves? How about the best names in rock right
in front of vou? Put yourself in the middle of
the best music under the sun with a free ticket
away from it all. Vou won't be disappointed.
because this vear Miller Genuine Draft promises
to haw the biggest and best events ever. The top
names in music (too bad for you. but we're keep-
ing them a secret will play beachside in South
Padre im March 15. at the Daytona Beach
Bandshell on March 22. and in Pensacola on
April If While at your favorite Spring Break
vacation spot, listen to your local radio station
fi r m re infi i and stp by the Miller Welctme
Centers to pick up late-breaking concert hot-
line updates.
Some of the newest, hottest groups from the
Miller (lenuine I Iraft Band Network will ?pen
for the headline acts. These bands are on the
brink of making it big across the nation, and
you'll have a front row seat to see them on the
rise. And remember, when Spring Break is over,
watch for them in your home town, and listen for
them on your local radio stations.
And be sure to listen for the Miller Genuine
Draft "Great Escape to Spring Break" contest
on top radio stations east of the Rockies. Twenty
lucky breakers will win a free trip to Daytona
just in time to take in the concert. Keep your ear
tuned to that radio for more details.
So concert lovers, Rock is here to stay, and
Miller Genuine Draft is breaking it otit in some
pretty amazing ways. The sun may scorch, but
the music is going to absolutely burn.
�:�- itions subject to change pending artist approvals.
Don't mix it ud.
M derati m n t i nly goes fi r the sun. it als
g( es fi r alc h 1. n w doesn't it? As much as we
want y u t i enj y this Spring Break, we want
vou to use some common sense at the same time.
So think about these things before you drink:
Drinking and driving don't mix. Don't drink
before you get to your Spring Break destination.
Pick a non-drinking "designated driver" once
youve arrived. You can rotate responsibilities
from day to day. draw straws or flip a coin, it
doesn't matter. Just do it. Also eat well, maybe
even something healthy instead of just high
grease, low fiber. And watch the sun-don't go
for the rapid burn. You'll be glad you did.
Remember, seat belts aren't clever, obscure
forms of interior design. They're meant for safety;
S) buckle 'em.
�"���.
If vou want a laugh attack, if vou want to for-
get the pens, papers and books, then get all
your yucks at the Miller Lite Momentary Mad-
ness Comedy Concert. Comedy may not always
be pretty but with Miller Lite you get the top
talent, and the hottest comedians who ever
came ashore.
This vear the Miller Lite Momentary7 Madness
conceit will come to the Ocean Center at Dav-
tona Beach on March 16. The free Lite comedv
concert is sure to keep you in stitches, as some
of the best known comedians in the business
bring you laughter by the keg-full. Last year Jay
Leno, Joe Piscopo, and Michael Davis played to a
standing-room-only crowd. This year's event
will be better than ever, with a blockbuster line-
up of today's hottest comedy acts. So if it's
comedic proportions you're looking for. Miller Lite
has got 'em where you need 'em.
(fell
Start jour own merger
Get your strokes in
with "Caddyshack IE
Get readv for the right strokes when Miller
brings vou "Caddyshack II Warner Bros hilari-
ous sequel to the gangbuster hit of 1980. This
fun and frantic romp opens across the country
this summer. But Miller wants you to hit the
course early, so well have a special preview of
the highlights from the "Caddyshack 11" movie set
for all Spring Breakers in our Miller Welcome
Center. Also, watch for special "Caddyshack II"
displays this summer and our special movie offer
wherever Miller products are sold. Miller and
"CaddvshafklTiOnesandtrap you won't want
to leave.
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Bringthis coupon thousands if
of miles to get something fun made
mom pre-formed plastic.
To receive your pair of free Miller (ienuine 1 nift sunglasses, bring
this coupon or the UPC symbol from any Miller Genuine Drafi
package along with a dated cash register receipt to the Miller Spring
Break ()asis in Daytona Beach, or Miller Welcome Centers in
Ft. Lauderdale, Pensacola, Ft. Walton, or Mvrtle Beach.

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Bring just one more
coupon those many
miles and get yourself
another fun gift.
To receive your pair f free Miller Lite Sunglasses,
bring this coupon or the I 'PC symbol front any Miller
Lite package along with a dated cash register receipt
to the Miller Spring Break l tasis in I )avt ma Beach,
or Miller Welcome Centers in Ft. Lauderdale Pensa-
cola, Ft. Walton, or Mvrtle Beach.
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Start sweating as
if your life
depended on it.
Stop sweating
long enough to
grab something
cold and wet.
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Me two parts bunting sand, three parts intent
heat, and a couple of warm blue waves, add a
tropical lagoon, and what have you got? YouVe
got the all NEW Miller Spring Break Oasis, just
the place to hang out after some sweltering
hours of rays. At Daytona Beach, out on the burn-
ing sands, just over the horizon, you'll meet a
mirage you cant beat. But inside, you can beat
the heat, meet some celebrities, and cool off
doing what comes naturally:
� See clips from top new movie releases in our
Miller mini movie theater,
� Call home for free. (Let the folks know youVe
made it to the beach in one piece);
� Bring in empty aluminum cans (from Miller
products or cans you may find on the beach)
and redeem them for free Spring Break gear,
� Get your photo taken with Miller celebrities
or wnile hangin' ten on a Miller surfboard;
� Watch the hottest music videos;
� See the latest in audiovisual equipment from
the leading electronics manufacturers.
Daytona is not the only place you can break
away from it all. For Spring Break '88, Miller
brings you Welcome Centers in Pensacola, Ft.
Lauderdale, Ft. Walton, and Myrtle Beach. And
if you're in Texas, be sure to stop by the Laguna
Madre Museum Foundation Miller Welcome
Center near the beach on South Padre Island.
So no matter what's on your Break agenda,
escape the rays, leave the 1 each, and come in to
cool down at a Miller Spring Break ()asis or
Welcome Center.
"See the new Sony
CD 3 Single at the Miller
Spring Break Oasis
it's tie latest in
compact disc musicf
The CD 3 and all the latest CD players from
Sony will be on hand for you to see and hear
at the Spring Break Oasis. Sony-The Leader
in Digital Audio! c
n COMPACT
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DIGITAL AUDIO





Preview clips from some of this see howmi
summer's hottest movie releases. . eck out a lite
collect
Miller Genuine Draft will be featured in some
of the hottest new films coming to you this sum-
mer, and you'll have a chance to preview many of
these blockbuster hits right at the Miller Spring
Break Oasis in Daytona. So upon your arrival, or
shortly thereafter, grab a friend or two and
head on over for a sneak preview of Hollwood's
funniest upcoming summer releases:
"Big Country from Universal Pictures, stars
two of America's best comedic actors. Pan
Aykroyd and John Candy as mismatched relatives
who are stuck on vacation together in a small
northern Wisconsin lake town. It soon becomes
apparent that both have distinctly different
versions oftamily and the American dream, and
the fun begins when Roman Craig(Aykroyd)
and his family arrive unannounced and uninvited
to spoil Chet Ripley's (Candy) idyllic vacation.
"Arthur. On the Rocks" from Warner Bros. A
sequel to the 1981 comedy smash. 'Arthur"
reuniting that film's three leads: Dudley Moore.
Liza Minnelli and Sir John Gielgud,
"Funny Farm" from Warner Bros starring
Chevy Chase and Madolyn Smith. Andy and
Elizabeth Farmer forego their careers in New
York for a rural lifestyle, but Manhattan's mean
streets never prepared them for the small town
of Redbud, USA where their dream of an idyllic
pastoral existence is abruptly and comically
shattered.
eadvieetan
Miller lite onhow
tobagtheburn
So okay, tfets break-time, don't overdo the tanning
sessions. A bum could play serious havoc m your social
skills and marketability. So Miller Lite says, take iteasy.
Wear plenty of sunscreen, dont spend all day in the sun,
and especially protectthose most sensitive andburn-
able areas. Dont worry, you'll still get that golden glow.
But remember; as the man said, aU things in modemtion.
U.S. A Beach Volleyball Tburney
Rock with Miller IGenuine Draft
all summer long.
The party keeps going with Miller Genuine
Draft conceits from coast to coast, and at all
stops in between. Music at its best at:
New York, NY, Jones Beach Theater, Hie Pier
Baltimore D.C MerriuvatherPostPavillion
Los Angeles. Calif Tlie Greek Theater,
TliePacitic Amphitheater
San Francisco, Calif Music Around the Bay
Chicago, 111 Poplar Creek Music Theater
Cincinnati, Ohio. Riivrbend Music Theater
Detroit, Mq Pine Knob Music Theater
Boston. Mass Concerts on the Common,
Grea t Woods Cen terfor the Perform ing Arts
Philadelphia. Pa Valley Forge Music Fab)
Concert Company
Pittsburgh, Pa Civic Arena
Atlanta, GTIieOmni
Milwaukee. Wis Stardate Productions
Phoenix Tlicson. Ariz Emring Star Productions
Denver. Co Fiddlers Green
"i
Wce0&
While you're busy breaking away, sit back, grab
something cold and wet. and watch some jocks
get spiked. We're talking professional beach vol-
leyball, and this sport has almost nothing to do
with what we were forced to play all those years
in Phvs. Ed. Now it's taken on a whole new
wave. And this vear vou'U see some of the best
athletes in the country hook up in two-man
teams, competing until exhausted. No specialists
are allowed: each player has to spike, set. serve
and dig with equal finesse. The play is serious,
hot. barefoot, and grueling, but all the staying
power you gotta have is to last under the noon-
dav sun.
So come out and watch the guys serve it up at a
Lite Beer U.S.A. Beach Vollevball Tournament.
You might even learn to appreciate the joys of
true sweat. Spring Break tourney dates:
South Padre IslandMarch 12-13
Daytona BeachMarch 18-19
Ft MyersMarch 26-27
Panama CitvApril 2-3
T)





y fun Miller gear.
M ID Keychain
413585 '
Lite Keychain
413586
Lite Shorts,
pockets, drawstring
413598,413599,413600
MGD Shorts,
pockets, drawstring
413595.41:3596.413597
MGD Long Sleeve Shirt,
100 cotton
413607,413608,413609
iL
LiteT-Shirt.
100 cotton
41:361)1 413602
Lite Volley Cap,M(iDVollc(ai
100 cotton(00ft cotton
413605413606
MGD Beach "towel
413587
Lite Can Wrap
413592
MGD Can Wrap
413591
MGDT-Shirt
100 cotton
413603413604
Lite 12-pack Cooler,
soft sided
113594
Lite lieach Towel
�� 413588
Ml iD 12-pack Cooler,
soft sideti
413593
er here.
MERCHANDISE ORDER FOR PC-51
n ILLEGE NEWSPAPER SITPLEMENT
Item 413601 4136(12 413598 4L3-599 413600 413586 413688 419686 113667 413668 413694 4136(15 41:3592 413863 413604 413666 41:3596 413617 413585 413687 413807 113668 413609 413689 413606 41:3591Item MiUer Lite T-shirt Miller Lite T-shirt Miller Lite Volley Shorts Miller Lite Volley Shorts Miller Lite Volley Shorts Miller Lite Keychain Miller Lite Beach Towel Miller Lite Long Sleeve Shot Miller Lite Long Sleeve Shirt Miller Lite Long Sleeve Shirt Miller Lite 12-pack Cooler Miller Lite Volley Cap Miller Lite Can Wrap Miller (ienuine Draft T-shirt Miller Genuine Draft T-shirt Miller Genuine Draft Volley Shorts Miller (ienuine Draft Volley Shorts Miller Genuine Draft Volley Shorts Miller Genuine Draft Keychain Miller ("ienuine Draft Beach Towel Miller (ienuine Draft Long Sleeve Shirt Miller (ienuine Draft Long Sent Shirt Miller (ienuine Draft Long Sleeve Shirt Miller Genuine Draft 12-pack Cooler Miller Genuine Draft Volley Cap Miller Genuine Draft Can WrapSize L XL XL M L XL L XL M L XL M L XLCost Qty. Total Cost Hease ftint I'leaity 135
135
900
name
QOfl
900
address (permanent home address)
1 95
K99
citvstate zip
ii sn
iisfl
signature
itfifl
5 5
phone
335DVisa D MasterCardj Check onaofleyoraer
1
AKEmlkb ,
4 35 M -
1000Send check or money order to:
1000USCO Services Sjjg
1000P.O.Box61932�
185Dallas Ft. Ml
899
llfiflOr call: 1-800-5271
ii fin� Please allow 'Offer mm
mm-XmdM
crM 1.25 M
i I(Prices include freight and handling) Please add applicable state and local taxesTotal Amoufl GRANDJpJ
g 1988 KER MEMS IY TK I
t�ff�lH�HI IJI ����





$9.99
SPECIAL!
Order one delicious 16" pizza with
one topping and four cans of
Coca Cola Classic for only $9.99!
(Price includes tax.)
At participating stores only.
One coupon per pizza. Not valid with any other offer
Offer good through March 13, 1988
Please provide name address phone number BEFORE driver arrives
Name
Phone-
Address
� no'sPi2Za Inc Our dnverscarry lessthan $20 Limited delivery area
$6.99
SPECIAL!
Order onedelicious 12" one-topping
pizza and two cans of Coca Cola
Classic for only $6.99!
(Price includes tax.)
At participating stores only
One coupon per pizza. Not valid with any other offer
Offer good through March 13, 1988
Please provide name address phone number BEFORE driver arrives
Name
Phone
1 Address.
1 988 Domino s Pizza inc Our drivers carry less than $2C Limrted delivery area
Order any one delicious (12" or 16")
pizza and get $1 OFF!
At participating stores only.
One coupon per pizza. Not valid with any other offer
Offer good through March 13, 1988. S L
Please provide nameaddressphone number BEFORE driver arrives
Name
Phone
j Address
c 1988 Dommos Pizza Inc Our drivers carry lessthan $20 Limited delivery an
i it
UBLE
DEAL
$8.88!
Order two delicious 12" cheese
pizzas for only $8.88! Additional
items only $1.49 for both pizzas.
(Does not include tax.)
At participating stores only
One coupon per pizza Not valid with any other offer
Offer good through March 13, 1988
Please provide nameaddressphone number BEFORE driver arrives
Lit
Name
Phone
Address.
J

c 1988 Dommos Pizza. Inc Our drivers carry less man S20 Limrtad Mhwry i





Here's where to call to get the
best pizza in Eastern North Carolina,
Serving
Central Greenville
and ECU Campus
758-6660
1201 Charles Blvd.
Serving East Greenville
752-6996
Rivergate Shopping Center
Serving West Greenville
2305 W. Dickinson Ave.
Serving Ayden
and Winterville
746-4042
106 N. Lee St.
Serving Goldsboro
778-7260
409 N. Berkeley Blvd.
Serving Tarboro
823-8269
Park Hill Mall
Serving Wilson
237-4444
361 Parkwood Plaza
Serving Kinston
523-4422
2301 North Heritage
Serving Rocky Mount
(Nash County)
977-7777
1808 Sunset Ave.
Serving Rocky Mount
(Edgecombe County)
118 South FairviewRd.
Hours:
11:00am-1am SunThurs.
11:00am-2amFri. &Sat.
Ayden Hours:
11:00am-12 midnight SunThurs.
11:00am-2amFri. &Sat.
Tarboro Hours:
4:00pm-12 midnight SunThurs.
11:00am-12 midnight Fri. & Sat.





Title
The East Carolinian, February 16, 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 16, 1988
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.589
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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