The East Carolinian, February 23, 1988






COMING THURSDAY:
Tennessee Sen. Al Gore will be in the Greenville
Wednesday campaigning for president The East
Carolinian will have full coverage.
" �
��
STYLE
Local band, Justin' Time, rocks Mendenhairs
Underground. See review page 9.
SPORTS
'��
ECU Pirates beat Atlantic Christian College, 77-57,
in a basketball confrontation Monday at Minges
Coliseum. See page 12,
�to
(Earolnttatt
Vol. b2 No. 3
Servinv the East Carolina camvus community since 1925.
Tuesday, February 23,1988 Greenville, NC 14 Pages
Circulation 12,000
Campus assault may involve football player,
By TIM CHANDLER
Sports t ditor
An incident allegedly involving
assault of a female at Scott Hall
Dormitory early Sunday morning
has led to an investigation of sev-
eral ECU football players.
According to a statement re-
leased by the athletic department
through the ECU News Bureau
Monday afternoon, the players in
question have been suspended
from the team pending results of
an investigation into the allega-
tions. A source within the Pirate
football organization said four
players were suspended. As of
late Monday night, no charges
had been filed against any of the
players.
Neither university public safety
officials nor officials from the
athletic department would iden-
tify the players. Officials also
would not release the name of the
female, saying only that she was
not an ECU student.
However, head football coach
Art Baker said in the prepared
release Monday afternoon that
the players have been restricted to
their residence hall and class-
rooms. Baker could not be
reached for further comment.
The investigation is being con-
ducted by the university public
safety department, the Division of
Student Life, the Athletic Depart-
ment and the Chancellor's Office.
The alleged incident occurred
at approximately 2 a.m. Sunday
morning, when a female was
heard shouting from the second-
floor balcony of Scott Dormitory.
Witnesses said the female indi-
cated at that time she had been
raped. The shouting originated
from an area of the dorm which
primarily houses ECU football
players. Shortly after the distur-
bance, ECU public safety officers
arrived at the scene and escorted
the female from the dorm.
According to the source, who
asked to remain anonymous, the
campai
female was taken to Pitt County
Memorial Hospital, where she
was reportedly treated for inju-
ries sustained in the incident.
Several members of the Pirate
football team, who were at the
dorm at the time the police were
summoned, were questioned by
university public safety officers
and ECU assistant coach Donnie
Thompson, along with other
graduate assistant members of
the coaching staff shortly after the
incident occurred.
Thompson and ECU Public
Safety Captain Keith Knox re-
fused to comment on the investi-
gation Monday.
In what is considered to be a
related incident, former ECU bas-
ketball player Derrick Battle was
arrested Monday morning by
ECU Public Safety on charges of
carrying a shotgun on campus in
violationofa North Carolina state
law.
Battle, a native of Rocky Mount,
was arrested outside of Scott
Dorm in the parking lot. Univer-
sity officials said the charge
against Battle was filed with the
district attorney for disposition.
Battle was released under a
$200 bond Monday afternoon.
By CLAY DEANHARDT
Maaagiag I ditor
Al Gore of Tennessee, who is
seeking the Democratic nomina-
baying that her husband is a tion for the U.S. presidency. Ear-
major supporter of education and Her Thursday she had spoken to a
young people while berating the group of approximately 50 sup-
Keagan administration for its porters, including several stu-
neglect ot those interests, Tipper dents, at a breakfast meeting at a
Gorebrought presidential politics local hotel.
to ECU Thursday when she spoke "The past eight years have been
to an early education class on very very difficult she said.
campus "There have been cuts in pro-
Mrs. Core was in Greenville to grams � in the college loan pro-
campaign for her husband, Sen. Rram, minority loan programs,
Resolution given new life
vocational education. The Re-
agan administration has cut fund-
ing for vocational education 60
percent in the last eight years.
"So we really have an educa-
tional system that has not been
funded and that has not been
supported the way it needs to be
at a time when our nation is being
challenged by very competitive
countries overseas who have
made education a top priority
Mrs. Gore said her husband
Legislature calls for revote
By TIM HAMPTON
Assistant News ditor
TheSGA reconsidered a resolu-
tion concerning the Ledonia
Wright Cultural Center, appro-
priated money to two groups and
passed a resolution calling for a
safer intersection at 10th street
and College Drive, in their weekly
meeting Monday.
In the SGA's Feb. 13 meeting, a
resolution calling for support of
"the university's effort in the
transformation of Ledonia S.
Wright into a true cultural cen-
ter' was placed on the unfavor-
able calender by the Student Wel-
fare Committee. Placing legisla-
tion on the unfavorable calendar
means that the resolution cannot
be voted on by the SGA until it is
rendered favorable.
A motion to remove a bill from
the unfavorable calendar must be
approved by at least 23 of the
legislative body for action to be
taken. The Wright building reso-
lution was taken off the unfavor-
able calendar Monday following
a voice vote. The resolution was
sent back to the Student Welfare
Committee for further considera-
tion before being voted on the
SGA.
The author of the resolution,
Lynwood Carlton, asked the SGA
body to literally look inside the
center before deciding their vote
on the issue. In addressing the
legislature and asking for the bill
to be passed, Carlton said, "Let's
not make this a racial issue
In appropriation matters, the
SGA disallowed a $200 addition
to a $90 appropriation to a Prc-
Med fraternity for a trip to a na-
tional conference. While debating
the admendment for the addi-
tional appropriation, two mem-
bers of the Alpha Epsilon Delta
argued that the additional fund-
ing would pay the conference fees
for eight members.
The original funding bill for the
group called for $90 to cover the
entry fees of six members of the
organization.
Victor Collins, the vice presi-
dent of the group, said that ECU
would be better represented at the
conference with more members.
He said he could not understand
the problem with appropriating
the additional money because the
student governments of other
schools, specifically UNC-Chapel
Hill, havealready given full fund-
ing to their respective fraternity
chapters for the conference.
In defense of the
appropriation's original appro-
priation, David Tambling
saidWe ought to stick to the $90
appropriation Micheal Barlett,
who also was not in favor of the
funding increase, said that it was
See SGA, page 2
would look into longer school
years or school days as a possible
solution to problems in educa-
tion. She said he also supported
paying teachers a higher salary
for their work, both as compensa-
tion and as a way to attract bright
people into the teaching profes-
sion.
Illiteracy is a problem we can-
not afford to ignore going into the
20th century, Mrs. Gore said, and
she said her husband has already
sponsored several bills for pro-
grams to end illiteracy among
adults and children.
"A college education may not
be for everybody she said. "We
have to have a strong vocational
education with job training
skills
Taking another swipe at the
policiesof the Reagan administra-
tion, Mrs. Gore said, "I worry
when I think that education could
become only available to the elite,
to those who can afford it. That is
counter to our democratic prin-
ciples
Mrs. Gore said the next presi-
dent needs to address poverty
issues and how they affect educa-
tion, noting that an education Tipper Gore holds a pair of ECU cups and anapple after she spoke
must be made available to all Thursday to an ECU education class while stumping for her
See TIPPER page 2 husband's campaign for president (Photo by Jon Jordan� Photolab)
Out-of-state enrollment cut for 88-89
By CAMILLE COX
Staff Writer
The enrollment of freshmen out
of state students for next year and
following years at ECU is being
cut and the university is accepting
no more out of state applications
for the 1988-89 school year, ac-
cording to Charles Seeley, the
university's director of admis-
sions.
Seeley said the UNC Board of
Governors decided three years
ago that state supported universi-
ties by fall of 1988 could not have
more than 18 percent of their
freshmen class come from outside
the state. At that time, an average
of 26 percent of the system's fresh-
man students were from out of
state. Seeley said gradual cuts in
enrollment have been made since
then.
"As of February 1st applica-
tions were not being taken any
longer. As it looks now we are just
about at that mark (18 percent),
but it depends on the total class
number he said.
Seeley said slips were attatched
to applications indicating that out
of state applications would not be
accepted after February first.
It is questionable whether or not
the regulation could hurt enroll-
ment in years to come, Seeley said.
"It's conceivable that it could. I
think the concern of the people
who are the instigators of this was
that they felt we were maybe tak-
ing more out of state applicants
and consequently denying in
state students an opportunity to
go to school. We are far ahead last
years enrollment even with the
See PLAN, page 2
Proposed contracted busing
endangers transit maintenance
Cheryl Watts, an ECU freshman, takes advantage of recent spring- plans to pursue a major in business administration. (ECU News
like weather to study in front of the library. Watts, from Monroe, Bureau photo by Tony Rumple)
ByDENABOYETTE
SUff Writer
The maintenance of ECU's tran-
sit busses could be at stake if
Greenville decides to contract a
private company to run its city
bus system according to the city's
attorney, Mac McCarley. The city
has been servicing the
university's busses for several
years.
The city's Public Transporta-
tion Commission suggested re-
jecting the offer of a Cincinatti
based company, however, in its
meeting Thursday. The city coun-
cil will have the final say in the
matter at its next scheduled meet-
ing.
New federal requirements
mandate that current public pro-
viders of transportation solicit
proposals from the private sector
to determine if these services can
be delivered more economically
and efficiently by the private sec-
tor. In response, the city adver-
tised in November in Greenville
and Raleigh newspapers seeking
bids on the project.
The single proposal came to
Greenville from an ATE manage-
ment and service company out of
Cincinnati. The commission met
Thursday to look over the outline
and proposal from ATE manage-
See COMMISSION, page 2
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THE EAST CAROLINIAN
FEBRUARY 23,1988
Chlamydia causes several medical problems I Teach
recently found out that 1 have
chlamydia. How did I get it and is it
contagious?
Chlamydia is a bacterial
infection that is sexually
transmitted. Public Health
authorities estimate that four to
five people get Chlamydia for
every person who has gonorrhea.
Genital infections caused by
chlamvdia occur in men and
women and mav cause different
types of medial problems
including:
� sterility in males and
infertility in women
Health Column
By MARY ELESHA-ADAMS
FCU Student Health Center
�wmammmmmmmmmmmbhmm�mmhhmmhhhmhw
� Reiter's syndrome, and
arthritis-like condition
� increased chance of ectopic
pregnancy (the embryo grows in
the Fallopian tube instead of the
uterus)
� pelvic inflamatory disease in
women
� increased chance of
spontaneous abortion and
stillbirth in women who have
chlamydial infections during
pregnancy
� transmission of the bacteria to
a child during birth causing eye
infections and pneumonia.
How do you know you have
chlamydia?
The chlamydia victim my not
know that he or she has the
disease because 60-80 percent of
women and 10 percent of men
with the disease have no
symptoms. If people don't know
they have chlamydia they may
infect others. Symptoms may
include:
� painful urination and a
watery discharge from the penis
in men
� women may have genital
itching and burning, dull pelvic
pain, vaginal discharge and
bleeding between menstrual
periods.
If you think you have
chlamydia see your doctor, nurse
practitioner, or physician
assistant and ask for a test which
wolves taking a genital sample.
The Student Health Center
routinely tests for chlamydia in
women who have routine pelvic
pap exams because of the lack of
noticeable symptoms.
The treatment for chlamydia is
antibiotic therapy. You should tell
your sexual partner is you have
chlamydia so he or she can also
seek medical attention.
Maritime dept. explores history
Read The East Carolinian
By LYNN JOYNER
Stiff Writer
Many ECU students don't
even know it exists, even though
it is one oi the only programs of its
kind in the world Claude
Kickson said about the
university's graduate program in
Maritime History and Underwa-
ter Research. Jackson is one of the
43 students who are or have been
involved in the program since it
began in 1981.
The program gained much at-
tention in 1985 when it was in-
volved in the exhibition of arti-
facts from the USS Monitor. This
exhibition is just one example of
the many projects students are
involved in throughout the two-
vear program. During the stu-
dents' third semester a research
project is done on location. For the
last two years the students have
researched in Bermuda. Other
places students have conducted
their research include Costa Rica,
the West Indies, and Jamaica.
For the remaining three semes-
ters students must take 45
semester hours in the classroom,
35 of which must be taken in his-
torv. In the summer, students
may attend a field school at the
Yorktown Shipwreck Archeol-
ogical Project in Yorktown, Vir-
ginia.
Here the students spend the
first two weeks in lecture and pool
training sessions with the Sinkcn-
tire, a fiberglass mock of a ship-
wreck. The remainder of time is
spent excavating a Revolutionary
VVar Vessel in the cofferdam at
Yorktown. The summer field
school is open to all graduate and
advanced undergraduate stu-
dents.
All students enrolled in the
program must also work fifteen
hours a week to earn their fellow-
ships. Students may work in areas
such as archives and manuscripts
and assisting history teachers
with their classes.
"One of the best things about
this graduate program is that it is
a field where you can get em-
ployed Jackson said. Former
ECU graduates of this program
are now working as teachers,
underwater archeologists, and
curators for shipwrecks.
"The program has a broad
drawing Jackson said. Of the
fifteen students currently en-
rolled in the program, eleven are
from out of state and two are from
other countries.
Lynn Harris, a student from
South Africa enrolled in the pro-
gram, said she liked the program
because "You get a lot of individ-
ual attention and ECU is very
open to foreign students Last
year Ms. Harris went back to
South Africa for her research
semester to locate and identify
seventeenth to nineteenth cen-
tury shipwrecks of Capetown.
This year, the program's stu-
dents will take on a project to
assist in the excavation and pos-
sible recovery of the CSS Ala-
bama, the famed Confederate
raider that sank sixty-five Union
ships. The French Navy is assem-
bling a multi-nation scientific
team to try to recover the ship
which lies in 180 feet of water off
the coast of France.
For further information about
the program, contact Dr. William
Still, Jr Director of the Program
in Maritime History and Under-
water Research.
Commission rejects proposal; council to vote
Continued from page 1
ment.
There were several concerns
that the commission had. One
concern came from the ATE indi-
cation that they do not intend to
hire all the employees currently
working in the bussing system.
There were also a few questions
and doubts that the commission
had about Greenville giving up
the care of their transit system;
one being if the city does not
operate the system, then city
employees have no real ability to
predict cost increases. Decreasing
ridership and the quality of serv-
ice were other factors that the
commission wanted to be kept in
mind.
The commission also con-
cluded that ATE's proposal of
privatization did not show sig-
nificant cost savings and said that
was reason enough to reject the
proposal.
One commission brought up
the notion that "if it ain't broke,
don't fix it It was then noted that
Greenville has the number one
transit system for cities its size in
North Carolina.
Dealing with ECU's transit,
McCarley added that if the city
decided to accept ATE's proposal,
it would be up to the university to
work up a contract with ATE to
see if the company would con-
tinue serving and taking care of
the buses.
The commission moved to re-
ject the proposal. That recommen-
dation, along with the full pro-
posal, will be sent to the city coun-
cil for a final decision.
rial����� ����ifc�m .
SM?e East (Carolinian
Serving the Exist Carolina canpus community since 1925.
James F. J. McKee, Director of Advertising
Advertising Representatives
Anne Leigh Mallory James Russo
Shari Clemens Adam Blankenship
Maria Bell
DISPLAY ADVERTISING
MONTHLY KATES
0 49 Column inches$4.25
50-99 4 15
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150-199 3.95
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250 and above3.75
COLOR ADVERTISING RATES
(Charge in Addition to Regular Space Rale)
One color and black$90.00
Two colors and black 155.00
Inserts
5.000 or less tc each
5.001 - 10.000 5.5c ea.h
10,001-12,000 5c each
BUSINESS HOURS:
Monday-Friday
10:00-5:00 p.m.
Phones
757-6366757-6557
757-6558757-6309
SGA moves on 10 th St. issue
Continued from page 1
not rational to give more money
to a group on the merits that they
are more prestigious than another
group.
The legislature passed the $90
appropriation, but denied the
$200 addition.
On safety measures, the SGA
passed a resolution calling for the
addition of left hand turn indica-
tors at the intersection of 10th
Street and College Hill Drive. In
presenting the resolution, Marty
Helms said that the intersection is
"a dangerous area for crossing
students" and that "there are
unadequate safety provisions
Helms said that since College
Hill Drive is a state owned road
that the state would have to con-
duct a survey on the intersection
to determine how to make the
traffic hub safer. The SGA resolu-
tion proposes left hand turn indi-
cators on both 10th Street and
College Hill Drive to prevent acci-
dents.
It was announced that Chancel-
lor Richard Eakin will answer
questions pretaining to the cam-
pus issues in a forum at Greene
Dormitory, 7 p.m. Wednesday.
Eakin will answer questions sur-
rounding campus beautification,
campus lighting, and the pro-
posed athletic center.
Steve Sommers announced that
an open debate will be held in
front of the new building at noon
Wednesday.
It was also announced that
presidential candidate hopeful
Albert Gorejr. will speak today
from noon to 2 p.m. at the River
Road Ranch on State Road 1401.
MIRE
WORTH
GOLD
Tipper Gore speaks Thursday
Continued from page 1
Americans regardless of their fi-
nancial situation.
"We cannot have an America
where rich people send their kids
to school and everybody else suf-
fers and maybe can't even afford
vocational school. It's short
sighted and it's dangerous, actu-
ally she said.
"We have an opportunity this
year with the vote March 8 to
choose the Democratic nominee
earlier than we ever have she
said, referring to the importance
of Super Tuesday in which 20
states will chose over 1,400 dele-
gates to the national convention.
3 Gore chose to ignore the Iowa
caucus and New Hampshire pri-
mary to focus his efforts on the
south in what some political ana-
lysts have called a mistake, while
others have said he was smart to
save his money. Mrs. Gore said
she and her husband felt the strat-
egy would pay off on March 8
with a strong showing by the
senator.
Returning to campaign issues,
Mrs. Gore said the homeless prob-
lem is one which must be solved
in the near future.
"That is why this election is so
critical. A lot of the problems that
we are facing, from the cuts in
education to the growing number
of homeless are the direct result of
social policy decisions and the
Reagan administration has cut
them some 75 percent she said.
"He would reinstitute aid to
minorities to minorities for col-
lege and student loan programs
and make sure that everyone who
wants an education � college or
vocational �will get it Mrs.
Gore said at the breakfast earlier
in the morning.
"Thafs the kind of America that
we see she said.
Our Representative is on campus with distinguished traditional and
contemporary styles each backed by a Full Lifetime Warranty.
CLASS RINGS
Plan moves toward UNC goals
Continued from page 1
deadline. We have also received
more in state applications this
year. A decline in high school
graduates has to be kept in mind
he said
For years college enrollment
was predicted to decline but ac-
cording to Seeley has remained
about the same.
Transfers will not be affected,
because the transfer population at
East Carolina is not that big,
Seeley said.
Seeley sees the plan as diver-
sifying the student body. "Its
healthy to have a good mixture of
students. Thaf s the whole rart of
the education system he said.
The whole plan seems to protect
North 'Carolina taxpayers and
gives in state students more of
choice of state universities to pick
from, he said.
Representative at the Student Stores
Feb. 23, 24, 25
9:00-4:00 p.m.
$20.00 Deposit
Student Store Wright Building
ECU News Bureau
More than 400 teachers, educa-
tors and administrators involved
in business and marketing edua-
tion will be meeting in Raleigh
Feb. 19-20 for the fifth annual
Atlantic Coast Business and Mar-
keting Conference.
The conference program will
emphasize trends and technolo-
gies in business and marketing
education. All sessions will be at
the North Raleigh Hilton.
A ustin
ECU News Bureau
Dr. Erie H. Austin III has been
named chief of the cardiac sur-
gery program at the East Carolina
University School of Medicine
He succeeds Dr. W. Randolph
Chitwood jr who resigned to
accept a faculty appointment at
the University of Kentuckv in
Lexington.
Austin, associate professor ol
surgery at the medical school
since 1985, was the second sur
Whitley e
honors sci
ECU News Bureau
Robert D. Whitley, president o
A.B. Whitley, Inc has establishes
two Alumni Honors Scholarship
at East Carolina University. Each!
scholarship gives $1,000 a year t(
the recipient and will be given al
four years of the recipient's edui
cation, as long as required grade
levels are maintained.
One scholarship is named toi
Whitley and the other for his witei
Treasa R. Whitley.
"We've always supported EO
and this is just another method o)
helping. We want to help student
who are less fortunate financial I
. ibut have good minds and leadei
ship potential Whitley said.
"Education is what makes thi
country great. As a businessmai
I understand the importance
keeping our skills and teehnologj
Problem solving dh
ECU News Bureau
Problem solving for socu
workers will be among the topic
discussed at the Second Annu
Professional Institute at Eas
Carolina University on March Y,
Sponsored by the ECU Scho
of Social Work, the institute wi
feature Helen Harris Perlman
the University of Chicag
Perlman is one of the country
most knowledgable writers ai
speakers in the held of socil
work.
She will discuss "The Art
Problem Solving" in a 2 p.m. pre
entation in the Brody Buildn
(School of Medicine) Auditonui
A banquet for the Institute wj
also be held that evening in Me
denhall Student Center.
Dr. Maria O'Neil, dean of tl
School of Social Work at ECl
said the institute is being hel
because March is Social Wo
Month and ECU wishes to reco
nize the outstanding leaders
the field. She said that social wo
professionals and interest!
people from across the region wl
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THE EAST CAROLINIAN
FEBRUARY 23,1988
lems
he Student Health Center
mtincly tests for chlamydia in
omen who have routine pelvic
ap exams because of the lack of
oticeable symptoms.
The treatment for chlamydia is
?tic therapy. You should tell
our sexual partner is you have
dia so he or she can also
ncdical attention.
t Carolinian
araltniait
since 1925.
tor of Advertising
resentatives
mes iusso
Adam Blankenship
ERTISING
S4 25
4 15
4.05
.3.95
.3.85
3.75
BISING RATES
S90.0Q
155.00
. each
5 5t each
5 each
l RS:
ndaj
i .m.
757-6557
757-6309
� �. i i ju
litional and
Warranty.
g
Teachers meet for business conference
ECU News Bureau
More than 400 teachers, educa-
tors and administrators involved
in business and marketing edua-
tion will be meeting in Raleigh
Feb. 19-20 for the fifth annual
Atlantic Coast Business and Mar-
keting Conference.
The conference program will
emphasize trends and technolo-
gies in business and marketing
education. All sessions will be at
the North Raleigh Hilton.
Sponsored by the Department
of Business, Vocational and Tech-
nical Education, East Carolina
University, the conference at-
tracts delegates from both Caro-
lina and Virginia for a program of
lectures, demonstrations, discus-
sion panels and hands-on activi-
ties.
Regional and national speakers
and teachers on the program in-
clude: Dr. Suzy Van Huss, Uni-
versity of South Carolina; Dr.
James Burrow, North Carolina
State University; Peter Sayeski,
Vice President and General Man-
ager of Gregg Division of
McCraw Hill Book Company;
Robert Morrow, South Carolina
Department of Education; Allin
Foulkrod, National President of
DECA; Dr. Michael G. Currin,
Business Education Specialist,
New jersey Department of Edu-
cation; Dr. jack Johnson, Unit
Coordinator of Business Educa-
tion, Georgia State University;
Richard Gelinck, Chicago Board
of Trade; William Lee, Editor of
South-Western Publishing Co
Dr. jon Shank, Robert Morris
College, Corapolis, Pennsylva-
nia; Dr. Vicky Stout, University of
Georgia; Dr. Patricia Chapman,
Lexington Vocational Education
Center, Lexington S.C Ms. Emily
Richardson, South Carolina De-
partment of Education; Ms. Troye
Hackworth, Text Editing Depart-
Austin named chief surgeon
ECU News Bureau
Dr. Erie H. Austin III has been
named chief of the cardiac sur-
gery program at the East Carolina
University School of Medicine.
He succeeds Dr. W. Randolph
Chitwood Jr who resigned to
accept a faculty appointment at
the University of Kentucky in
Lexington.
Austin, associate professor of
surgery at the medical school
since 1985, was the second sur-
ment of Burroughs Wellcome Co
Greenville, NC; Ms. Judy Sams,
Buckingham County High
School, Buckingham VA Ms.
Lynda Hawkins, Lake City High
School, Lake City, S.C and Dr.
Mary Boblitt, James Madison
University, Harrisonburg, VA.
Sessions will be concerned with
middle grades education, secon-
dary education, and community-
junior college education. Topics
and titles include: Computer
Graphics: An Effective Technique
for Communications, Motivating
Teachers, Equipment Standards
for Business and Office Educa-
tion, Reinforcing Basic Skills in
Business and Marketing Educa-
tion, Word Perfect, Speed Writing
Shorthand: The Cure for Declin-
ing Enrollments, Teaching Busi-
ness Communication in an Office
Systems Curriculum, Desk Top
Publishing, Secrets of Great
Teachers, Business Ethics in a
Technological Environment, and
many others. Hands-on sessions
will be available using microcum-
puters from Radio Shack, Apple
and IBM.
The conference is being
planned and coordinated by Mrs.
Elizabeth Sparrow and Dr. Ivan
Wallace, faculty members in the
ECU Department of Business,
Vocational and Technical Educa-
tion.
geon to join the nearly four-year-
old program at ECU and was an
assistant surgeon in the medical
school's three successful cardiac
transplants.
A graduate of the Harvard
Medical School and the cardio-
thoracic surgery residency pro-
gram at Duke University, Austin
has expertise in several areas of
cardiothoracic surgery and spe-
cializes in congenital heart sur-
gery, procedures to correct heart
defects present at birth in chil-
dren.
Austin praised Chitwood for
his role in establishing the cardiac
surgery program.
"Dr. Chitwood is to be com-
mended for his outstanding role
in creating a program that now
allows our surgeons to perform
an average of two to three major
heart surgeries per day he said.
"Our goal now is to expand
upon this foundation with the
Whitley establishes alumni
honors scholarships at ECU
ECU News Bureau
Robert D. Whitley, president of
A.B. Whitley, Inc has established
two Alumni Honors Scholarships
at East Carolina University. Each
scholarship gives $1,000 a year to
the recipient and will be given all
four years of the recipient's edu-
cation, as long as required grade
levels are maintained.
One scholarship is named for
Whitley and the other for his wife,
Treasa R. Whitley.
"We've always supported ECU
and this is just another method of
helping. We want to help students
who are less fortunate financially
I but have good minds and leader-
ship potential Whitley said.
"Education is what makes this
country great. As a businessman,
I understand the importance of
keeping our skills and technology
up to date. We ha veto if we expect
to stay abreast with the rest of the
world and our competitors
Donald Y. Leggett, assistant to
the vice chancellor for Institu-
tional Advancement, said, "A.B.
Whitley, Inc. has always been one
of our most loyal corporate sup-
porters, and we have enjoyed a
close friendship with the Whitley
family.
"Rob has an intense interest in
education in general, and particu-
larly, in East Carolina University.
He and Treasa are both alumni,
and we are proud to have Alumni
Honors Scholarships named for
them
Whitley runs the commercial
industrial coating contractors
business that his father, A.B.
Whitley, Jr started in 1945. The
senior Whitley, retired since 1976,
has been a long-time advocate for
East Carolina.
The business was incorporated
in 1949 and also does interior
design work. Rob joined the busi-
ness full-time in 1973 after his
junior year at East Carolina. He is
a member of the ECU Foundation,
Inc the Masonic Lodge, Shriners,
Paintingand Decorating Contrac-
tors of America, the American
Subcontractors Association, and
Construction Specifiers Institute.
Treasa Rhodes Whitley is also a
Greenville native. The Whitleys
have three children.
guidance of the medical school
and hospital administrations
He said he anticipates further
growth in all phases of the pro-
gram, particularly in the repair of
congenital heart problems in chil-
dren and in cardiac transplanta-
tions. He said two additional sur-
geons will join the program by the
end of the year.
Currently, he and Dr. J. Mark
Williams, the lead surgeon for the
Jan. 1 cardiac transplant surgery
performed on a Rich Square
woman at Pitt County Memorial
Hospital, are carrying out the
program.
Besides growth in the trans-
plant program, the Norfolk, Va
native said he expects to further
develop the research laboratory
which the program began two
years ago. Improving safety
methods used while performing
heart surgery will be one of the
primary research efforts.
"Current procedures used to
protect the heart during surgery
are superb compared to those of
earlier years said Austin, "but
we want to further reduce the
potential for risk by fine-tuning
our current safety methods
Since the first coronary bypass
surgery at Pitt County Memorial
Hospital in 1984, the program has
grown to 500 cardiac surgical
procedures annually.
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Problem solving discussed at ECU
ECU News Bureau
Problem solving for social
workers will be among the topics
discussed at the Second Annual
Professional Institute at East
Carolina University on March 17.
Sponsored by the ECU School
of Social Work, the institute will
feature Helen Harris Perlman of
the University of Chicago.
Perlman is one of the country's
most knowledgable writers and
speakers in the field of social
work.
She will discuss "The Art of
Problem Solving" in a 2 p.m. pres-
entation in the Brody Building
(School of Medicine) Auditorium.
A banquet for the Institute will
also be held that evening in Men-
denhall Student Center.
Dr. Maria CNeil, dean of the
School of Social Work at ECU,
said the institute is being held
because March is Social Work
Month and ECU wishes to recog-
nize the outstanding leaders in
the field. She said that social work
professionals and interested
people from across the region will
be attending the program.
Perlman is the Samuel Deutsch
Distinguished Service Professor
Emeritus at the University of
Chicago. She was the first woman
on the university faculty to be
awarded a distinguished profes-
sorship. She is considered a pio-
neer in family services and has
helped develop a demonstration
project in one of the country's first
public assistance agencies.
She is the author of six books
and numerous articles. Some of
her best known publications in-
clude "Relationship: The Heart of
Helping People "So You Want
To Be A Social Worker and
"Personna: Social Role and Per-
sonality In her presentations she
often discusses ways of "develop-
ing relationships with unlovable
people
To register for the institute and
banquet contact the Office of
Conferences and Special Pro-
grams, ECU Division of Continu-
ing Education, Greenville, N.C.
27858-4353. Phone 757-6143.
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�I� iEaat (Eanilinratt
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Daniel Maurer, g.
Clay Deanhardt, Mirihr
James F.j. McKee, Dr�rtor amim
Tim Chandler, s &�
John Carter, F�h.� u
Michelle England, &�����
Debbie Stevens, s���
Jeff PARKER,s.rw.�7�tor
TOM FURR, CirculMkm Monger
Mike Upci iurch, product� m,
JOHN W. MEDLIN, Art Director
Mac Clark, bsi�m m
vie llPRAISE the LORD L�McwHOiasr�iVSa!
IT'S "BRCfllHER JlrWV SE.ELTWY-X TOLP
voa 6od still loves os- vcauseltw
TOWN'FOR
February 23,1988
OPINION
Page 4
Elections
Learn about all the candidates
The recent visits to the Greenville
area by presidential hopefuls and
or their families has focused atten-
tion on the city's growing impor-
tance in the state and national politi-
cal arenas.
With the coming of Super Tuesday
on March 8, candidates are working
hard to reach all parts of the south
including growing rural areas such
as the one we live in. This provides
us with golden opportunities to see
the candidates up close and ask
them the candidates which directly
concern us.
As students and as citizens, it is
important that we attend as many of
these political events as possible in
order to get the whole picture before
voting in the March primaries or
November's general election. We
should challenge ourselves to take
advantage of Greenville's growing
prestige and learn as much as pos-
sible about the political process.
Jesse Jackson, Pat Robertson and
Gary Hart have all visited the
Greenville area, as have the wives of
Al Gore, Richard Gephardt, Michael
Dukakis and Robert Dole. Today,
Sen. Al Gore will be at an area farm
pushing his platform of farm aid
and help for education and the
homeless.
Learn as much as you can in 1988
about these candidates, and then use
your information to chose the best
one for president. Remember that
voting is not only a right, but also a
privilege that should be used
wisely.
The East Carolinian welcomes letters
expressing all points of view Mail or
drop them by our office in the Publica-
tions Building, across from the entrance
of Joyner Library.
For purposes of verification, all letters
must include the name, major and clas-
sification, address, phone number and
signature of the author(s). Letters are
limited to two typewritten pages, double
spaced or neatly printed. All letters are
subject to editing for brevity, obscenity
and libel, and no personal attacks will be
permitted. Students, faculty and staff
writing letters for this page are reminded
that they are limited to one every two
weeks. The deadline for editorial material
is 5 p.m. Friday for Tuesday's edition and
5 p.m. Tuesday for Thursday's edition.
Forum
rules
Campus
Spectrum
rules
In addition to the "Campus Forum"
section of the editorial page, The East
Carolinian features the "Campus
Spectrum This is an opinion column
by guest writers from the student
body and faculty. The columns
printed in the "Campus Spectrum"
will contain current topics of concern
to the campus, community or nation.
The columns are restricted in ain-
tent only with regard to rules of gram-
mar and decency. Persons submitting
columns must be willing to accept by-
line credit for their efforts, as no en-
tries from ghost writers will be pub-
lished.
Communism fools liberals into bad thinking
To the editor:
Communism is evil. How can any-
body that looks at the historical rec-
ord escape that conclusion?
Hitler's nazism resulted in the
murders of 16 million people. Every-
one, of course, agrees that nazism is
evil. How then can anvone claim that
communism is not evil when commu-
nism has resulted in the murders of
160 million people, ten times the
number of the Holocaust victims?
How could anyone call nazism evil,
but communism not?
The Communists have compiled a
catalogue of crimes unparalleled by
nazism or any other system in human
history. A partial list of their crimes
would include: the forgotten holo-
caust in the Ukraine area of Russia (9
million killed); the forced famine of
the '30s in Russia; Stalin's purges
(multiplies tens of millions killed);
the destruction of the Russian Ortho-
dox Church; the Hitler-Stalin pact,
the Soviet rape of the Baltic states; the
unprovoked Soviet attack on Finland;
the Katyn massacre of the Polish offi-
cers; the deceptions of Yalta, the So-
viet crushing of the Freedom Fighters
and the Prague Spring; the Gulag
Archipelago; the slaughter of mil-
lions, including blowing-up of chil-
dren in Afghanistan during a nine-
year Soviet war of genocide; the
forced starvation of six million
Ethiopians under Mengistu; the hor-
rible genocide of the Cambodians
under Pol Pot (millions killed); the
Great Purges in China under Mao
(multiplies tens of millions killed);
the many Cuban atrocities of Castro
(thousands of murders, imprison-
ments, tortures, eradication of free-
dom); thousands of Vietnamese boat-
people fleeing the communist atroci-
ties there; the use of toxic nerve gases
on the innocent people of Laos by the
communist Khmer Rouge of Cambo-
dia; and the many atrocities commit-
ted by the Sandinistas in Nicaragua
(murders, disappearances, human-
rights violations, spreading of com-
munism throughout Central Amer-
ica).
Stalin alone killed more people
during his purges than have been
killed by all the right-wing dictator-
ships put together since the begin-
ning of time! And liberals try to tell us
that right-wing dictatorships (Batista,
Somoza, Duvalier, etc.) are as mur-
derous and oppressive as left-wing
dictatorships! They don't even come
close!
And, after all this terror, what has
Marxist economics produced? From
China to Cuba, from Ethiopia to Viet-
nam, one bankrupt state after an-
other. Communism has produced
nothing but hardship, miserable
lives, horrible deaths, total eradica-
tion of true freedom, economic
turmiol, oppression, brutality and
corruption on a scale unparalleled in
human history.
Despite the horrible reality of com-
munism and its abominable history,
liberals still decry any VS. effort to
remove communist regimes in Gre-
nada, Nicargua, and Angola! Why?
Why?! Why do liberals and others go
abroad to communist lands and come
home singing praises of the commu-
nist system? Why do they ignore the
misery, tyranny, and moral squalor of
communist reality?
Why are there so many communist
apologists among both the faculty
and the students on this campus?
Why? Liberals, "peaceniks and
"useful idiots" constantly try to por-
tray the U.S. as the "real" agrcssive
peace-hating monster in the world.
This is an outrageous, utter, seismic
lie! All one has to do isopenone'seyes
and look at the world situation to see
that it is communism, not capitalism
or this great country that is the most
aggressive, murderous, oppressive,
cancerous evil in the world today.
Think about it -160 million dead and
counting. Comparing capitalism with
communism is like comparing a wart
with a huge, malignant tumor. I'd like
to know why liberals, "peaceniks,
etc. apologize for the bloodiest, most
oppressive, and dangerous system
the world has ever known!
John Godkin
Senior
Political Science
Bern wrong
To the editor:
To Bern McCrady, I have just one
thing to say: Enough is enough! He
and others like him are simply wrong:
wrong in their assessment of Com-
munism, wrong in denouncing the
struggle for freedom as "American
imperialism wrong when they
blame the U.S. for everything from
Castro's Communist revolution in
Cuba to the Sandinistan reliance on
massive Soviet aid, wrong, wrong,
etc. wrong ad nauseum.
"In every case, without exception,
time has proved the Left wrong.
Wrong in its views of the revolution-
aries' intentions, and wrong about the
facts of their revolutionary rule. And
just as consistently the anti-Commu-
nists proved right Reagan? Buck-
ley? No, David Horowitz, former
Marxist activist, founder of the Viet-
nam Solidarity Campaign, organizer
of the first political campus demon-
strations protesting U.S. anti-Com-
munist policies in Cuba and Vietnam,
and one of the founders of the New
Left movement over a quarter-cen-
tury ago.
David Horowitz knows more about
communism, capitalism, Nicaragua,
Cuba, China, the Soviet Union, and
Vietnam than Bern McCrady and all
the other ECU liberals put together.
You see, Horowitz used to be an
unabashed Marxist who fought hard,
side-by-side with his radical buddies
to denounce and overthrow Capital-
ism and to praise and install Commu-
nism in many countries, and ulti-
mately the United States.
He knows first-hand what the
Communist threat is all about: He
knows that its real and he has spelled
out exactly how Nicaragua is but one
more important Communist step
towards world domination.
I find it very interesting and reveal-
ing that McCrady has chosen not to
mention the quotes from Horowitz
that Sturz has used in his letters:
quotes from a former Marxist who
spells out exactly how and why the
views of liberals like McCrady are
absurd, unadulterated nonsense.
Wake up to the real world, Bern
McCrady and all who share his views.
David Horowitz calls your views
simply "wrong and he knows better
than practically anyone else just how
wrong liberal views about the world
situation are!
But he's not the only one who has
"been there" and seen first-hand just
how wrong radicals like McCrady
are. I know of two people that live in
Greenville that also know: one is a
Cuban refugee, and the other is a
Nicaraguan native whose family still
lives in Nicaragua. They both read
McCrady's letter, and were quite
frankly appalled at his unbelievable
ignorance of history and present
world conditions.
N pe, y ou' re tol g,ettit� oxiv. 3f?vs,
one, Bern. You are simply wrong
period. If you won't listen to a former
Marxist radical, a Cuban refugee, and
a Nicaraguan native when they
(along with many others) say that
your views arc warped and twisted,
to whom will you listen?
To McCrady from David Horowitz:
"I'd like to say this to . . . the Left:
you're self-righteous and blind in
your belief that you 're part of a move-
ment to advance human progress and
liberate mankind. You're in fact in
league with the darkest and most
reactionary forces of the modern
world whose legacies - as the record
attests - are atrocities and oppression
on a scale unknown in the human past
. . . Hatred of self, and by extension
one's country, is the root of the radical
cause.
"As American radicals, the most
egregious sin you commit is to betray
the priviliges and freedoms that ordi-
nary people from all over the world
have created in this country�privili-
ges that ordinary people all over the
world would feel blessed to have
themselves. But the worst of it is this.
you betray all this tangible good that
you can see around you for a socialist
pie-in-the-sky that has meant horrible
deaths and miserable lives for the
hundreds of millions who have so far
fallen under its sway
Ouch! Truth hurts sometimes,
doesn't it, Bern?
Ann R. Pollard
Junior
Greek system not as bad as some say it is
To the editor
As a brother in Pi Kappa Phi Frater-
nity, I am concerned when I hear talk
of how some students, community
citizens and school administrators
think that there are "serious flaws" in
the greek system here at ECU. I have
heard people say how brothers (and
sisters) "ostracize" each other within
their respective fraternity or sorority.
I have also heard of how the fraternity
system is "diseased" with "danger-
ous" men who bring no real value to
their school, community, or them-
selves. This is one of the most ludi-
crous statements I have heard since
joining the greek system in 1983. To
begin with, almost all the negative
things I hear about the greek system
come from people who have never
been a part of it. There is no way a
person can write or talk about the
greek system unless he or she is a
member of it, and for someone to
think they can is absurd to say the
least.
The greek system here at ECU may
indeed have a few flaws in its pro-
grams, but if they do, it is due to the
fact that the greek system does not get
the support it needs from most school
administrators and the non-greek
students. Though many school ad-
ministrators and community leaders
do support the greek system, too
many do not.
Many people view the fraternity
world as one consisting of young,
insensitive, done-like drunks who
care about nothing but getting drunk,
getting wild, and getting laid. This
view is thrown way out of propor-
tion. Sure, fraternities like to have a
good time at a party, but then, is there
anyone, student or administrator,
who doesn't?
The social aspect aside, a fraternity
(and sorority) exist because of the
cooperative effect among its mem-
bers, a composi te of the contributions
of each individual member therein,
and for the highest group success
demands each of these individual
qualities of its members. Besides pro-
moting fellowship among its mem-
bers, fraternities and sororities en-
courage excellence in scholarship and
in building strong morals and beliefs.
The greek system gives young men
and women the opportunity to par-
ticipate in leadership positions and
this in turn actually prepares the
greek student more readily for life
after college. Greeks also play a large
role in community functions, such as
community chest projects, commu-
nity clean-ups, The Salvation Army,
blood donor projects, and also help in
times needed, such as three years ago
when many fraternities helped Pitt
County tornado victims, by cleaning
up their properties, collecting and
distributing food, clothing and Red
Cross parcels. Something else that
may not be known to the non-greek
world is that a big amount of the
money raised by fraternities and so-
rorities from dues and fundraisers
goes to nationally recognized
philantropy's, such as the American
Red Cross, The Heart Fund, The Lung
Association, Cancer Association,
Muscular-Dystrophy to name a few.
As an example, the 107 chapters of Pi
Kappa Phi Fraternity raised over
$800,000 for their National Philantro-
phy P.U.S.H. (Play Units for the Sev-
erly Handicapped). The Beta Phi
chapter here at ECU alone contrib-
uted over $4,000 last year, with half its
proceeds from their fall toga party
going to this cause.
The greek experience is one of dig-
nity and pride, and I feel that more
young men and women should meet
the challenge of joining it. I, of course,
am not making fraternities out to be a
group of young men who study every
minute of the day - Hell, fraternities
have some of the wildest parties a
campus can ever experience. But
there is a time for partying and a time
for commitment, and most fraterni-
ties know the difference. It should
also be known that the national or-
ganizations of these groups take a
serious stand on the conduct of its
members and will not hesitate to take
immediate disciplinary action
against the officers andor members
of the chapter who engage in any
actions that go against their set stan-
dards and morals
It has been said before: it is not the
parties, the house, badge, emblem or
songs that make up a fraternity. It is
the unseen things - friendship, broth-
erhood, character, good citizenship,
honor, trust, ideals - these make the
fraternity, and the man.
BobShultz
Senior
Ind-Tech.
Churc
BATON ROUGE, La. (AP)
Church leaders left the door oy.
for evangelist Jimmy Swaggart
resume his TV ministry after r
delivered a tearful confession
sin and stepped down from tl
pulpit.
"I think he is a man of integrit
I think he made a mistake. I dor
think it's a fatal mistake G
Janway, destrict superintended
of the two million-member A
semblics of God, said late Sui
day.
Swaggart did not describe h
misconduct Sunday in his confej
sion, which drew gasps and tea
trom his congregation. An ovt
flow crowd packed his 7,500-sel
family worship center after r
ports that church officials h
been given photographs purpo
ing to show Swaggart and
known prostitute going into ai
out of a motel room.
Court
WASHINGTON, D.C. (AP)
The Supreme Court today thre
out an appeal by seven Tenness
families who say their religioi
freedom was violated when the
children were exposed
"godless" public schoj
textbooks.
It also agreed to study a k
affirmative action issue � tl
power of local governments
require minority participation
public works projects.
And it agreed to judge t
validity of a federal law creatii
independent counse
investigate alleged wrongdoii
by high-ranking executive bran
officials.
It was Justice Anthony
Kennedy's first day on the coul
which was at full strength for t
first time since last June 26 wl
Justice Lewis F. Powell retiredj
Flu season ol
opens says di
CHAPEL HILL, N.C. (AP)
The flu season has officially
rived in North Carolina and
have already reached its peak,
immunology coordinator for
state Division of Health Servi
says.
"It's occurring just about eve
where and has been steadily
the rise since the first week
February Thomas O'Toole
late last week.
O'Toole said the large numl
of locations reporting outbre
led to the classification of a "wi
spread" flu epidemic.
The state monitors the infii
ries at 11 college campui
around the state for influenza
At least 258 cases of flu
marily Type A�or flu-like llli
were reported last week, ml
than double the previous w�
But the numbers are fewer tl
the 500-plus cases reported
1987 when the disease peal
O'Toole said.
"In other words, the sevej
this year is not so great he
Because the 258 cases include i
those students who report to
infirmary, there may be tl
sands of others on college d
puses that are not reported
said.
Flu symptoms include
temperatures, headaches, mul
aches, dizziness and fatigue.
Some school administraj
and employers say the numl
students and workers repor
flu-like illnesses has increa
recent weeks.
'This week has been a
breaker said Dr. Jerry Bai
administrative director of thej
dent health service at North I
Una State University in Ral
"We have been inundated
sick students
He said the health service
seen the number of students
the flu rise from 30 to 68 per
in the last two weeks.
The University of North
lina at Chapel Hill reported
60 students with flu-like s
toms each week for the last I
weeks, said Dr. Ul
McCutchan, head of the dj
and medical section of
school's student health
� But, he said, "Given thaj
have some 22,500 students
thai is not an extraordinary
totr
iffini �iF"wil n fcplMl
in. iW' ii
�' V- m4�m
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J IE EAST CAROLINIAN FEBRUARY 23,1988 5
0 ARRIVED!
W-X TOLP
AUSTWS.
N' FORl
S,
he Fast
Camj
on column
si udent
columns
- Spectrum"
corn
� �
ted in eon-
rulcsol gram-
" nssubmitting
I tby-
- no en-
ill be pub-
nking
native whose family still
la. They both" read
- otter, and were quite
i at his unbelievable
history and present
iditions.
riofgettiftgoiit ofthis
; are simply wrong
Dn't listen to a former
a Cuban refugee, and
lan native when they
i manv others) say that
warped and twisted,
. Hi listen
�rom David Horowitz:
this to . . . the Left:
iteous and blind in
: re part of a move-
anco human progress and
nkmd You're in fact in
h the darkest and most
f the modern
se legacies - as the record
lare atrocities and oppression
le unknown in the human past
self, and by extension
- is the root of the radical
American radicals, the most
Jus sin you commit is to betray
iliges and freedoms that ordi-
ople from all over the world
:ated in thiscountrv�privili-
t ordinary people all over the
uld feel blessed to have
5. But the worst of it is this:
all this tangible good that
e around you for a socialist
Ihc-sky that has meant horrible
I i miserable lives for the
is oi millions who have so far
Inder its sway
Truth hurts sometimes,
Bern?
Ann R. Pollard
Junior
IS
can ever experience. But
a time for partying and a time
litment, and most fraterni-
)w the difference. It should
known that the national or-
ions of these groups take a
stand on the conduct of its
rs and will not hesitate to take
liate disciplinary action
the officers andor members
chapter who engage in any
j that go against their set stan-
Ind morals,
been said before: it is not the
the house, badge, emblem or
tat make up a fraternity. It is
m things - friendship, broth-
character, good citizenship,
trust, ideals - these make the
ty, and the man.
Bob Shultz
Senior
Ind. Tech.
Church door still open for Swaggart
BATON ROUGE, La. (AP) �
Church leaders left the door open
for evangelist Jimmy Swaggart to
resume his TV ministry after he
delivered a tearful confession of
sin and stepped down from the
pulpit.
"I think he is a man of integrity.
I think he made a mistake. I don't
think it's a fatal mistake Cecil
Janway, destrict superintendent
of the two million-member As-
semblies of God, said late Sun-
day.
Swaggart did not describe his
misconduct Sunday in his confes-
sion, which drew gasps and tears
from his congregation. An over-
How crowd packed his 7,500-seat
family worship center after re-
ports that church officials had
been given photographs purport-
ing to show Swaggart and a
known prostitute going into and
out of a motel room.
The evangelist was expected to
meet this afternoon in Alexandria
with the district presbytery,
which Janway said would report
its findings privately to the gen-
eral council of the country's larg-
est Pentecostal denomination, in
Springfield, Mo.
"He confessed to specific inci-
dents of moral failure Forest H.
Hall, secretary-treasurer of the
Assemblies' Louisiana District,
told Swaggart's congregation. "In
the opinion of the officers of the
Louisiana District, he has shown
true humility and repentance and
has not tried to blame anyone else
for his failure
Eleven months ago, Swaggart
scathingly denounced fellow
Assemblies of God evangelist Jim
Bakkcr for committing adultery,
comparing him to a cancer that
had to be excised.
Swaggart had also worked last
"for an undetermined, indetermi-
nate period of time. He will leave
that in the hands of the Lord
He said he was cooperating
with the Assemblies' investiga-
tion that will determine his future
as a minister.
"I do not plan in any way to
whitewash my sin or call it a mis-
take he said. "I call it sin
Swagga-t, 52, apologized to his
wife Frances, who was seated
behind him.
"God never gave a man a better
helpmate, a companion to stand
beside him he said. "I have
sinned against you and I beg your
forgiveness
After he finished, throngs of
worshipers huddled around him
for more than 20 minutes, holding
hands.
Ministry officials refused to
comment on who would take
Swaggart's place or on the future
of his television program, which
is taped at his regular Sunday
service and distributed in more
than 100 countries.
Swaggart, a cousin of rock 'n'
roll pioneer Jerry Lee Lewis and
country singer Mickey Gilley,
combined his singing and piano
playing with old-fashioned, fire-
and-brimstone preaching to build
a ministry with and income esti-
mated at $142 million in 1986.
Apologizing Sunday to his fel-
low television ministers, his voice
dropped almost to a whisper as he
said, "I have made your load
heavier. I have hurt you
ABC News reported last week
that another television evangelist,
Marvin Gorman of New Orleans,
was believed to have provided
church officials photos linking
Swaggart and a prostitute.
Last March, Gorman charged in
a $90 million lawsuit that Swag-
gart had forced Gorman's minis-
try into bankruptcy by unjustly
accusing him of numerous adul-
terous affairs.
Gorman, who admitted to "an
immoral act" with a woman in
1979, is appealing the dismissal of
his lawsuit by a judge who ruled it
was a religious dispute that did
summer to develop an ethics code
for broadcast ministries to stem a
drop-off in donations caused by
the sex and money scandal at the
PTL ministry under Bakkcr's
reign.
Swaggart, tears streaming
down his face, said Sunday he
would step down from the pulpit
not belong in court.
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Court denies textbook appeal
LADIES NIGHT
OUT
WASHINGTON, D.C. (AP) �
The Supreme Court today threw
out an appeal by seven Tennessee
families who say their religious
freedom was iolated when their
children were exposed to
"godless" public school
textbooks.
Today's action essentially ends The lawsuit said the books in
a widely publicized case some dispute violated the families'
have called Scopes II, a
comparison to the furor
surrounding the 1925 prosecution
of John Scopes in Tennessee for
teaching evolution.
beliefs by teaching evolution,
secular humanism, the occult,
feminism and other beliefs,
theories or philosophies they
consider godless.
A federal trial judge ruled for
The controversy began in 1983,
It also agreed to study a key when the Hawkins County Board the families, finding that their
affirmative action issue - the of Education adopted a new religious freedom had been
power of local governments to reading list for students in grades violated and awarding them
require minority participation in one through eight. Pupils initially $50,000 in damages
communities to regulate cable
television and raises doubts about
the constitutionality of a key
federal law governing cable
operations.
� Agreed to decide when police
need court warrants before
searching from helicopters for
marijuana growing in fenced-in
yards.
M
public works projects
And it agreed to judge the
validity of a federal law creating
independent counse to
investigate alleged wrongdoing
were allowed to read from other The sixth U.S. Circuit Court of
textbooks if they desired, but the Appeals reversed that ruling and
school board later eliminated that
alternative.
All county schoolchildren were
by high-ranking executive branch required to read the chosen
officials. textbooks or leave public school.
It was Justice Anthony M. The seven families who filed the
Kennedy's first day on the court, appeal acted on today sued the
which was at full strength for the county school board in late 1983,
first time since last June 26 when listing more than 300 objections to
Justice Lewis F. Powell retired. the assigned readings.
Flu season officially
opens says division of health
CHAPEL HILL, N.C. (AP) � There were only about a half
The flu season has officially ar- dozen cases at Duke University in
rived in North Carolina and may Durham, where Robert Gringle,
have already reached its peak, the
immunology coordinator for the
state Division of Health Services
says.
"It's occurring just about every-
where and has been steadily on
the rise since the first week in
February Thomas O'Toole said
late last week.
O'Toole said the large number
of locations reporting outbreaks
led to the classification of a "wide-
spread" flu epidemic.
The state monitors the infirma-
ries at 11 college campuses
around the state for influenza.
At least 258 cases of flu � pri-
marily Type A�or flu-like illness
were reported last week, more
than double the previous week.
But the numbers are fewer than
the 500-plus cases reported in
1987 when the disease peaked,
O'Toole said.
"In other words, the severity
this year is not so great he said.
Because the 258 cases include only
those students who report to the
infiimary, there may be thou-
sands of others on college cam-
puses that are not reported, he
said.
Flu symptoms include high
temperatures, headaches, muscle
aches, dizziness and fatigue.
Some school administrators
and employers say the number of
students and workers reporting
flu-like illnesses has increased in
recent weeks.
"This week has been a back-
breaker said Dr. Jerry Barker,
administrative director of the stu-
dent heal th service at North Caro-
lina State University in Raleigh.
"We have been inundated with
sick students
He said the health service had
seen the number of students with
the flu rise from 30 to 68 per week
in the last two weeks.
The University of North Caro-
lina at Chapel Hill reported 50 or
60 students with flu-like symp-
toms each week for the last few
weeks, said Dr. lames
McCutchan, head of the clinical
and medical section of the
school's student health service.
' But, he said, "Given that we
have some 22,500 students here,
that is not an extraordinary num-
ber
assistant director of Duke's stu-
dent health service, credited a
walk-in immunization program
for keeping the flu numbers
down.
Gringle also said the prevalence
of Type A influenza last year also
helped some students build im-
munity to the disease.
threw out the families' lawsuit.
In a separate order, the court
rejected Marine Lt. Col. Oliver
North's latest attempt to block an
investigation of his role in the
Iran-Contra affair. It let stand a
ruling that North may not halt the
criminal investigation by
independent counsel Lawrence E.
Walsh by challenging its legality
in a civil lawsuit.
In other action, the court:
� Refused to let a Texas hospital
withhold the names of its blood
donors from a woman who says
her baby daughter contracted
AIDS after receiving transfusions.
� Agreed to hear appeals by the
Reagan administration and coal
mining companies seeking to
block the possible award of
billions of dollars in Black Lung
disease benefits to thousands of
miners.
The court said it will review a
ruling that the government must
reopen some previously rejected
claims for benefits.
� Let stand a ruling that
drastically limits the power of
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1
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
FEBRUARY 23,1988
Classifieds
HELP WANTED
ARE YOU A COLLEGE STUDENT with
a light school schedule and hours of free
time? Are you enthusiastic, dependable
and excited about working in a fashion
environment? Brody's and Brody's For
Men have part-time openings for indi-
viduals able to work flexible hours.
Apply at Brody's Carolina East MalL M-
W, 2 until 4 p.m.
. CASHIER NEEDED-to work part-tme,
evenings it weekends through the sum-
mer. Apply in pperson only, at Crazy
Joe's Auto Parts, 653 S. Memorial Drive,
Greenville, N.C
LOOKING FOR ORGANIZATIONS
that would like to earn 200 to 1,500 for a
one-week on-campus marketing project
on campus marketing project. Must be or-
ganized. Call Ralf at 757-3825.
BOOK BUYER- Earn while you learn!
Make you own hours. Be your own boss.
Buy books for local book company. Re-
spond to Carolina Book Services, Box
2151, Greenville, N.C 27836.
PART TIME RESTAURANT HELP
needed for lunch hours. Apply in person
at Bissett's 416 Evans St. Mall'
PERSONAL CARE ATTENDANT in
exchange for free room & board in a nice
2 bedroom, 2 bath house. Will need 312
-4 hours work per day, 7 days a week.
Located 12 miles outside of town. Call Joy
Foster at 746-2588, 746-3513 or 758-2399.
SUMMER CAMP COUUNSELORS -
MEN AND WOMEN- GENERALISTS
& SPECIALISTS- Two overnight 8
weeks camps in New York's Adirondack
Mountains have openings for tennis,
waterfront (WSI, ALS, sailing, skiing,
small crafts), all team sports, gymnastics,
artscrafts, pioneering, music, photogra-
phy, drama, dance, and nurses who love
fun and children. Write: Professor Robert
S. Gersten, Brant Lake Camp, 84 Leam-
ington Street, Lido Beach, NY 11561.
HELP WANTED: Part time interior de-
sign student- send resume to: Designer
3010 East 10th Street, Greenville, N.C
RESIDENT COUNSELOR: Interested in
those with Human Service background
wishing to gain valuable experience in
the field. No monetary compensation,
however room, utilies, and phone pro-
vided. Call Marv Smith, The REAL Crisis
Center 758-HELP.
CABIN COUNSELORS &
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, Hiking, Art. .
Room, meals, salary and travel. Expe-
rience not necessary- Non-smoking stu-
dents write for applicationbrochure:
Camp Pinewood, 20205 N.E. 3 Court,
Miami, Florida 33179.
CAPE HATTERAS, NC. Summer help
needed at Emily's SOUNDSIDE Restau-
rant. Available positions for busers,
waiters, waitresses and kitchen help. Will
tram! To start Mav 15th thru August 20th.
Housing available! Call 919-987-2383
(collect).
SERVICES OFFERED
CLASS ACT LIMOUSINES: Don't
drink and drive Party in Style Call:
757-3240.
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, etc. . . . Dial 752-3587 Any-
time. Many Thanx.
NEED MONEY FOR COLLEGE? Free
information on loans and scholoarships
available for undergraduate and gradu-
ate students Write Scholastic Financial
Services, 202 Arlington Blvd Suite D.
Greenville. State year in school.
BARTENDER FOR HIRE: for private
parties, social functions, etc. Rates nego-
tiable. Call Mike at 757-3811 anytime
around dinner time.
FOR SALE: Spring Special 10 off AT
and XT computer systems. Available in
5.25 and 3.5 drive. Quantity discounts!
Get the best price in town at IMEX
INTERNATIONAL 758-8395.
WORD PROCESSING AND PHOTO-
COPYING SERVICES: We offer typing
and photocopying services. We also sell
software and computer diskettes. 224
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,
NC 752-3694.
FOR SALE
FOR SALE: 1983 Knox Mobile Home 14 X
15 2 bdr. Excellent cond. $7,000 Call 758-
3067.
COME TO NORTH MYRTLE BEACH
for Spring Break. S25-S28-S40 per night.
Low weekly rate. Deedie Motel 803-839-
2160. After March 1, 803-249-1058.
1981WT CHEVETTE, blue vinyl interior,
bucket seats, floor console, looks & runs
like new, perfect for student, must sell
52,495.00 BJ. Mills 746-2446 or 753-2878.
FOR SALE: Springsteen Tickets. Call
Jared 758-6064.
IS IT TRUE YOU CAN BUY JEEPS FOR
$44 through the U.S. government? Get
the facts today! Call 1-312-742-1142 Ext.
5271-A.
FOR SALE: Brand new 26" 10 speed bi-
cycle $75.00. Call 752-3569.
FOR SALE: '79 Subaru Station Wagon, 4
wheel drive. $1450.00. Call 752-2284.
FOR SALE: 1986 HONDA INTERCEP-
TOR VF500F: 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 $2200.00. Call
Bruce 752-2008.
FOR SALE: Classical glass surfboard, 5 ft
8in, custom made, extra lightweight,
three colors, with leash and collar, good
condition SI 50 758-6998.
CAN YOU BUT JEEPS, CARS, 4X4S
seized in drug raids for under SI 00.00?
Call for facts todav. 602-837-3401. Ext.
711.
AMINO ACIDS-Are you working out
hard? Then your body needs amino acid
supplements. Ultimate nutrition brand
amino acids 1600 mgs. Cheapest price
ever $18 per bottle, 2 for $34. Call Steve-
758-9644.
SPRING BREAK T-SHIRTS- If you
thought the Halloween shirts were hot,
wait until you see the Spring Break '88 t's.
Get them while they last. Call Phil or Troll
830-1447 or 757-1007.
TROLLS TUX AND TEES- Donjt pay
high prices for your formal wear, try
Troll's Tux and Tee's for you formal
needs. Traditional & Designer models.
Special fraternity rates 757-1007 or 830-
1447.
Spring Break
1988
Dive PenneKamp
in Key Largo, Fla.
$425.00
For information &
Registration call the
Rum Runner
Dive Shop
758-1444
FOR RENT
ROOMMATE WANTED-to share 2
bedroom apartment in Eastbrook. Have
your own room and bathroom just
$155.00 per month plus 1 2 utilities. Call
758-4749.
ROOMMATE(S) NEEDED May-Au
gust. Rent ($325) & utilities 1 2 or 1 3 3
bdrm double garage, large yard. Call
Margaret or leave nameno. at 752-9532.
LOOKING TO SUBLET 1 bedroom apt.
Village Green. 5 months left on lease,
beginning in March. Call 758-2598.
ROOMMATE WANTED:Large 3 bed-
room house located 2 blocks from cam-
pus. $150 per month plus 13 utilities.
Non smoker. Call 758-7245. Leave Mes-
sage.
TOWNHOUSE APT for rent. No secu-
rity deposit. Fully carpeted. Central heat
and iaair. Call 757-6423 days, 919-975-
2481 evenings (call collect).
A Beautiful Place to Live
�All New 2 Bedroom
�And Ready To Rent
UNIVERSITY APARTMENTS
2399 E. 5lh Street
'located Near FCU
�rar MJor Shopping Centers
�Across From highway Iatrol Station
Limited Offer � $275 a month
Contact J. T. or Tommy Williams
756 7t;iSor830-1937
Office open - Apt 8. 12 - 5:30 p m.
�AZALEA GARDENS
Clean and quiet one bedroom furnished
apartments, energy efficient, free water and
sewer, optional washers. r-vers. cable TV.
Couples or singles only $195 a month. 6
month lease. MOBILE HOME RENTALS -
couples or singles. Apartment and mobile
I homes tn Azalea Gardens near Brook Valley
County Club.
Contact J.T. or Tommy Williams
756-7815
RINGGOLD TOWERS: Apts. for rent.
Furnished. Contact I lollie Simonowich at
752-2865.
PERSONALS
RAFTERSTuesday night is rock 'n roll
night, free admission, .25 cent draft.
PI KAPPA PHI would like to welcome
the young ladies who have become asso-
ciates of the little sister program- Tamona
Brady, Tabitha Cardwell, Paige Cox,
Lyne Davis, Peach Davis, Kim Foley,
LiSette Gray, Kelli Green, Beth Hayes,
jenna Howard, Patty Johnson, Crissy
LeVenia, Karen Masen, Lynn Miller, Pam
McElwain, Tracy Newman, Julie Spry,
Michele Vickers- Congradulations, This
will be the best little sister organization
on campus by far.
ALPHA SIGS: Tea-time isn't too far, the
Chi Omegas want to make par but we will
probably bogie-bogie all night long. We
can't wait to meet you at your club on the
lawn. Love, the Chi O's.
AOPI: We had a great time at the social
Friday. Hope to do it again soon! Sigma
Alpha Epsilon.
ALPHA PHI: Congratulations to the new
officers of executive council. We're proud
of you! President- Renee I loffman Vice-
President Standards Liz Lee, Vice Presi-
dent Scholarship- Amy Gillespie, Re-
cording Secretary- Ami Bannerman, Cor-
responding Secretary- Julie Daniel,
Chapter Promotions- Sarah Williams,
Treasurer- Lisa Adcock, Rush Director-
Rhonda knight, Activities Chairman-
Cyndie Calloway, Social Chairman-Mar-
dia Jaurrequi, panhellenic delcdate -
Sheri Neal, House Manager- Stacey Lip-
pincatt, Philanthropy- Petrina Bowie,
Fraternity Trainer .ndrea Overby, Ad-
ministrative Assistant-Lou Dalrymple.
TO ALL AZD VALENTINE'S
DATES:The night started out running a
little late, But it soon proved to be worth
the wait. Up in the rafters seemed like the
place to be, But for a certain KA, the floor
was easier to see. While Joel and Mike
rapped on the microphone, The Sig Ep
soul train did a show of their own. With
some Phi Tau's on the roof and some
PIKA's by the river, the fireplace was the
spot to allow none to shiver. To all of ;our
dates with us that night, you made our
Valentine's Day just right! We Love You!
love, the AZD's.
NEW DELI JAMS ON! Don't miss FLIP
SIDE On Friday and 5 GUYS NAMED
MOE on Staurday and don't take my
word for it but Tl IE USUALS may be
there Thursday (call first). Don't forget
about "open mike" nights every Tuesday
with $1.10 imports and Dead Wednes-
days with .90 16 oz. draughts.
CONGRATULATIONS to the new PiKa
little sisters. Hope induction was worth
the wait! Keep up the great enthusiasm.
Love ya, The Alpha and Beta Class Little
Sisters.
TO WANG AND WONG: My! Last
Wed. night was a blast with "Oh Baby,
Baby the 2 hours went by all too fast! But
the fun has just started and summer is
almost here. And we know who will be 21
to buy us Boone's farm and beer. Remem-
ber "F that S" signed Woo.
SIGMAS- Thank goodness for Tara's
sake, you girls were the frosting on the
cake; The Valentine social was a blast,
Let's don't make it the last Pikes.
B. LAU-Thanks for the killer party tape at
Thurday's bash, but next time take the
bus home. Ok Bye-Bye Kw, S, & LO.
JOHNNY DUNCAN-You are the biggest
stud on this campus. Last weekend you
rocked my world. Love you Brown Eyes.
P.S. Until next time.
HUBITESSo who's on the list this week?
Could it be Greg or Greg or maybe Sam
but what about Mike . . . better yet. .
.maybe it's a stranger! Get psyched.
Alpha Love Eileen.
PI KAPPA PHI-It was a weekend not to
be forgotten anytime soon. Our 25th
anniversary formal at the Sheraton last
weekend was a BLAST! our dates will
have tories to tell there grandchildren.
Having so many alumni there made the
night all the more special. "The 1 louse is
on the lay
THETA CHLThis one goes out to John
and the boyz who played the attic Thurs-
day night. Ya'U got off and John, the lip
sine looked real! Just remember us little
people when ya'll become rich and fa-
mous.
BETA THETA PI- Some were upset that
UNC won, while others were out to have
some fun. Although we sang out of tune,
we hope the house was cleaned by noon
It was great to finally meent the Beta
Theta Pi's. We think you're a fun group of
guys! Love, the AOPi's.
THE ALL GREEK ASSASSINATION
GAME BY AOPI- Sign up this week in
front of the student store. Game plaved
the following week. For information call
AOPI 757-0969. Mst Prize $75 ��
SHARON LEWIS: This weekend was
tcx) much! Thank you so much for being
the ultimate formal date. Did I have a
great time? Sure I still want to know
who Karen got for your stranger date.
Love, James.
MIKE: Well, date the weekend at Myrtle
for the Sig Ep Formal left me with a lot of
great memories. It began with a broken
hose "hich led to a 6 hour car ride. Then
cai jsc shots at the 923 party Oh,
the hots! Was it he apple, peach, or
peppermint Schnapps or just the plain
champagne that left my stomach in a
knot? Verbal abuse! From the Uumpc
Mint Cocktail hour to the Time Warp
Dance to all those other dances we really
showed everyone how to have a great
time. 1 lowever, you took it a lot longer-til
4:30 with at least 12 slammers. Sunday
left me tired & hungover but it was all
worth it. I had a great time! Thanks a lot!
Love, The Low Maintenance Date.
HEY TROUBLE! Let's see what mischief
we can get into, are you game? A.
ATTENTION:All male greeks earn extra
cash for spring brake! Your chance to win
SI 00, $50, $25 for showing us what you
haveat ZTA's best body contest. Wednes-
day Feb 24 at the Elbo. Sign up in front of
Student Store Tuesday and Wednesday,
Also at the Elbo Wednesday Night b'v
9:30.
JON MThanks for the support Thurs-
day night, Sorry I had to play the juman
couch potatoe Love you Lil sis. Laila
AOPI � Patty Glander your doing an
excellent job as treasurer Keep up the
good work. Tracy.
DANA TROUTT, you're going to make
one heck of a ballet dancer at the Sig Ep
Gong show. I love the blue tutu and the
sparkling crown Tracv.
STSTTTNOOPLE" -4 TheTormaJ wis
� well � radical The ride home wasn't
too much fun though, huh? Was it the
beer, the slammers, champagne or the
machine guns that made you sickScrew
drivers in the Jacuzzi, swimming in the
ocean, room 921, lipstick on the mirror,
Chinese hats, candles, schrappel in my
foot � too much! Teresa Faye.
SHINDIG AT PANTANA'S-Comc on
down to P.Bs TONIGHT and enjoy a
night even those folks on "The Lifestyles
of the Rich and Famous" would give a left
leg to catch. There's a raffle, pool compe-
tition and yes even your favorite refresh-
ments will be served. It's all being done
by the TRI SIGS and PIKAS so get off yar
butt and turn off "McGyver" and get on
down to Pantana's. Well see ya there, the
Tri Sigs and Pikas.
PIKA LITTLE SISTERS: Congrats to the
new initiated little sisters, way to g0
sugars And Good Golly Miss Molly
Thursdays gig was way axil. We'll have
to make a habit of nights like that Con
gratulations again and thanks The Broth
ers of the daddy frat, PiKA.
THE BROTHERS OF PI KAPPA pH,
would like to thank the ZETA's for a great
social last weekDirty Danang" Was
never like this. Also, Congrats to orin
Simpson for brother of the week award
last week, Stu- hope you're feeling better
and PLEDGES, get tight' You look good
- Keep up the hard work"
KA'S- It started and ended late Tl IANK
GOD I'M NOT. in such a state Chi fJs
loved it and we think you're GR1
love, the Chi Omegas
LOST: Connecticut driver's license
Need DSesporatelv Can not get home
before Spring Break to get a new one Call
Ann- 758-9168 or 7SK 0625 Reward Of.
fered.
HARD ROCK fans unite Com.
Roulette, a band in the Van Hal.
Jovi Dokken Vein, live at Susie's Tree-
house, Tuesday, February 23
Come hoist a few and rock with a r
band, Roulette
-WHAT'S YOUR NAMir If you had
your group photo made for the Bucca
near you need ot send us a list of all
current members names and the erouo
name ASA I" Thanks' h P
WEDNESDAY-Ladies Night at Raft
Ladies admitted in free from 8 "�
SI.00 wine coolers 2S Draft
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON-Happyhour
at the ELBO Fri 4-7 2 dollar teas- vZ
drive anywhere else
lAMESSig Ep formal at Mvrtle Beach
started with a bang. The Jackson 5 Christ
mas tape we sang. Plants and oriental
decorated room 923 at Friday nights late
night party Did I dance through your
legs or was it just a dream7 I've been'told
we'd make a great dirty dancing team
The Time Wrap dance didn't go over �
well but bombing Chris Townsend was
funny as hell i es James, you cracked me
up all weekend I hope 1 wasn't a low-
maintenance date - Shan was' I had a
wonderful time Let's do it again Love,
Krissy
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON: As the fire
was burning the CD's were turning The
night was rockin' at Kingston, Marlev
Inxs just a few to mention Thanks you
guys, we all had a blast, the bme with you
will be a memory that last" Love the
AOPi's.
Announces its
Grand Opening
on
March 1st
in Greenville
Greenville Blvd.
756-2800
For more information call:
751-1993
BIKE HIKE
Registration for the Intramural Out-
door Recreation Bike Hike will be held
from Feb. 22 - March 14. The Pre-Trip
meeting will be held on March 16 at 4 p.m.
The Activity Date will be on Feb. 24 at 6
p.m. For more information call 757-6387.
"Where fun is 1
LIBRARY SCIENCE
Library Science classes start soon:
March 1 (for Tues. - Thurs. dasses), and
March 2 (for Mon. - Wed. classes). Atten-
dance will taken the first day.
PPHA
The Pre-Professional Health Alliance
cordially invites all students and other
interested persons to attend out first bi-
monthly meeting at Feb. 29th, MSC at 530
p.m. We will be discussing health-related
issues.
OVERSEAS DEV.
Overseas Development Network will
meet on Thursday, Feb. 25 at 4:30 p.m. in
Speight R-l 51. We are featuring a video on
World Hunger. Anyone interested is in-
vited to attend.
PURIM
Purim Pizza Party Wed. March 2nd
from 530 - 7 p.m. in rooms 8 DEF (down-
stairs) in Mendenhall. The food and
drinks are free. Come for dinner and meet
other Jewish students.
CATHOLIC NEWMAN
There will be daily mass during lent.
ALL ARE WELCOME! Come - be a vital
part of your faith community on campus.
We're always open to new suggestions
and welcome any input, you care to give
The Neman Center is located on 953 E
10th Street and we are open 830 a.m. to
1130 p.m. daily. Please come visit. We
offer programs for fellowship, as well as
spiritual growth. For more information
cku Teresa Lee at 752-9910.
pASWCORSO
Wanted: Social Work Criminal Justice
and intended majors, to attend
Held the 2nd and 4th Monday
mSuh. at 4.00 p.m in Allied Health
, room 110.
Announcements
WRESTLING
Registration for intramural wrestling
will be held Feb. 24 at 6 p.m. in MSC 244.
For more information call 757-6387.
"Where fun is 1"
APPROPRIATION COMMr
Chairperson, Glenn Perry, will be hold-
ing office hours from 1-3 p.m. everyday
this week in Mendenhall room 222. He
will assist any group applying for annual
appropriations in preparing their budget
and answer any questios regarding the
15 matching revenue requirement or
annual appropriations. All budget re-
quests and revenue receiptsstatements
MUST be submitted to the SGA office by
Monday Feb. 29.
ECU GOSPEL CHOIR
Come and be a part of the 5th Singing
Anniversary of the East Carolina Univer-
sity Gospel Choir, Sunday Feb. 28th at 3
p.m. in Hendrix Theatre. Admission is
free. All are invited.
PCC REGISTRATION
Pitt Community College in Greenville
will hold registration for Spring Quarter
Wed. March 2. Registration will be held
during the following hours: Day - Wed
March 2, 8 p.m. to 2 p.m. Evening- 6 to 8
p.m. Classes will begin Thursday, March
3 and late registration will continue
through March 7. For further info, call 756-
3130 Ext. 245.
VMMA BETA PHI
The Nati nal Gamma Beta Phi Honor
society will be holding a meeting March 1
at 7 p.m. in Jenkins Auditorium. Raffle
tickets are available in Mr. Dunlop's office
Brewster A 217. Attendance is manda-
tory.
CAREGIVER GROUP
A support group has been formed for
people who are caring for a parent,
spouse, or other loved one at home. The
group will meet at St. James United Meth-
odist Church at 2000 E. 6th St Greenville,
N.C on Tuesday, March 8 from 7 p.m.
until 8:30 p.m.
STUDENTS FOR MARTIN
Anyone interested in supporting Gov-
ernor Martin's re-election campaign,
please contact Duke Ellis at 758-6472.
CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP
There will be meetings every Thursday
at 6:00 in the culture center. Everybody
welcome.
EPISCOPAL FELLOWSHIP
Communion will be held at 5:30 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.
WES2EEL
Wes2fel is a Christian fellowship which
welcomes all students, and is sponsored
jointly by the Presbyterian and Methodist
Campus Ministries. Come to the Method-
ist Student Center (501 E 5th St, across
from Garrett Dorm) this Wed. night at 5
p.m. an every Wed. night for an all-you-
can-eat home cooked meal with a short
program afterwards. This week, "Help-
ing Friends in Crissi Situations The meal
is $2 at the door, $1.50 in advance. Call
758-2030 for reservations.
CULTURAL CENTER
A meeting will be held on Tuesday,
March 1, 1988, 4:00 pjn in the Cutural
Center. Interested faculty, staff. �nd stu-
dents are invited to attend.
ECU FOOTBALL TRVOTrrfi
Football tryouts will be held March 1st
at 330 p.m. Report to Scales Fieldhouse an
bring I.D and work out gear for erass. BE
ON TIME
SPRING SEM. G&AQS,
Caps and gowns should be picked up in
the Student Stores, Wright Building,
March 22, 23, 24,1988. These are yours to
keep providing the graduation fee has
been' .id. For those receiving the Masters
Degree the fee pays for your cap and
gown, but there is an extra fee of $12.50 for
your hood. Announcements are available
in the Student Stores, Wright Building.
ECU FRISBEE CLUB
There will be practice every Tuesday,
Wednesday and Thursday at 230 on In-
tramural Fields 5 and 6 behind Minges
Colliseum and on Sunday .it 2:00. New
players welcome.
PERFORMING ARTS
The 1988-1989 Performing Arts Series is
sponsoring the following events: The
Ohio Ballet, Wynton Marsalis, The Acting
Company, The Atlanta Symphony, PHI-
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, 757-6611, ext. 266. Office
hours are 11:00 a.m6:00 p.m Monday-
Friday.
COOPERATIVE En,
The Co-op Education office is now lo-
cated on the second floor of the new
General Classroom Buildng, Room 2028.
Students interested in the program
should attend a co-op information semi-
nar. For specific seminar times, dates and
locations, please check the ECU Calendar
of Events or call the co-op office at 757-
6979. All students are eligable to Co-op
JOB HUNTING? Come to see us at our
new location!
MARDl GKAS
Tyler Hall be hosting its 2nd annual
Mardi Gras Celebration this Thursday,
Feb. 25th from 7-10 p.m. in the lobby of
Tyler. All residence hall students are wel-
come and admission is FREE! (Nominal
charges for some activities.) Live jazz
bqand, cajun snacks and lots of New Or-
leans fun!
PRIME TIME
Prime Time, sponsored by Campus
Crusade for Christ, meets every Thursday
at 730 p.m. in Brewster C-103. Everyone is
welcome.
8ED
Students for Economic Democracy will
meet every Sunday from 7:00 p.m. in
Mendenhall 8-D. For more information,
call 758-9760 or 746049.
CQUEGF, REPUBLICANS
ine ECU College Republicans will
meet every Tuesday night in room 221
Mendenhall at 7 pjn. Call 758-5775 or 752-
3587.
CHAMBER MI Tyr
The 1988-1989 Chamber music Series
attractions include: Bus well- 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
MIME
The Student union Special Events
Committee presents the world's greates
mime-Marcel Marceau-on Wednesday
March 2nd, at 8:00 p.m. in Wright Audito
rium. For tickets, contact the Central
Ticket Office in Mendenhall, 757-6611, ext
266. Office hours are 11:00 a.m6:00 p.m
Monday-Friday.
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 classes, except a courtroom session,
will be held at the FCU 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 Coordinator,
Mary OHare, 757-3328. There is no
charge for the course.
SCHOLARSHIP
Students who wish to obtain financial
aid for overseas education may apply for
a Rivers Scholarship. The application
deadline is March 15,1988. For more info,
contact the Office of International Studies
and Scholarship in Brewster A-117.
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 p.m
and 130 p.m. to 4:00 p.m. and Tuesdav
Feb. 23 - 830 a.m. 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 a.m. to
12:30 p.m. and 1:30 p.m. to 4:00 p.m. The
residence hall rental rate has not been set
for the 1988-89 School Year. However, we
do anticipate a small increase in the rental
rate for the 1988-89 School Year.
CHRISTTANFFHQWSHTP
Friday nights are ALIVE more than
ever before! Join us at Jenkins Auditorium
(Art Building) at 8:00 pjn. Every FRIDAY
NIGHT for Christian Fellowship and
Bible teaching where JESUS IS LORD!
mJ& SYMPHONY
Roberta Peters, soprano, will be the
featured soloist with the N.C Symphony
on Wednesday, March 16 at 8 pjn. 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)
' i Hi.mummmmm
N.C. I
ELIZABETH CITY, N.C.
� The decline of agricultui i
manufacturing in Eastern h
Carolina has led to a growin
for more aggressive attem;
nurture homegrown businej
the region, officials say.
A study of Eastern North
lina released last summel
Branch Bank & Trust C
Wilson showed pcr-capita
further and further behiiu
state and the nation, and ha
counties are seeing more
move out than in. But man
ports say the answer to the
lorn doesn't lie in recruit in
companies.
"We've got pretty good
who don't know what to dj
chase DuPont because
what's been done for 20 y
said George M Autrv, pres
of MDC Inc a non-profit, m
ally recognized firm that to
on development or rural
"You've got to think in
dozen different ways instej
the one we've been taught to
in
The town of Wallace, po
tion 3,000, seems an unj
home for a computer si a
company. But Don Taber
tent to operate Interactive G
Technology amid the farm
poultry processing plan
Duplin County.
The location hasn't stopr
small firm from landinga m
dollar contract in Michigai
other contracts in Canada,
active Control won an
from the Small business Ai
stration as North Carolina's
business exporter of the vj
1987.
The two-year-old comj
which has five employees, ol
computer system designe
managing poultry proa
plants. Using computers an
scanners tied into proa
equip nent, the system ei
operators to quickly detej
efficiency and costs.
Taber, a California nativj
been working with a turkey
essing firm in Wallace w"
txoai A
36
tt
Stayed Tann
This One Ti
We Have 4 of thl
On The Markef
Suntana inl
On
Ai
Wolff
SunS
Beds & Lam
WWI
mtmm
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1
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I
(
TI IE EAST CAROLINIAN
FEBRUARY 23,1988
IKA LITTLE SIS R v Congrats to the
lied little sisters vvjv to go
ood Golly Miss Molly
v.) way cool, We'll have
.i h.ibit oi nights like that. Con-
s again jnd thanks The Broth-
dd) �- a PiK
H BROTHERS Of PI KAPPA PHl
' t I A s tor a great
isl .vk Dirt) Dancing" was
ke I - Vlso Congrats to John
brother ol the week avvarcj
v tu hope you're feeling bettcr-
ot right! You look good

started and ended ate TI IANK
in such a state Chi-Os
GREAT!
Invci s license
�. an not get home
! a new one Call
- 625 Reward Of
N mite! Come see
Van 1 lalen Ron
it Susie s Tree-
�bruar 23 at 930
rock with a party
R N KMEr It you had
' i the Bueca-
send us a list of all
and the group
v � N -M at Ratters
d in free from 8:30-1030.
- h ift
PHAEPSILON-Happyhour
2 dollar teas- Why
rmal at Myrtle Beach
lackson 5 Christ
ants and oriental
� ; at Friday nights late
' d I dance through your
ist a dream1 ve been told
a great dirty dancing team
dance didn t go over so
ing Chris Townsend was
es lame you cracked me
hope 1 wasn't a low
Shari was' 1 had a
t s do it again Love
MA ALPHA EPSILON s the fire
s were turning The
: u � ' at Kingston. Marley
a few to mention Thanks you
I Mast, the rime with you
that last" Love, the
Announces its
Grand Opening
on
March 1st
in Greenville
Greenville Blvd.
756-2800
r more information call:
751-1993
ROOM ASSIGNMENTS
ts enrolled Spring Semester
in to return to East Carolina
Semester 1988 and who
ranteed residence hall
quired to reserve rooms
k of Feb 22-26. Prior to
erving a room, a student must make an
room payment of $60 These
which must be accompanied
ipplicabonscontracts will
:ed in the Cashier's Office begin-
-h Applications for students
"npus may be picked up in
� n 201 beginning February 16. Room
are to be made in the respec-
e residenc hall offices according to the
lowing schedule. Students who wish
return to the same rooms they pres-
tly occupy must reserve rooms on
inday, Feb 22 - 8:30 a.m. to 12.30 p.m.
id 1 30 p m to 4-00 p.m. and Tuesday,
23 - 8:30 a.m. to 1230 p.m Students
?ho wish to return to the same buildings
I which they reside but different rooms
jnll be permitted to reserve rooms on
lay Feb 23- 1 30 P m to 4:00 p.m.
Ul other returning students will be per-
utted to reserve rooms on a first-come
�sis on Wednesday. Feb 24, Thursday,
u 25 and Friday, Feb 26 - 8:30 a.m. to
�pm and 1:30pm to 4 00 p.m. The
sidencc hall rental rate has not been set
r the 1988-89 School Year 1 lowever, we
) anticipate a small increase in the rental
kte for the 1988-89 School Year
CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP
Friday nights are ALIVE more than
er before! Join us at Jenkins Auditorium
Art Building) at 8:00 p.m. Everv FRIDAY
NIGHT for Christian Fellowship and
hWe teaching where JESUS IS LORD!
�N.C. SYMPHQNTY
"Roberta Peters, soprano, will be the
eatured soloist with the N.C Symphony
n Wednesday, March 16 at 8 p.m. in
bright Auditorium. This final concert of
1987-88 N.C Symphony Series -is
te possible bv the Pitt Co. N.C Sym-
iy chapter and Burroughs-Wellcome
Tickets are currently available at
rfendenhall Ticket Office (757-6611)
N.
lags behind nation IA lrs h's
�.
���.
tft
ELIZABETH CITY, N.C (AP)
The decline of agriculture and
manufacturing in Eastern North
Carolina has led to a growing cry
for more aggressive attempts to
nurture homegrown business in
the region, officials say.
A study of Eastern North Caro-
lina released last summer by
Branch Bank & Trust Co. of
Wilson showed per-capita lags
further and further behind the
state and the nation, and half the
counties are seeing more people
move out than in. But many ex-
perts say the answer to the prob-
lem doesn't lie in recruiting big
companies.
We've got pretty good folks
who don't know what to do but
chase DuTont because that's
what's been done for 20 years
said George M. Autrv, president
oi MDC Inc a non-profit, nation-
ally recognized firm that focuses
on development or rural areas.
You've got to think in several
dozen different wavs instead of
and a partner came up with the
idea. The company also devel-
oped a waterproof cover for sensi-
tive computer equipment that can
be installed in processing areas
that must be washed frequently.
Tabor's is the kind of local suc-
cess story that economic planners
in the state like to point to. Re-
cruitment of outside industry,
they note, is becoming a less reli-
able source of employment as
companies move to cheaper labor
markets or become more auto-
mated.
"Continuing to recruit industry
is still a critical thing, but the
number of industries out there is
much more limited said Billy
Ray Hall, president of the N.C.
Rural Economic Development
Center Inc a state-supported
agency created in 1987 to help
rural areas.
'The big question is, across
rural North Carolina what can we
begin to do, acknowledging that
we're not always going to land an
SURF SHOP
THE PLAZA MALL
the one we've been taught to think industry? What you want to do
in.
The town of Wallace, popula-
tion 3,000, seems an unlikely
home for a computer software
company. But Don Taber is con-
tent to operate Interactive Control
is look at local resources, whether
it's the people or the natural re-
source base. And let's look at
ways to generate jobs off that
homegrown industry
In interviews with The News
Technology amid the farms and and Observer of Raleigh, local
poultry processing plants in and state government officials,
Duplin County. economic development experts,
The location hasn't stopped his business people and numerous
.mall firm from landing a million- residents suggested:
dollar contract in Michigan and
other contracts in Canada. Inter-
active Control won an award
from the Small business Admini-
stration as North Carolina's small
� Local governments must pro-
vide better services, such as roads
and sewer and water lines, to at-
tract quality employers. Elected
officials must loosen their clamp
business exporter of the year in on public funds and ask residents
1987. to dig deeper, through higher
The two-year-old company, taxes and increased use of bond
which has five employees, offers a issues, to fund expanded services
computer system designed for and new facilities.
managing poultry processing -Local and state government
plants. Using computers and laser must improve school facilities
scanners tied into processing and the quality of teaching in
equipment the system enables rural areas, to bolster the educa-
operators to quickly determine tion of the work force and to foster
efficiency and costs. an attractive environment for
Taber, a California native, had prospective industries,
been working with a turkey-proc- �Community colleges in the
essing firm in Wallace when he region, while continuing to train
people for traditional vocations,
also need to retrain workers for
higher-skilled and higher-paying
jobs. One county industrial re-
cruiter said: "If you've got the
same old skills, you're going to
have the same old jobs
Even in Duplin County, with a
jobless rate of 5.2 percent, there
are factors hindering growth, said
the county's industrial recruiter,
W.W. Brinson Jr.
Most manufacturing employ-
ees work in factory or food-proc-
essing jobs that pay relatively low
wages, $5 or $6 an hour.
Brinson blames the situation on
a reluctance by county leaders to
pursue higher-paying, higher-
skilled jobs and a reluctance to
spend money to beef up educa-
tion and training.
"We've got to quit being so ul-
traconservative in Eastern North
Carolina he said.
In education, Brinson said,
county commissioners have
balked at raising teacher salary
supplements. Vocational educa-
tion has not kept up with the
modernization of factories. The
county's schools, sewer systems
and roads have been limited by a
reliance on pay-as-you-go financ-
ing rather than on bond issues, he
said.
Part of the blame, Brinson said,
rests in the hands of a powerful
few.
"Large landowners have a lot of
influence in rural counties he
said. "They don't want to see the
tax rate go up to provide addi-
tional services
Duplin County ranks 83rd out
of 100 counties in terms of spend-
ing on education as a percentage
of total resources. But some
county officials, squeezed by resi-
dents' dual desires to keep taxes
down and attract industry, say
they're doing all they can.
"We have to be careful and
conservative with the citizens'
money said James G. Futrell,
county manager of Northampton
County, where the tax rate is $1.10
per $100 valuation.
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ft00tm'mw, �:





V


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THE EAST CAROLINIAN
FEBRUARY 23,1988
GOP try to gauge strength of Robertson
IM
RALEIGH (AP) � Republican
insiders in North Carolina these
days resemble the pioneers of a
century ago who would put an
ear to the ground to detect the
approach of hostile Indians.
Old-line GOP operatives arc
trying to gauge the strength of Pat
Robertson and his "invisible
army" with the approach of
March 8, when North Carolina
and 19 other "Super Tuesday"
states have scheduled
presidential primaries.
The problem is that Robertson's
followers are not easily identified
by conventional means � leading
seasoned observers to declare the
former religious broadcaster the
wild card in the state's GOP
primary.
"He's a big unknown said
Merle Black, political science
professor at the University of
North Carolina at Chapel Hill.
"We don't know how strong he is,
but he's likely much stronger here
than in New Hampshire where
he finished in fifth place with 9
percent of the vote in last week's
primary.
"Nobody knows Said Carter
VVrenn, executive director of the
National Congressional Club, the
political organization founded by
Sen. Jesse Helms. Although he
supports Rep. Jack Kemp, Wrenn
is an ally of the evangelical
Christians who comprise
Robertson's political base and
may be better positioned than
anyone to size up their strength.
But he's stymied.
Robertson established himself
as a force to be reckoned with by
finishing second in the Iowa
caucuses, embarrassing Vice
President George Bush, who
placed third.
The contrast between
Robertson's strong showing in
Iowa and the drubbing he took in
New Hampshire supports the
widely held view that he is
strongest in states that base
apportionment of delegates on
caucus results instead of
primaries.
Far fewer people attend
caucuses than vote in primaries.
At caucuses, highly motivated
Robertson troops can enhance
their clout with strong turnouts.
Since North Carolina operates
on the primary system, few expect
Robertson to win here. Even Jon
Rawlson, the campaign's national
political director, said he'd be
delighted with a third-place
finish behind Bush and Sen.
Robert Dole. A Charlotte
Observer poll taken Feb. 17-20
showed Robertson with only 9
percent support.
But no one is counting
Robertson out. The North
Carolina race could be a barn-
burner in view of Bush's name
recognition; Dole's strong state vineyards for years,
organization augmented by his Hawke said "he had summoned
wife, Elizabeth, a Salisbury the state chairmen of each
native; and Kemp's presidential campaign to
mainstream of the party just the
way the Goldwater movement
did in '64' he said, referring to the
influx of former Democrats that
AA UP accepts Caswell Center
as associate member
ECU News Bureau
The American Association of
University Affiliated Programs
for Persons with Developmental
Disabilities (AAUAP) has ac-
cepted the proposed Caswell
CenterEast Carolina University
Developmental Intervention &
Research Institute as an associate
member.
"Federally designated Univer-
sity Affiliated Programs can re-
ceive up to $250,000 in federal
funds per year for administrative
costs said Judy McCall, Caswell
CenterECU coordinator. "As an
associate member we can say we
are a University Affiliated Pro-
gram and receive all the informa-
tion that the full members do, but
we can not receive any funds
One immediate benefit of asso-
ciate membership ;s inclusion in
the "1987-1983 Resource Guide to
Organizations Concerned with
Developmental Handicaps' a
publication which lists all
AAUAP members in the United
States.
AAUAP membership will also
benefit Caswell Center and ECU
in recruiting faculty and staff.
"Being designated as a University
Affiliated Program lets people
know that research activity is
going on McCall said. "When I
was in Kansas City for the
AAUAP annual meeting, some
members told me to let them
know when we got our budget
and started operating because
they were interested in moving to
North Carolina.
Pories assumes
unit position
ECU News Bureau
Dr. Walter J. Pories, professor
and chairman of the Department
of Surgery at the East Carolina
University School of Medicine
has been installed as commander
of the 3274th U.S. Army Reserve
Hospital unit.
Pories, a colonel in the Army
Reserve since 1979, assumed the
post at a change of command cere-
mony Jan. 9 at Womack Army
Hospital on the Fort Bragg mili-
tary reservation. He relived Col.
James H. Carter, M.D professor
of psychiatry at Duke University
Medical Center.
The command encompasses the
3274th Hospital unit, which con-
sists of 340 personnel and in-
cludes a medical and a dental
detachment and 60 physicians
from throughout North Carolina.
The unif s primary mission is to
augment medical services at
Womack Army Hospital in the
event of a major mobilization of
military forces. The unit trains
one weekend a month at Wom-
ack, where it in essence relieves
active Army medical personnel
by providing patient care.
In addition, members of the
unit teach at various military
medical centers, including Walter
Reed Army Medical Center and
support a variety of military field
exercises at Fort Bragg and other
bases.
As commander, Pories is re-
sponsible for the management
d preparation of the urat He
oversees a full-time adrranistra-
SvSofninebasedinDurham.
"This interest will ultimately
benefit those individuals of East-
ern North Carolina who are de-
velopmentally disabled McCall
added. "With the expertise of
those now working at Caswell
and ECU and with the addition of
new talent, more model programs
and services will be developed
which will generate more re-
search studies
The Caswell CenterECU affili-
ation is one of 17 associate
AAUAP members in the United
States; the state has onlv one Uni-
versity Affiliated Facility, which
is the Center for Development
and Learning at the University of
North Carolina at Chapel Hill.
The AAUAP defines a Univer-
sity Affiliated Facility as "a public
or nonprofit facility which is asso-
ciated with, or is an integral part
of, a college or university whose
purpose is to advance the inde-
pendence, productivity and com-
munity integration of persons
with developmental disabilities
Developmental disabilities are
disabilities which occur early in
life, have an ongoing and serious
effect on a person's ability to live
independently, and require care-
fully coordinated services to en-
able that person to reach his or her
maximum potential.
McCall said Caswell Center and
ECU will apply to the Federal
Administration on Developmen-
tal Disabilities within the next two
years to become a satellite of the
Chapel Hill site. "Becoming a
federally recognized satellite pro-
gram will generate approxi-
mately $150,000 per year in fed-
eral funds for program support
she said.
Once that is achieved, full
membership status will be
sought. "This involves submit-
ting a detailed proposal to the
Administration on Developmen-
tal Disabilities she said. "It is a
very competitive process
The Caswell CenterECU affili-
ation is an outgrowth of the
Caswell CenterECU Liaison
Advisory Council, established
two years ago for the purpose of
generating research, and promot-
ing model program and curricu-
lum development between the
two facilities.
Representatives from both ECU
and Caswell Center serve on the
council, which has already ap-
plied for and received several
grants. Although the grants are
processed through ECU, "they
are jointly owned by Caswell
Center and ECU McCall said.
Plans arc currently being made
to establish an institute which
would "enable us to process our
own grants cooperatively with
ECU and Caswell McCall said.
The council hopes to submit its
plans in March to the University
of North Carolina Board of Gov-
ernors for approval. "If approved,
we will become known as the
Caswell CenterECU Develop-
mental Intervention & Research
Institute McCall said.
Congressional Club ties
"I know they (Robertson
supporters) are for real and we
don't underestimate them by any
means said Jerry Blackwelder,
executive director of Dole's state
campaign.
From Carteret County to
Buncombe County, Robertson
supporters are packing local
precinct meetings and
positioning themselves to claim a
sizable number of delegates slots
for the Republican National
Convention in August.
Although they would be bound
to honor the results of the North
Carolina primary outcome on the
first ballot, a large Robertson
contingent could influence the
party platform and be a major
power broker.
Regardless of how well
Robertson fares, his supporters
already are havig an impact on
North Carolina politics that could
last long after Super Tuesday �
and the 1988 election.
They are persuading an
unknown number of
conservatives to switch their
registration from Democrat to
Republican or to register for the
first time � as Republicans. That
strengthens the state GOP.
But some say the Robertson
phenomenon also poses a danger
for the party, which since the early
1970's has seen off-and-on
feuding between New Right
conservatives and traditional,
mainstream Republicans.
"I think a lot of old-line,
mossback Republicans are not
only concerned about it but
downright angry Wrenn said.
State Republican chairman Jack
Hawke acknowledged some
longtime party veterans had
complained about the Robertson
forces' tactics at precinct
meetings. In some cases they have
seized control and denied county
convention seats to local party
officials who have labored in GOP
GOP headquarters recently for pushed the GOP rightward in the
private talks in which he urged 1960s.
them to keep things under "1 think it is a challenge for out
control. longtime Republicans to prove
Hawke said Robertson there is room for new blood in the
supporters were welcome in the party Hawke said. "But there is
Republican Party. an equal challenge for the new
"My hope is that this movement people to show discretion and
can become part of the become part of the party "
Don't Let The
Winter Blues Get
You Down
Celebrate Spring
Early At
V
KtMjLOufcifcJuranl
Jj
Cola no he
757-Uitin
SPECIALS
'Til the first day of spring Mar. 20
Any of these exotic drinks
onlv
$2.50
Mai Tai Blur Hawaiian
Acapulro (oolrr Trquila Sunrise
Planter's Punch
coupon
$1 . i
JL value
towards the purchase of
Beef Fajitas for 2
Tender marinated strips o) beef grilled to perfe Iton S
& served at your table m a sizlmg platter u Hour �
tortilla, guacamole. hot sauce beans and a � atad a
Limit 1 per visit OH good trvu Mar ?n wit tr(5 1
COMING ATTRACTIONS
Greenville's Hottest
New Combination
FREE
16 oz. Tea & Bag of Chips with
purchase of any sandwich
also
2 For 1 WASH
M-F til 8 p.m.
DONfT FORGET
Tuesday is college Night at
4th St 264 Bypass and now at the
Wednesday, February 24
8:00 p.m. Hendrix
SID & NANCY
Thursday, February 25 -
Sunday, February 28
8:00 p.m. Hendrix
THE LIVING DAYLIGHTS
Friday, February 26 and
Saturday, February 27
11:00 p.m. Hendrix
LAST SHOW
URGH! A MUSIC WAR
i I
WM
M
Friday, February 26
8:00 p.m Underground
MASS CONFUSION
Monday, February 29
8:00 p.m. Hendrix
Travel - Adventure Film
PORTRAITS OF THE
GREAT FAR EAST
For more information, contact the
Student Union at 757-6611, ext 210.
.ti�.
2510 E. 10th St.
752-5222
(This offer expires February 29,1988)
a
M u
Underg
by loca
By BRAD BANNIST1 R
Stiff Writer
Friday night the Mended
Coffeehouse rocked to th
of Justin' Time, one of the
wave of up and coming
bands. The members, thou
little tired from their gig
Attic the night before, earner
to jam.
The show kicked in
with "Rock-n-roll Fantasy'
Bad Company and them, kec
with the mood, straight int
Cult's "Wildflov
Incidentally, when it comi
doing the cult, Justin' Time 1
But the show in no way la
variety. From the Stones ana
Ozzy, Led Zep, and tt
Justin' Time appeased a.
rock-n-roll tastes at one tin
another. Thev even threw
couple of original songs inch
"Working Man Blues a rrw
dav blues song with a mean
and "Into the Fire whi
Eric Clapton type instum
ending.
Said kad vocalist Johi
"We play music that w d
audience is having as muc
hearing as weareplayi
A successful band, how
requires more than just
There must be a serious
willing force behind it to ml
work. And the diverse mu:
that make up Justin' Time
quota.
Dixmmer Kurt Bubenhofj
Echo
i
By STEVE SOMMEfl
5�af( Wntrr.
Over the weekend 1 paid
for a ticket and various
TicketTron fees to see E
the Bunnymen at
University's Camero-
Stadium. Was it worth it"
Well, that's a tough qi
and a question 1 don't like!
However, these enormouf
prices really make me
about the nature of rod
and just who is makil
monev. 1 know how mu
and the Bunnvmen cost t
and tickets did not need
expensive. But thev w
when vou're on the
budget, you have to b
about where you pi
entertainment dollar.
xn to ��v� ttxj
o
gathering place
'Sid and
crazy kt
Sid Vicious, lead singd
Bri tish rock group, The Si
captured the headlines i
internationally with hie
life and intense love atl
groupie Nancy Spungt
relationship is the topi
1986 movie "Sid and
which was shown at th
Film Festival that year
Set against a backdrol
drugs and rock-n-roll inl
during the 70's, Sj
Nancy's story is portra
Oka
NEW ORLEANS (Al
Loyd and Minos
Jennings, La turncj
trained in the law to 1
research and say the ej
clear: Shakespeare's
poems were written bj
earl of Oxford.
"The thing that imprj
lawyers and judges
time to look into this
that it's a matter of cvic
who wrote the plays
Miller, a retired state
The question was
mock trial in Septemt
carl didn't get a really i
say Miller and his wit
and member of thc
State University

"� "
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i
tson
istream oi the party just the
the Goldwater movement
i M he said, referring to the
ix oi former Democrats that
ed the COr nghtward in the
think it is a challenge for out
time Republicans to prove
is room for new blood in the
1 lawke said. "But there is
uial challenge for the new
ic to show discretion and
Ime part of the parts
t Let The
Blues Get
Down
ate Spring
rly At
nanftMfcroiant
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77- lt)(�t�
C1ALS
i of spring (.Mar. 20)
otic drinks
.50
Hhir Hawaiian
I rqaila Sunrise
s I'liiirh
POX
alue
� pur i h.tsr of
itas for 2 J
i
i
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thering place
THE EAST C AROLINIAN
FEBRUARY 23,1988 Page
Underground gets rocked
by local band, Justin Time
By BRAD BANNISTER
Staff Writer
powerhouse�not the usual
brainless "smash this" drummer,
mind you, but more of a
percussionist who has been
blessed with the all-powerful
ability to make a single bass drum
sound like a double. The bassist
Jim Bury is a classic rock-n-roller-
constant orders from upstairs to
"turn the music down (To
which Perron replied, "This is
rock-n-roll�it's supposed to be
loud!) The biggest
disappointment was probably the
low attendance, which popular
opinion acredited to poor
scheduling on the part of the
Friday night the Mendenhall
Coffeehouse rocked to the sound
oi Justin' Time, one of the new
wave of up and coming local
bands. The members, though a
little tired from their gig at the iong hair, earring, ripped jeans,
Attic the night before, came ready he's got it all. But what stands out Underground. Let's face it, the
to )drn- most about Bury is his attitude, Friday night 8-10 slot ain't the
The show kicked in quickly ad back and thcrc for thc fun
with "Rock-n-roll Fantasy" by Lead vocalist John Perron sang for
Bad Company and them, keeping two other bands before he joined
with the mood, straight into Thc justin' TimC which explains his
Cult's "Wildflowcr dynamic ability to control his
C
Incidentally, when it comes to
doing the cult, Justin' Time is hot.
But the show in no way lacked
variety. From thc Stones and U2 to
Ozzy, Led Zep, and the Beatles,
Justin' Time appeased all the
rock-n-roll tastes at one time or
another. They even threw in a
couple of original songs including
dynai
voice. This he displayed on Friday
when the band did "Heltcr
Skelter"�thc music would halt as
Perron wailed "She may be a
lover, but she ain't no dancer
Thc newest member of the band is
lead guitarist Dave Howard who
described his influences as
"Everybody in general, then
nobody really Howard is an
ideal showtime.
So what's in store for Justin'
Time? For one thing they hope to
tour this summer and there is
rumor that they might be opening
for Helix at the Attic.
As Bubenhofer put it, "We're
gunnin for the big time, but right
now we're just playing it by ear
Bury added that he wanted to
play until "I can't afford to eat off
of it
The band will be playing at the
New Deli on March 17.
Working Man Blues a modern outright musician who has thc
day blues song with a mean beat, guitar down to a science.
and "Into the Fire which had an
Eric Clapton type instumental Although the members are
ending. very distinct, Justin' Time is a
Said lead vocalist John Perron, tight band. Well, except maybe
'We play music that we hope the when asked abou thc band name.
ludience is having as much fun None of them arc really sure why
?aring as we are playing they call themselves Justin' Time,
A successful band, however, but Bubenhofer likes it because
Pictured here are Jim Bury, John Perron, Kurt Bubenhofer and Dave Howard of the killer local band,
Justin' Time. They rocked the house Friday night at the Underground.
'Secret Policeman' have yet another soundtrack
ruircs more than just music;
There must be a serious and
willing force behind it to make it
work. And the diverse musicians
that make up Justin' Time fill the
quota.
Drummer Kurt Bubenhofer is a
it's "easy to remember (By the
way, Justin' Time is one word,
and, no, there is no one in the
group bv that name.)
By MICAH HARRIS
Staff Writer
"The Secret Policeman's Third
Ball: The Music" is the soundtrack
of the most recent Amnesty
Monty Python.
The current album is not
lacking in talent either, and
diverse talent at that: I never
thought that I'd ever see on the
same record two of my favorit
etalents from such remote
Chet Atkins.
"The Secret Policeman's Third
Ball" is an electric mix although
the general tone is that of the
accoustic mellowness that
welcomed light track, ana iwo
performances by Erasure
("Victim of Love") and Nik
Kershaw ("Wouldn't It Be
Good")artists with whom I was
Intcrational Concert. Previous
Over all thc Friday night show concert projects have attracted the spectrum bands of the music
went well save for the minor time, talent, and royalty donation industry: namely, Kate Bush and
problem of a broken string and of such notables as Stine and "the godfather of the guitar
Echo and the Bunnies are okay
hallmarked the '60s social protest unfamiliar before listening to this
songs (where is Suzanne Vega on
this album?) Although not all of
the song are thematic with
amnesty, all artists perform with
integrity.
albumare among my favorite
songs.
Peter Gabriel wraps things up
on a solemn note with "Biko" a
ballad of the unjustly executed
By STEVE SOMMERS
Staff Writer
weekend I paid1
ver thc weekend I paid $T6.50
for a ticket and various Visa
TkkctTron fees to see Echo and
the Bunnymen at Duke
University's Cameron's Indoor
Stadium. Was it worth it?
Well, that's a tough question
land a question I don't like to ask.
However, these enormous ticket
prices really make me wonder
about thc nature of rock-n-roll
and just who is making the
money. I know how much Echo
and the Bunnymen cost to book,
and tickets did not need to be so
expensive. But they were and
when you're on the student
budget, you have to be picky
about where you put that
entertainment dollar.
Now let me tell you about The and "Fist Faggot They used
Leather Nun" Thev tried to open props to get tfyeir
'thghW. IWofc't vfanYo spepd oalhjhsl songs. I won, go
details, but trust me, it was bad.
Oh, I don't want to forget to
mention the three girls in mini
skirts sucking on lollipops that
received much undeserved
attention.
Their music style varied from a
muddy and repetitious psuedo-
message across
I WonVt co into
tod frvuch space on themvbecause
frankly they aren't worth the
paper their name is printed on.
Now 1 consider myselt a pretty
open-minded fellow but who let
these guys on stage? I've seen
some really bad bands but
Leather Nun is the worst band
I've ever seen. At first their
awfulness was comical but it
didn't last.
They had about six guys on
stage and half of them (yes, three)
wore leather pants. But, that's
only the beginning. Along with
your $20 tour T-shirt for an extra male physique, Ian McColloch is
almost worth $16.50.
They drew most their material
?4rom "Crocodiles which is their
first and most rock-n-roll album. I
death-rock-junk to just out and
three bucks you could buy
Leather Nun condoms.
I could figure out a couple of
their songs, "Suck My Lolipoppi"
about every band, their recent
stuff has been affected by the
record company.
I can hear those record
executives now. "You need to be
more accepting and easier to
listen to. Because those record
out cheese disco. As a friend put it, sales are oh so important. Who do
Leather Nun is the Spinal Tap of you think pays for this anyway?"
new wave. So, in concert they only did
Echo and the Bunnymen on the about four of their new songs. But,
other hand rocked the house. And of course, these were the songs
yes, for all you who lust for that that they used the special effects
on. They had a screen hanging
behind the stage with clouds on it
for one song and psychedelic
spirals on another.
Also, hanging from the top of
the stage were these dried-out
tree limb things. A botanical
setting of sorts. The top of the
the audio track, it is a rare
recorded collaboration between
Bush and her mentor.
like that. If s obvious that like just depTrtmenTTTaufully
rendered instrumental version of
Notable performances include man who is also the subject of the
the opening act of Kate Bush and Academy Award nominated film,
Pink Floyd guitarist, David "Cry Freedom
Gilmour. Although this concert The only major aesthetic qualm
version of "Running Up That here is with thejacket design: it's
� lacks the ethereal quality of so tacky it looks like something
fromaik,old "KTel1pop,rhks-
collectiontf�tU f&mv.Sokhy
Sherman, the Partridge Family
and The Achies.
There is some nice symbolism
with the "i" in the word "third"
John Lennon's "Imagine" by Chet designed to resemble a candle
Atkins nd his self-proclaimed flame burning behind barbed
number one fan, Dire Strait's wire. Unfortunately, it's lost
Mark Knopfler: Duran Duran are among a horribly drawn cartoons
on hand with the bittersweet and awfully colored lettering.
"Save A Prayer (Til the Morning Don't judge an album by its
After)" which loses nothing in his cover. In both purpose and
"live" transition. execution, "The Secret
Joan Armatrading's "(I Love It Policeman's Third Ball" is
When You) Call Me Names" is a definitely worthwhile.
'Sid and Nancy' - see
crazy kids on film
�Sttlftailfi rnexccHcntstudyof pcop.e near ihe fen, started a future Echo and the B.nnynen
� r -r 1 -�. aa au waving their hands back and
the cutest, sexiest, and most
squeezable rock star around.
He is also the single most
crotch-oriented person I have
ever seen, except for this football
coach who did the same as a really
embarrassing, nervous habit.
But I so have to admit, I see his stage was low and the sides were
attraction. I thought I was brought in. In other words, the
watching a young Elvis Presley or stage was effectively shrunken to
Jim Morrison the way all the little produce a club like atmosphere,
girlies were screaming. So was it worth it? Should I
There was one thing he did that recommend you spending those
I thought was pretty cool. These precious entertainment dollars on
captured the headlines of papers young people at odds with
internationally with his explicit themselves and society. It shows
life and intense love affair with the desparation, the need to cope
groupie Nancy Spungen. Their with life, and the hope for love to
relationship is the topic of the be the redeeming factor in a world
1986 movie "Sid and Nancy of emptiness,
which was shown at the Cannes "Sid and Nancy" will be shown
Film Festival that year. at 7:30, Wednesday, at
Set against a backdrop of sex,
drugs and rock-n-roll in England
during the 70s, Sid's and
Nancy's story is portrayed with
Mendenhall Student Center. Be
sure to come out and catch this
forth in the air to the song "Ocean
Rain" which is one of their slower
songs. He stopped singing to tell
them not to do that. His exact
quote was "Don't do that
This may seem insignificant to
you but for those like me who hate
it when people start waving their
arms back and forth in the air at
story of the internationally concerts it was pretty cool. Those
famous "Sid and Nancy � words' "d�'4 do that was
concert? If I didn't have to indure
the pain and suffering of having
to watch the Leather Nun, yes.
And I hear through the music
business grapevine that The
Screaming Blue Messiahs will be
replacing Leather Nun sometime
soon. This will definitely make
that $16.50 ticket much more Here is an illustration of that rock and roll rebel, Steve Sommers, as
valuable. In fact, the Screaming he grits his teeth and covers the Echo and the Bunnyman concert
Blues could blow just about any What do you think, should I make him do Gene Loves Jezebel next?
band off-stage. (Illustration by Friedrich).
Okay. So who really wrote those boss plays?
NEW ORLEANS (AP) � Ruth
Loyd and Minos Miller of
Jennings, La turned minds
trained in the law to historical
research and say the evidence is
clear: Shakespeare's plays and
poems were written by the 17th
earl of Oxford.
"The thing that impresses most
lawyers and judges who have
time to look into this question is
that it's a matter of evidence as to
who wrote the plays says Minos
Miller, a retired state judge.
The question was debated at a
mock trial in September, but the
carl didn't get a really good shake,
say Miller and his wife, a lawyer
and member of the Louisiana
State Universitv Board of
Supervisors.
The three U.S. Supreme Court
justices who presided over that
hearing said that there was no
clear and convincing evidence
that the works were written by
Edward de Vere, earl of Oxford
during the reign of Queen
Elizabeth I.
"The presiding judge, Justice
(William) Brennan, interrupted
the argument extensively and
hardly permitted the attorney,
attorney (Peter A.) Jaszi, to
argue said Miller.
He noted that Jaszi was not an
expert on the question but a law
professor who had limited time to
brief himself on a subject which
people interested in history and
literature have debated for
centuries.
Furthermore, he said, the
questions that Brennan asked
Jaszi included many "old-time
misrepresentations by the
Stratfordians
Stratfordians, for the
uninitiated, are people who
believe that the plays and poems
attributed to Shakespeare really
were written by William
Shakespeare, son of a glover from
Stratford-on-Avon.
The Millers make no claim to
being the first to put forth the
contention that Shakespeare was
a pen name � that the man from
Stratford was a country bumpkin
who may have been illiterate and
had no way to gather the dazzling
knowledge shown in the plavs.
Arguments that Sir Francis
Bacon wrote Shakespeare were
brought up in the 19th century.
Christopher Marlowe also has
had his adherents as author of the
greatest body of plays and poetry
ever written in English.
The Shakespeare Authorship
Society, dedicated to proving that
the plays were written by that
long-dead earl of Oxford, was
founded in the 1920s. The Millers
joined in the late 1960's.
They became interested in the
issue in 1958, when Miller read a
law review article about it, but
work and family got in the way of
research for nearly a decade.
When they started, the Millers
learned that several of the books
cited as major sources were out of
print. So they decided to get them
republished, putting their own
money into the project.
Miller won't say how much
they spent: "It's the kind of thing
like when you go to buy a Rolls
Royce. If you have to ask, you
can't afford it
Their edition of "Shakespeare
Identified a 1920 volume by J.
Thomas Looney, is in two
volumes, with extensive editorial
notes by Ruth Loyd Miller � the
historical researcher of the family.
Several articles by Mrs. Miller,
who completed her master's
degree in English literature, were
included in their edition of
"Hidden Allusions in
Shakespeare's Plays" by Eva
Turner dark.
The other volume of poems
published anonymously in 1573
and reprinted in 1575 as "Posies of
George Gascoigne
The book, say the Millers, was
really written by Edward de Vere
and pirated by Gascoigne while
de Vere was out of the country.
"As soon as Oxford came back
from Italy those books were taken
off the market and confiscated by
authorities Miller said. "What
I'm telling you is our research
'Posies' Was confiscated. 'A
See MILLERS,
10

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iqmn n0 '��-
.









I
10 THE EAST CAROLINIAN
FEBRUARY 23,1988
Dublin celebrating its 1000th birthday
mst
Dublin's fair citv, where the
girls are so pretty and the poets
and playwrights so wickedly
witty, is celebrating its 1,000th
birthdav.
The Irish city of Jonathon Swift,
Richard Brinsley Sheridan, Oscar
Wilde, George Bernard Shaw,
Scan O'Casesy, James Joyce,
William Butler Yeats, Elizabeth
Bo wen. Brendan Behan, the
Abbey Theatre, and so many
other people and happenings that
kept the word Donnybrook alive,
alive oh, could hardly observe the
millennium without a decent
brawl reminiscent of that great
Dublin street fair.
Toward that end, the city
fathers, led by Lord Mayor
Carmelita Hederman, who
happens to be a city mother of
five, have invited Boston College
and Army to engage in the first
American football game ever
played on Ireland's blookstained
emerald turf.
By Irish reckoning, the Nov. 19
encounter at Lansdowne Park
would the High King Malachy of
Meath beat the socks off Ola'f of
the Sandals in what the chronicles
describe as "a spirited, fierce,
vengeful and furious battle The
Viking plunderers were evicted
from their stone forts in the bogs
called "Bubhlinne N'orse for
"dark pool along the banks of
the Liffey.
It's still a matter of public house
debate whether "the American
match as the Dublin journals
refer to it, will be any more
vengeful or violent than the
Wakes vs. Ireland rugbv
internationals in early March or
the all-Ireland football (soccer)
finals in September.
Speaking oi fierce, spirited
brawls, consider also next fall's
all-Ireland finals in hurling, an
indigenous sport that adds a zest
to the combined mayhem oi the
other three by arming each plaver
with a stout shillelagh.
And when it comes to
undivided gall, how about those
tree wheeling cyclists in the June
24 "maracycle already known as
"the nomicidal a birthday bike
race between Dublin and Belfast?
Yes, the train sometimes makes it.
The big millennium parade, of
course, steps off on March 17, St.
Patrick's Day, but the official
birthday par ty takes place July 10,
when the lady Lord Mayor rides
out in her carriage to extend the
city's boundaries in the ole-
fashioned way, by tossing a dart
as far as she can into the
hinterlands.
A thousand candles will be lit
on a birthday cake and 100,000
balloons released in Phoenix
Park, Europe's largest, which
held nearly a third of Ireland's 4
million population when the
Pope came to town. There'll be a
Blooms day marathon on June 16,
commemorating literature's most
remarkable one-day stand:
Leopold Bloom's wandering
through the streets of Dublin in
James Joyce's "Ulysses
Dublin is a great walking city.
Like the Homeric Bloom, the
stroller can capture a glance
almost the entire political,
religious and cultural history of
the Irish people, as well as the roar
and rush of a modern city of more
Millers try to
prove author
Continued from page 9
Hundred Sundrie Flowrcs' was
not
Ruth Loyd Miller is considering
going after a doctorate; her
adviser, Dr. Albert Fields, said he
is encouraging her to do so. She is
a careful, thorough researcher
and writes well, he said.
Has she convinced him that
Oxford wrote the plays?
"I say I don't take sides in that
I'm not involved with the
research he said. "I'm a teacher
of the plays � you might say a
scholarly researcher in the plays
He said he isn't trying to prove
ei ther that Shakespeare or the earl
of Oxford wrote the plays, and
hasn't himself done the sort of
research needed to challenge or
defend either stand.
"If the evidence continues to
accumulate it may be that more
and more people will be
convinced. I might be one of them.
I don't know.
"But since I'm not a researcher
in the area, I'm not going to say
that I'm absolutely convinced.
But I'm certainly not going to say
it's not honest scholarly
research. Because it is
that 1 million inhabitants.
A suitable birthday walk might
begin at the Pamell monument on
Upper O'Connell Street, amid the
clamor and clatter of shoppers
and tourists and workers in cloth
caps pouring off the double-deck
buses, and winding up a mile or so
later in the emerald serenity of St.
Stephens's Green, among the
mums pushing prams and the old
men drowsing on the benches by
the duck pond.
On the left side of the broad
boulevard, as you set off, is the
Gresham Hotel, an Old World
hostelry where the doorman tips
his hat only to clerics above the
rank of monsignor. They say if
you sit long enough in the high-
backed chair out front vou're sure
J
to meet someone you know from
far away or years ago.
"In a city like Dublin wrote
James Stephens, "one meets every
person one knows in a few days.
Around each bend in the road is a
friend, an enemy, a bore striding
toward you
The right-hand side of the
avenue is dominated by the gray
Ionic portico of the General Post
Office, where the poet Padraic
Pearse proclaimed the Irish
Republic during the 1916 Easter
rising and, in the slaughter an
executions that followed, Yeats'
"Terrible Beaut was born.
Down a side street is the Abbey
Theater, founded by Yeats and
Lady Gregory, the home of so
many famous histrionics not
always confined to the stage.
Dubliners take their theatre
seriously .They are just as likely to
bust up the scats as burst into
applause. There was rioting after
the curtain rose on Dubliner J.M.
Synge's "Playboy of the Western
World which the audience
considered an insult to Irish
womanhood. Another
donnybrook erupted when Sean
O'Casey unveiled 'The Plough an
the Stars which was deemed
"unpatriotic, perverse and
worse
In a cultural swap for the Army-
B.C. game, the Abbey players are
coming to New York in the
millennial year with "The Great
Hunger based on Patrick
Kavanagh's epic poem.
O'Connell Bridge spanning the
Liffey offers a fine panorama of
Dublin: the bookstalls along the
cobblestone quays, old
warehouses turned into outlets
for Irish tweeds and knit
sweaters, the granite grandeur of
the Custom House and the Four
Courts, where British gunboats
took aim during the rising, the indignation can no longer rend
spiral of Christ Church, where his heart
Strongbow, the Norman invader,
is entombed in his armor.
And, oh yes, an occasional
barge load of barrels bound for
the Guinness Brewery, which
Dublin, of course, is Ireland's
capital, but government presence
is inobtrusivc, almost ignored.
"no trouble a-tall, a-tall" directing
you to Jameson's distillery or the
Lcopardstown race course.
These days, Dublin's jaunty air
is somewhat stifled by her 19
every year denudes 75,000 acres fine new rapid transit system, or
of Irish barley to slake a national the sidewalk news vendor aren't
thirst averaging an astonishing sureof the way to Lcinster House,
�J II IV'L'll i.1131 Y l , UllllV'Ol IIIV'H.� � s
The ticket-taker on the DART, the percent unemployment rate,
inadequate housing, maddening
traffic, dreary slums festering
with crime and drug problems,
Cooking easy for one
Make cooking for one easier mushrooms or cherry tomatoes,
with these tips forequippingyour for instance, rather than a large
kitchen, shopping for groceries package.
scaled-down
a compact
and storing food
Think small:
Purchase
equipment:
microwave oven, toaster oven, 1
quart crockery cooker and small
broiler pan.
Buy a selection of small pans,
microwave cookware and mixing
bowls. Small amounts of food
cook best in small containers.
Pack up and put away the too-
large cookware inherited from
Mom or left over from family-size
cooking days.
Search out food for singles:
Check new products in your
supermarket: single-serving
items, new frozen foods, products
Meat markets offer meat sliced
for stir-fries and cubed' for
kabobs. Some even have meat-
and-vegetable kabobs or stuffed
meat rolls assembled and ready to
cook.
Store foods right:
Buy only the quantity of food
you can use in a reasonable time.
If you know you won't be using
all of an item soon, wrap and
freeze it when it's fresh from the
store rather than in cabinets:
cooking oil, nuts, ground coffee,
whole grain products, syrup, jam,
peanut butter and Worcestershire
sauce.
Use moisture and vaporproof
that have extended storage times, materials when wrapping food to
loose-pack frozen fruits and freeze. Freeze foods in single-
vegetables, serving amounts. Place chicken
Buy already-cooked meats and pieces, for example, on a baking
seafoods in small quantities at the sheet in a single laver. Once they
deli section. Use as purchased or are frozen, transfer them to a
in salads, omelets or sandwiches, freezer container or plastic bag
Fresh produce available at and seal. The pieces will not stick
supermarket salad bars gives you together and you can remove just
the option of purchasing a few the amount you need.
n�- ii
SPRINGTIME IN LONDON
10 Days & Nights in England
Depart: 6:25 p.m. Mon May 9
from RaleighDurham airport
Return: 7:35 p.m. Fri May 20
to RaleighDurham airport
Transportation; Delta Airlines
Hotel: Ladbroke Hotel, Hyde Park, London
Price per person: $1200 for Dbl. occupancy
Deadline; March 1. 1988
For more Info;
Call Mendenhall Student Center (757-6611)
Call Mendenhall Student Center (757-6611)
�1MHI
HI-
riYiTlTi
ST. PAUL'S
EPISCOPAL
CHURCH
401 B. 4th St.
LENTEN SCHEDULE
Sunday 7:30 a.m 9:00 a.m 11:00 a.m.
- Holy Eucharist
Monday � Tuesday � Thursday � Friday
5:30 Evening Prayer
Wednesday 5:30 p.m. - Holy Eucharist
6:30 p.m. -Student Fellowship Supper
7:00 p.m. -Program: "Ministers of the
Church" Lay Persons; Priests; Deacons;
Bishops
One order will be discussed each week.
two pints a day per citizen.
Continuing south on our stroll,
the statesman Edmund Burke and
the poet Oliver Goldsmith stare in
stony grandeur from the lawn of
their alma mater, Trinity college.
A halt-million visitors a year
come to view the Book of Kells on
display, one page a day, in the
college library. Ironically, this 8th
cntury masterpiece of
illuminated manuscript by Irish
monks came to Dublin as the gift
oi Oliver Cromwell, who spent
the rest of his visit slaughtering
the inhabitants and adding to the
monastic ruins so gnerously
scattered about the landscape by
previous invaders.
just ahead loomsGrafton street,
with its fine department stores
gift-wrapped in th wonderful
aromas coming from Bewley's,
the tea and coffee importers.
One block away is Mansion
House, where in another
puzzling paradox the Lord Mayor
proclaims her authority over this
overwhelmingly Roman Catholic
city with a gold chain conferred
137 administrations ago by
Protestant William oi Orange. Up
in the British-ruled north, King
Billy's victory over Catholic
James II at the Battle of the Boyne
is celebrated every July 12 with
parades and riots, depending on
your religious preference.
Nontheless, Dublin's fairness
doctrin dictated ignoring Irish
neutrality in World War II to send
fire engines racing north across
the border when the luftwaffe
bombed Belfast.
Beyond St. Stephen's Green is
the Georgian glory of Merrion
Square and the famous front
doors enshrined on a popular
tourist poster. Next, the gothic
gloom of St. Patrick's Cathedral,
where Cromwell stabled his
horses and that savage satirist
Dean Swift is buried beside his
beloved Stella under the bitter
epitaph, "He lies where furious
r
i
i
i
i
i
i
i
i
i
where the Irish parliament meets,
or to Aras an Uachtarin, the
president's residence, but have
and parching taxes on Whiskey
and stout that could drive a man
from drink.
Do you have
DOUBTS? QUESTIONS? CONCERNS?
About your faith?
WE WELCOME YOU!
Are you looking for a
FUN & FRIENDLY FELLOWSHIP
in which to express your faith?
WE WELCOME YOU AT
A CARING CHRISTIAN COMMUNITY
Fellowship supper. Program & Community Prayer
EVERY WEDNESDAY at 5 p.m. at the
METHODIST STUDENT CENTER
501 E. Fifth St. (across from Garrett Dorm)
THIS WEEK: "Helping Friends In Crisis Situations"
For more information. Bill Stanley, President 758 7637; Rev. Michelle
"Mike" Butcher 752-7240; Rev. Dan Earnhardt 788 2030
Sponsored by Presbyterian & Methodist Campus Ministries
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and gain leadership experience that
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you work with highly talented men
and women committed to being the
You'll get a solid starting salary
and additional allowances that add
even more to your income. Plus,
you'll get benefits like free medical
and dental care, thirty days' paid
vacation each year, and
opportunities for postgraduate
education.
To qualify, you must be a U.S.
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have a BA or BS degree, and pass
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EAST CAROLINA UNIVERSITY STUDENTS
CONTACT: NCI MITCH WELCH, Career Placement Office
FEBRUARY 23, 1988
NAW OFFICER.
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LEAD THE ADVENTURE
NEW YORK (AP) One,
the death of its founder
cancellation of its last seas
New Amsterdam TheJ
jmpany flourishes ag,
ightening Broadway l
avals of three musicals i
! 1920s and '30s.
It's a classic show busn
:omeback storv for
organization dedicated
preserving the American musl
theater. But for a while,
company's future was in doul
"New Amsterdam aim
says Marjorie Hassenl
group's current execul
tor. Her persistan
dudience loyalty and so.
important financial contributij
brought the company back fi
the brink and to Broadw
Academy Theater, formerly
historic Apollo Theater locatcc
the fringes of Times Square
The trouble which pre;l
loving concert reproduction
old shows, was the inspiral
and life work of Bill Tyne
How m
it take
COLUMBUS, Ohio (A?
Three ice ages instead oi one
have formed the huge ice cap
covers Antarctica, say
researcher at Ohio
University.
The researcher is questionii
prevailing view that Antarctij
ice cap was formed about
million years ago and has b
there since.
David Harwood, a researc
with the Byrd Polar Reseaj
Center, believes there have
alternating periods oi glac
advance and retreat, the
recent advance beginning al
2.4 million years ago.
Harwood's contention reliej
three factors, which he presei
at a meeting of the Geolojl
-1bctefir&! mteric tot1
Ariz. One is a record of how
level has risen and fallen
time. Sea level rises as ice
and falls as ice caps grow.
The second factor ch.
changes �.n the ratio between
isotopes oi oxygen � 018 and
f� in the oceans. Skeleton!
small sea creatures have lei
record of this ratio in o
sediment. Thev reel
temperature changes ab we
Ice volume changes.
The last is a record!
microfossils and wood ioix
the Transar.tarctic Mounts
Their locations in the mounl
suggests there were sevi
prolonged intcrglacial perkx
Harwood says events in
three records that indicate
Cheesy Hou
Ad!
Read the East
Carolinian
Features page!
It's (Come oi
you know whai
I'm going to sa
don't vou?)
&'
Student
E25
'� �XqMMUplftHWl
'nwnmivfim " '
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mwmmi m
"� i�� msm






i


THE EAST CAROLINIAN FEBRUARY 23,1988 11
ay
no trouble a-tall.a-ull directing
vou to famcson's distillery or the
j eopardstown race course.
These day s Dublin's jaunty air
s somewhat Rifled bv her 19
percent unemployment rate,
uate housing, maddening
dreary slums festering
rime and drug problems,
ling taxes on Whiskey
thai could drive a man
� drink
F'S
and Oyster Bar
- Vght -
$3.65
S? CONCERNS?
DME YOU!
r a
FELLOWSHIP
IK YOU AT
hi
AN COMMUNITY
inity Prayer
' at 5 p.m. at the
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It 788-2030
riea
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our Spring Break Tan.
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jcpires 2-29-88
18:30 AM TO 9:00 PM
ESS.
msterdam theater survives
JEWYORK (AP) � One year
er the death of its founder and
eancellation of its last season,
New Amsterdam Theater
mpany flourishes again,
ghtening Broadway with
rivals of three musicals from
1920s and '30s.
t's a classic show business
neback story for an
janization dedicated to
serving the American musical
fatcr. But for a while, the
ipany's future was in doubt.
New Amsterdam almost
?d says Marjoric Hassenfelt,
group's current executive
ector. Her persistance,
lience loyalty and some
ortant financial contributions
light the company back from
brink and to Broadway's
idemy Theater, formerly the
fcoric Apollo Theater located on
fringes of Times Square.
ie trouble which presents
ing concert reproductions of
shows, was the inspiration
life work of Bill Tynes, a
Californian who came East to be
an actor and ended up a producer
of musical comedy.
Tynes and some friends formed
the New Amsterdam in 1981. On
the slenderest of budgets, the
company presented concert
versions of venerable and
sometimes forgotten musicals
like Victor Herbert's
"Sweethearts "I Married An
Angel" by Rodgers and Hart,
Cole Porter's "Jubilee" and "One
Touch of Venus" by Kurt Weill.
Staging was minimal. So were
sets and costumes. Performers
worked with script in hand for
each of the show's three
performances. But Tynes
carefully researched each show,
trying to use original
orchestrations when possible and
a large orchestra.
The group gradually built a
reputation among theater buffs as
one of the few outlets in New York
where audiences could hear
vintage musicals with as
complete a score as possible. The
number of subscribers expanded,
growing from an initial
subscriber list of 250 to more than
1,500.
In January 1986, the 30-year-old
Tynes died of AIDS. The company
nearly went under.
"The problem was that Bill was
New Amsterdam says
Hassenfelt, the orgainzation's
only permanent, paid staff
member. "When he got so ill and
finally passed away, people really
thought that the company was
finished
But before his death, Tynes had
brought Hassenfelt, a stage
manager for Broadway and off-
Broadway shows, into the New
Amsterdam family.
As Tynes got sicker, it became
difficult for the company to
operate. Its 1986 season, costing
an estimated $200,000, was
curtailed, with the dropping of
"Revenge With Music a long-
forgotten '30s musical written by
Arthur Schwartz and Howard
Dietz.
ow many ice ages DOES
it take to form Antarctica?
OLUMBUS, Ohio (AP)
��ec ice ages instead of one may
kave formed the huge ice cap that
Covers Antarctica, says a
researcher at Ohio State
University.
The researcher is questioning a
prevailing view that Antarctica's
ice cap was formed about 15
million years ago and has been
there since.
David Harwood, a researcher
with the Byrd Polar Research
Center, believes there have been
alternating periods of glacial
advance and retreat, the most
recent advance beginning about
2.4 million years ago.
Hprwood's contention relies on
f
factors, which he presented
meeting of the Geological
ty Ttt' Pctfieria? � rrV PYfebrtfx
One is a record of how sea
level has risen and fallen over
tone. Sea level rises as ice melts
aad falls as ice caps grow.
The second factor charts
changes Jn the ratio between two
Isotopes of oxygen � 018 and 016
V in the oceans. Skeletons of
all sea creatures have left a
ord of this ratio in ocean
diment. They record
mperature changes as well as
e volume changes.
The last is a record of
icrofossils and wood found in
he Transantarctic Mountains,
heir locations in the mountains
uggests there were several
prolonged interglacial periods.
Harwood says events in the
three records that indicate the
Cheesy House
Ad!
Read the East
Carolinian
Features page!
It's (Come on,
you know what
I'm going to say,
don't you?)
advance and retreat of ice sheets
correspond roughly. Some
scientists do not see the
relationship, but Harwood said
the events are close enough to
support his hypothesis.
Conditions that allowed the
first ice cap to start forming about
45 million years ago, he said, go
back to when Australia and South
America broke away from
Antarctica. As those two
continents drifted off, Antarctica
became isolated at the bottom of
the world where wind and ocean
currents keep it isolated today.
"This breakup thermally
isolated Antarctica and the cold
currents eventually triggered
glaciation Harwood said.
"Since this circulation pattern has
never been disrupted, scientists
assume the ice has been there ever
since
Harwood theorizes that the first
major glacial advance occurred 25
million to 30 million years ago, the
second began 6 million to 10
million years ago, and the final
advance about 2.4 million years
ago.
He said that with the first two
advances, a drop in sea level was
preceded by an increase in the
isotope 018 ratio. He described
the intervals of 4 million to 6
million years as periods in which
temperatures in the Antarctic
plunged, leading to production of
large amounts of dense, cold
water, and the formation of larger
than normal ice shelves in the
continent's interior basins.
Scientists say that before the
third ice advance there was a
water passage between North
and South America � sort of a
massive Panama Canal. But the
area uplifted, their theory goes,
creating Central America.
That caused the ocean currents
to shift and intensified the Gulf
Stream. The warm, moist Gulf
Stream air caused precipitation to
increase in the arctic and created
the ice cap.
"In December 1986, I went to
the board and recommended that
the next season be canceled
because I didn't think we were
prepared artistically to achieve
what we had done in the past
Hassenfelt says.
The company was kept alive by
contributions from board
members like Dina Merrill and
Richard C. Norton, as well as a
grant from the Lamb's
Foundation and partial funding
from the New York State Council
on the Arts.
The money enabled New
Amsterdam to hold a benefit
performance last May at Lincoln
Center "to remind subscribers
that we were still alive
Hassenfelt says. The performers
included a dozen or so young
musical comedy performers as
well as such seasoned veterans as
Kitty Carlisle Hart, Roderick
Cook and Karen Morrow.
During the summer Hassenfelt
sent letters to subscribers letting
them know what had happened.
She also began planning for the
1988 season and a five-
performance schedule for each of
its three shows.
In January, the troupe
presented "Sally a fluffy Jerome
Kern variation of the Cinderella
story that's best known for the
song "Look for the Silver Lining
The group plans "I'd Rather Be
Right a 1937 Rodgers and Hart
musical about President Franklin
Roosevelt, for its March slot. It
will finish out the season in May
with "Oh, Kay a 1926Gershwin
musical that had audiences
humming "Someone To Watch
over Me "Do Do Do" and
"Maybe
In the future, Hassenfelt hopes
to have "theme" seasons, perhaps
focusing on one composer, as well
as to develop a musical theater
ensemble, a core of performers
and musicians who will work on
the shows.
Now with a budget of $400,000,
Hassenfelt hopes to plan two or
three seasons in ad vance.
� Yif ????????????????
? Hang on! Spring ?
1 Break'sa contin'
Happy Birthday
John
From:
The East Carolinian
Staff
Hillcrest Lanes
Memorial Drive 756-2020
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t


THE EAST CAROI 1N1AN
Sports
FEBRUARY 23,1988 Page 12
Pirates' early offensive spurt sends
Bulldogs reeling back to their dogpen
By TIM CHANDLER
Sport 1 ililor
After battling in tough games
tor nearly three weeks and
coming up out on the short end of
the stick, East Carolina breezed to
a 77-57 non-conference victory
over Atlantic Christian College
Monday night in Minges
Coliseum.
The Pirates wasted little time
taking command of the contest as
they jumped out to a 10-0 lead at
the outset of the contest, thanks to
a stingy defense.
Center Stanley Love got the
scoring started with a 5-footer 30
seconds into the contest. Reserve
Marc Lacy later capped the 10-
point spurt with a slam dunk at
the 14: mark of the half.
"1 was real pleased with the way
the guys came out on defense at
the start' ECU head coach Mike
Steele said. They went out there
and took control of the game in
the first half and I think that is a
real tribute to the team
The win boosted the Pirates to
8-17 for the year, while Atlantic
Christian watched its record dip
to 11-17.
The Bulldogs, who shot a
dismal 23 percent from the field in
the first half, finally got on the
scoreboard with 13:42 left in the
half when Todd Hampton scored
inside on a layup.
The Pirates stretched the lead to
12, 17-5, with 12.04 to play in the
opening half when forward
Kenny Murphv was true on a 3-
point effort.
Atlantic Christian cut the lead
under 10, 24-16, for the first time
since the Pirates' opening 10-0 run
when Rick Henry scored on a
layup with 6:23 remaining in the
half.
East Carolina then sprinted on a
11-0 run to grasp a 35-16 lead and
seize control of the contest.
Gus Hill got the run started
with a 3-pointer. Reed Lose was
next to score on the spurt,
connecting on an 18-footer. Lose
struck again with a trey before
Hill closed out the run with a shot
from the 3-point stripe also.
The Pirates added fuel to the
impressive first-half showing
when Hill drilled another 3-
pointer in the waning seconds for
a 40-18 lead at the intermission.
East Carolina seemed poised to
do a repeat performance of the
first half at the outset of the
second half when Lose drilled a 3-
pointer for a 43-18 lead just 22
seconds into the half.
The run wouldn't be allowed,
however, by the Bulldogs as they
knocked in the next four points to
trim the Pirates' advantage to 21,
45-24, with 17:17 remaining.
The lead fluxuatcd from 21-25
points from that point on until the
Bulldogs tried to mount a late
rally in the final five minutes.
A score by Rob Castle
underneath with 4:59 to play
brought the score to 62-43. A pair
of free throws and a layup by
Hampton had the Bulldogs
within 15, 62-47, with 4:05 still
showing on the clock.
Following an exchange of
baskets, Keith Seegers knocked in
a layup for the Bulldogs to trim
the lead to 13, the closest they
would come.
The Pirates then pushed the
lead back up in the final seconds
with the final 20-point spread
being iced at the buzzer when
reserve Ronney Gibbs tossed in a
turnaround 10-footer.
Lose led the Pirates in scoring
with 22 points, while Hill fired in
19. Hampton was the only
Bulldog to tally in double figures
with 22.
The game served as a semi-
tuneup for the Pirates Colonial
Athletic Association battle
against William & Mary in
Williamsburg, Va Wednesday.
The game against the Tribe will
mark the final road game of the
regular season for the Pirates.
"I thought they (William &
Mary) were a well-coached team
when we played them here
earlier Steele said. "It
(Wednesday's game) should be a
typical Colonial game. I think for
us to insure not finishing in last
place (during the regular season
CAA race) that we will need to
win at William & Mary
Wednesday and beat (UNO
Wilmington here Saturday.
'These kids (ECU players) have
worked hard all year Steele
continued. "It would be nice for
them not to finish last. I think they
deserve not to
East Carolina is currently 3-9 in
CAA for the season.
The Pirates will close out the
regular season Sat Feb. 27 when
they host UNC-Wilmington in
Minges in a 7:30 p.m. contest.
I
Kenny Murphy (25) and (Jus Hill (42) go to the boards for a rebound in
the Pirates' 77-57 win over Atlantic Christian College Monday night in
Minges Coliseum. (Photo by Thomas Walters � ECU Photo Lab)
Richmond withstands ECU comeback efforts
East Carolina's Stanley Love goes strong to the hoop Saturday in the
Pirates' 68-64 Colonial Athletic Association loss to Richmond. (Photo by
Mar Startari � ECU Photo Lab)
By TIM CHANDLER
Sport Editor
East Carolina's men's
basketball team continued its
streak of near misses in Colonial
AthlcHr Association action
Saturday night falling to league�
leading Richmond 68�64 in
Minges Coliseum.
The loss dropped the Pirates to
7�17 overall mjj 3�9 in the
CAA, while Richmond upped its
mark to 19�-6 and 19�3.
The nemesis for the Pirates this
time was a literally unknown
player in the form of Richmond's
Steve Floyd. Floyd, a junior,
entered the contest with only four
points all season and no 3�
pointers. He left Minges
Coliseum with 10 points Saturday
night in just six minutes of action
after nailing a trio of treys and
knocking in one�of�three free
throws.
The ironic fact connected to the
heroics of Floyd was that it was a
missed free throw that allowed
him to remain in the game.
Richmond head coach Dick
Tarrant had a substitute waiting
at the sidelines to come into the
contest for Floyd when he went to
the foul line with 12:08 remaining
in the game. Floyd, however,
missed his second shot from the
charity stripe forcing him to stay
in the game.
Floyd then canned his first 3�
pointer at the 11:23 mark, which
was followed quickly by his
second with 10:47 to play. The
second 3�pointer by Floyd lifted
the Spiders on top 49�40, their
biggest lead at that point.
"He (Floyd) made by far the key
plays in the game, " ECU head
coach Mike Steele said. "When
you get 10 points in a six�minute
span from a guy who never plays
in a four�point game, it makes a
big difference.
"We didn't count on him
(Floyd) hurting us and if you take
away. his. pointsiwevin the game.
We looked at several films of
Richmond and I guarantee you
that not one of them had any
footage of Mr. Floyd on them
The Spiders went on to push
their lead up to 11, 53�42,
following Royd's shots when
forward Peter Woolfolk, who
finished the game with 11 points
and a team�high eight rebounds,
scored inside on a layup. The lead
then grew to 13 with 7:35
remaining after Scott Stapleton,
who chipped in 10 points for the
Spiders, scored on an 18�footer.
The Pirates then began to make
their move towards the lead.
Kenny Murphy scored on an 8�
foot shot at the 7:19 mark,
followed by a Reed Lose 3�
pointer, which cut the Spiders
lead down to eight, 57�49, with
6:44 remaining.
After exchanging baskets, it
was Floyd once again for the
Spiders with his third 3�pointer
of the game, which pushed the
lead back to 11, 62�51, with just
over four minutes to play.
The Pirates had the lead
trimmed to eight by the 3:08 mark
thanks to a free throw from
Stanley Love and a layup by Gus
Hill.
Following another Love free
throw, Hill pulled East Carolina
within five, 62�57 , after scoring
off a steal.
After Richmond'sSteveKratzer
missed a pair of free throws, Lose
canned two for the Pirates from
thocUarity stripe with l:12-toplay
to make the score 63�59.
Hill then brought the Pirates to
within one, 63��2, when he
drilled a 3�pointer from the top
of the key with only 40 seconds
left.
"Hill's 3�pointer really closed
it in and made it tough Tarrant
said. "He isa marvelous offensive
player and he has tremendous
range
Richmond's hero then took the
form of Jacksonville native Benjy
Taylor. Taylor connected on
two�of�three free tosses down
the stretch to ice the game for the
Spiders.
"We knew coming into this
game that it was going to be a
tough one Tarrant said. "The
critical point for us was missing
our free throws. If we had made
our free throws down the stretch,
you wouldn't be looking at a
four�point score, it would be
more like 10 or 12
The Spiders guard duo of
Rodney Rice and Ken Atkinson
led the way in scoring for the team
with 13 and 12 points
respectively.
ECU was paced by 21 points
from Hill, while Lose added 15.
Love finished with 12 points and a
game-high nine rebounds, while
Murphy chipped in with 11.
For the game, the Pirates
surprisingly outrebounded the
Spiders 37�25, while shooting at
a 47-percent clip from the field.
Richmond shot 50 percent from
nth$fl(J'Pry n l-j- I hi It i k'j'jc �.
The Pirates began the game
with a quick blitz as Hill scored on
a layup and a 3�pointer for a 5�
0 lead with 18:26 to play in the
half.
ECU stretched its lead to as
many as seven points on two
occasions, the last of which
coming after Love scored on an
offensive rebound with 15:03
showing on the clock.
The Spiders quickly battled
back to overtake the lead thanks
to a pair of 3�pointers from Rice
and a 7�footer from Woolfolk
with 12.05 left in the half.
Hill gave the Pirates four�
point leads on two other
occassions in the half, at the 7:06
mark and the 2:12 mark, by
tossing in a pair of shots from 3�
point land.
"My main concern at the half
was stopping them and taking
control of the defensive
rebounding Tarrant said. "I felt
if we would could stop them from
getting second shots on offense
we would be in good shape
Lady Pirates get caught up in the Spider's web
ECU'S women's basketball team
dropped it's sixth consecutive game
Saturday night at the Robin's
Center against the Lady Spiders of
Richmond.
It was another close one for the
Lady Pirates as they trailed at the
half just 30�27but in the end it was
all Richmond with the Lady Spiders
coming out on top, 61�54.
It was the second time this season
that the two teams meet as ECU
pulled out a heartstopper at
Minges, beating Richmond 60�59.
In Saturday's game, ECU shot 55-
percent from the field in the first
half as Richmond shot just 47
percent.
For the Lady Pirates, it was foul
trouble and Richmond's excellent
free throw shooting that did them
in.
Chris O'Connor, the Lady
Pirates's leading scorer with 17
points, fouled out of the game along
with Gretta Savage, who finished
the game with eight points.
Richmond's leading scorer Alma Bethea was the game's The loss dropped ECU to 817
Laurie Governor was 9-of-ll from leading rebounder with 10 and she on the season and 2�9 in the CAA,
the line and finished the game with tossed in 13 points for the Lady where they are tied for last place.
21 points. Pirates. - CAROLYN JUSTICE
Linksters readying for opener
The East Carolina golf team
opens its spring 1988 season Friday
at the Palmetto Intercollegiate
Tournament in Santee, S.C, in
hopes of capturing its second
consecutive Colonial Athletic
Association championship. The
Pirates, under head coach Hall
Morrison's direction, will field a
team built around one senior &
some strong newcomers.
Chris Riley, a senior from
Virginia Beach Va is coming off his
best fall season ever as a Pirate.
Rilcv raced the Pirates to a third-
pSnishin ECU'S final fall
tournament, the Old Dominion
Seascape Invitational.
ilcVhad the best fall that he has
ever had here Morrison said. T4e
worked hard and improved a lot.
The team elected him & Mark
Hidlay, who transferred from
Franklin and Marshall, as co�
captains so that shows we have
some leadership
Along with Rilcy and Hidlay,
freshmen Francis Vaughn and
Simon Moye will play a major role
for ECU this spring.
Vaughn from Hummelstown,
PA. and winner of the Junior World
Championship, was ninth in this
fall's DukeJohn Ryan Memorial
Tournament. Moye, a Greenville,
N.C. native also had a good fall,
taking the lead in the first round of
the Guil fordCardinal Invitational.
"Even though we are
inexperienced, I feel like I will be
able to count on both Vaughn &
Moye this spring said Morrison.
Other team members expected to
aid the Pirates include Atlantic
Christian transfer Tee Davies,
freshman Jim Manos, Jeff Craig &
Greg Powell.
The Pirates have seven
tournaments on their spring
schedule and will face tough
competition in all of them.
This year the Colonial Athletic
Association tournament will move
north to the Upper Cascades Golf
Club in Hot Springs, Va.
Also, for the first time in ECU
golf history, the Pirates have been
invited to play in the Chris Schenkel
Invitational, the most prestigious
collegiate spring tournament
MARK SCHECHTOR Gretta O'Neill Savage prepares to go up for a shot in an earlier contest against American in
Crunc
It's crunch time at the IRS
Basketball, water polo and cc
rcc bowling playoffs are
underway.
For basketball, the Fellows a
still the runaway favorites.
In Monday, night action, or
Men's Independent teams were
action. Nine games were on tap
Zoo took on the Bom Losers, Wej
Gonna Get You met the E
Christian Fellowship, the Bulldc
took on the Celtics, Sliced Brc
faced B.F.C.Os, the River Ri
played Kappa Alpha "A Frostl
Netters s
With spring just around
corner, ECU'S tennis teamj
gearing up for another fine seal
The men's tennis team finis
the fall season with a 7�1 n
and on Wednesday will star
spring schedule with hope-
repeating their fall results.
They will travel to N.C Stal
their opener and coach Pat Sher
says that the match is especial;
because the Pirates have r
beaten the Wolf pack before.
"Our men are playing stror
hoping for an upset over St
said Sherman. "We've played
vcrv close but didn't win a
matches. Now we're stronge
Owls still
CHAPEL HILL, NCT
coach John Chancy doesn't
the top�ranked Owl's I
victory over No. 5 North Can
silence the non�believer;
some of his players think thej
staked their claim to No. 1.
"It says that we have arrivj
teams have to deal with us
said Temple guard Howard
after Sunday's victory. "It's
sav that we are a good teai
game and other games. More
game because they are
Carolina
, i "It ilrmfirTt vrzUvti- you
one or you lose by 50, it's still
said North Carolina guai
Lcbo. "It's tough to take rigl
We need to improve a lot. Wl
up against the No. 1 teaml
country and they showed us
is supposed to be done. We
lean from this
The Owls turned up
intensitv on defense in the
half, and scored 19 unan;
points to open the secon
coming back from a fiv
halftime deficit to a 53-59 le.
13:43 left. The Tar he-
recovered.
"We couldn't seem to get
oliwkn
who arc heipine n
million poop- with
returns. The peop
art' low -income,
handicapped oi hav�
with English Hi IRS v
you. The progran
Volunteei Income Tax Ass
For details, call the n
office listed in yo
directory
SG
s
Candii
Electioj
r
mm
m f ii �






V
"I
boards for a rebound in
istianollege Monda) nibt in
I I Photo I ab)
efforts
I by 21 points
v hile 1 se added 15.
�ed with 12 points and a
nine rebounds, while
pped in with 11.
the game, the Pirates
v outrebounded the
25, while shooting at
rcent clip from the ficd.
J shot 50 percent from
Pfrafes began the game
ck blitz as Hill scored on
pointer for a 5�
8:26 to play in the
I its lead to as
en points on two
the last of which
red on an
rebound with 15:03
the clock
uickly battled
take the lead thanks
inters from Rice
r from Woolfolk
5 left in the half.
ive the Pirates four�
int leads on two other
in the half, at the 7:06
md the 2:12 mark, by
hots from 3�
rw ern at the half
� pping them and taking
i of the defensive
bounding Tarrant said. "I felt
; Id could stop them from
id shots on offense
ild be in good shape
,
s web
dropped ECU to 8�17
season and 2�9 in the CAA,
they arc tied for last place.
-CAROLYN JUSTICE
t. � '

THE EAST CAROLINIAN FEBRUARY 23,1988 13
Crunch time has arrived at Intramural Dept.
It's crunch time at the IRS
Basketball, water polo and co�
rec bowling playoffs are all
underway.
For basketball, the Fellows are
-till the runaway favorites.
In Monday, night action, only
Men's Independent teams were in
action. Nine games were on tap. The
Zoo took on the Bom Losers, We're
Gonna Get You met the ECU
Christian Fellowship, the Bulldogs
ook on the Celtics, Sliced Bread
faced B.F.C.Os, the River Rats
played Kappa Alpha "A Frostbite
took on Pi Kappa Keg, C�Ya met
Hoops�R�Us, Crushed Ice faced
Alcoholics "B" and The Wheels
played the pre�season favorites
All�Madden Team.
All other leagues see action
tonight. Check Memorial Gym for
game times and locations.
The Belk Ball Slingers, fresh off a
21 �2 drowning of the Seals, arc the
favorites entering the Water Polo
playoffs. The Ball Slingers see
action tonight at 9:30 p.m. against
the winner of Monday's battle
between Sigma Phi Epsilon "C"
and Phi Sigma Pi. The 9 p.m. game
tonight features Airpolo Attack and
Umstcad Yellow Cloud.
In women's inner tube water
polo, the unbeaten Belk Babies met
Alpha Omicron Pi Monday night in
key action. IMA REC says take the
Babes and the Ball Slingers, minus
three goals each.
The Scrags survived the regular
season unbeaten in Co�Rec
bowling action, dodging lcagure�
opponent Todd & the 3 Disciples in
the season finale. Scrags receives a
first�round bye in the playoffs and
will meet the winner of first round
action Wednesday at 5:30 p.m. Wild
& Innocent also finished unbeaten
and will take on the Belk Pinheads
first round action. In other
Netters set to serve up new year
in
matchups during the first round,
Todd and the 3 Disciples faced the
joncs Pinheads, Campus Crusaders
meet Belk DPI's, Jarvis Rocks takes
on Jamin Jarvis, 10 Pin Express faces
Belk 10 Pins and Phi Sigma Pi takes
on the Belk Pin Topplers.
WANTED! Wrestling officials
If you're interested in becoming a
wrestling official, be at Memorial
Gym, Room 102 Wednesday night
at 8 o'clock. If you need more
information, call Todd at 757�
6387.
By the way, if you're interested in
wrestling, registration will be held
on Wednesday!
With spring just around the have more depth, so I'm expecting tough on us said Sherman. "But Don't forget to catch the exciting
corner, ECU's tennis team is good things from them we're hoping we can overcome this action of the Slam Dunk
gearing up for another fine season. The Pirates next two matches and have a great spring competition. First round action is
The men's tennis team finished after State are also teams that For the men junior Jon Melhorn is tonight in Minges Coliseum, with
the fall season with a 7�1 record they've never beaten: Atlantic in the number one position,
and on Wednesday will start the Christian and Old Dominion. followed by sophomore David
spring schedule with hopes of To have a successful season says Shell and freshman Andre' Moreau.
repeating their fall results. Sherman, the men will have to play Sherman says that the men are
They will travel to N.C. State for their best at all times. still challenging for the positions,
their opener and coach Pat Sherman For the Lady Pirates, play started and with the team being as hard
says that the match is especially big on Monday, on a road trip to working as they are, she expects
because the Pirates have never UNC�Wilmington. some changes.
beaten the Wolfpack before. The Lady Pirates finished the fall For the women, junior Susan
Our men arc playing strong and season at 5�2 and Sherman says Mattocks takes the number one
hoping for an upset over State that they're working very hard this spot. Seeded number two is junior
said Sherman. "We've played them spring. Holly Murray and senior Karla
very close but didn't win a lot of "Right now we only have seven Hoyle will be third.
matches. Now we're stronger and players practicing and that makes it � CAROLYN JUSTICE
the finals set for Thursday night.
Men will take their shots on a
regulation 10�foot goal, while the
women will jam on the 8�foot goal.
Dunks will be based on creativity,
difficulty and successfulness.
Challenge week is just around the
corner! Challenge the team you hate
the most to the sport you love the
most! For more information, call the
IRS.
And finally, the Fitness Olympics
will begin just as the Calgary
Olympicsends. But the competition
will be just as fierce! Men's,
women's and co�rec teams of four
to six members will compete in
several fitness events this Sunday
night from 6 p.m. until 10 p.m. in
Minges. Make sure you are there!
Who is this month's equipment
giveaway winner? Find out in
Thursday's East Carolinian right
here.
Jean Hopper, Owner
355-5866

Owls still hooting for attention
CHAPEL HILL, N.CTemple inside, and their defense seemed to about us from some people
coach John Chancy doesn't expect be a lot tougher Lebo said. "We Chaney said.
the top�ranked Owl's 83�-66 tried to force it in. That zone they "I was extremely impressed with
victor over No. 5 North Carolina to play is tough. It's almost like a Temple's second half said North
silence the non�believers, but switching man-to-man Carolina coach Dean Smith, who
some of his players think they have And while North Carolina was saw the Owl defense collapse on
staked their claim to No. 1. turning the ball over 18 times in the forward J.R. Reid, forcing his Tar
"It says that we have � xi and second half and missing more 3- Heels to go outside. There, North
teams have to deal with us iow pointers than were made, Mike Carolina hit six of 16 3-point jump
said Temple guard Howard Evans Vreeswyk was scoring 18 of his 26 shots.
after Sunday's victory. "It's got to points. He hit five 3-pointers four in
say that we are a good team, this the second half. "I can't remember a half against
game and othcrgames. More so this "When Mark hits and I hit and us quite like it. They played defense
ime because they are North Howard hits, we're in pretty good and shot it in against what I thought
arolina shape Vreeswyk said was good defense Smith said.
!t limn n'i ma.ttfcrifycm lose by Freshman Mark Mason scored 19 North Carolina, which led 39-34
one or you lose by 50, it's still an L points and Evans added 13. Tim at halftime, watched as Vreeswyk
said North Carolina guard Jeff Perry also had 17 for the Owls, now hit eight points, including two 3-
Lebo. "It's tough to take right now. 22-1. point jumpers in the first five
We need to improve a lot. We came "It's certainly got to be a morale- minutes of the second half. Macon,
up against the No. 1 team in the builder, to come in here and win who sat out about 12 minutes of the �
country and they showed us how it against a traditionally, super, well- first half with two fouls, added'
is supposed to be done. We need to coached team like Carolina seven points in the stretch.
lean from this Chancy said. "They just socked it to us said
The Owls turned up their "I'm not sure this will quiet our Lebo, who finished with 18 points,
intensity on defense in the second critics. It probably won't. There "It seemed that the harder we tried,
half, and scored 19 unanswered have always been some doubts the worse it got
points to open the second half,
coming back from a five-point
halftime deficit to a 53-59 lead with
13:43 left. The Tar heels never
recovered.
"We couldn't seem to get the ball
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COMPUTERS
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Greenville 752-3694

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Streets surrounded on three sides by
campus.
�Towers closer to both downtown and
classrooms than many ECU
dormitories.
�Designed for student appeal and
affordability.
�Each unit is completely furnished
except linens.
�On site management.
�Excellent financing.
Call for details
"WE'LL DO YOUR HOMEWORK"
RACK ROOM SHOES,
VITA
oin individuals and organizations
who arc helping nearly one
million people with their tax
returns. The people being helped
are low -income, elderly,
handicapped or have difficulty
with English. The IRS will train
you. The program is called VITA
Volunteer Income Tax Assistance.
For details, call the nearest IRS
office listed in your local telephone
directory.
PET
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!
4R000
P J J (This month only)
Weekly Fish Specials
Our Marine Room has all the fish and marine
life you'll need for a perfect Saltwater tank.
511 Evans Street
Greenville, NC 27834 Phone: 756-9222
BRANDED SHOES
TAKE AN
E-X-T-R-A �
i

OFF"
MonSat. 10-9 our everyday low price �
Sunday 1-6 (EXCEPT AIGNER. NIKE AND REEBOK)
Greenville Buyer's Market
Memorial Drive
10
Open
jainst American in Minges Coliseum.
SGA Elections
SGA President
SGA Vice-President
SGA Treasurer
SGA Secretary
Candidates for these positions must file for
Election in 228 Mendenhall Student Center
by Friday, March 4, 1988.
SGA Election Committee
The Choice Is Yours At
4
TCBV
ft
325 Arlington Blvd.
355-6968
Across from Farm Fresh
All frozen yogurt is not created equal. And the Country's Best is here in a delicious variety of
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It's TCBY - the country's richest, smoothest, creamiest yogurt, with the great taste of premium ice
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Delicious TCBT
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�Taste like premium Ice cream.
�Almost half the calories of premium tee
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�Lower In cholesterol.
�Free Samples.
"TCBV
The Country Best UigmU
AH Of The Pleasure None Of The Guilt.
TOBY'S
Wide Variety of Treats
�SMOOTHIE CUP. Filled with The Country's
B st Yogurt
�TCBY WAFFLE COSE. A WAFFLE SUNDAE
Made fresh dairy.
�TCBY SHAKES: The thickest shake In town
�UTE BITE BELGIAN WAFFLE:
Msde fresh and only 397 calories
�HOT FUDGE SUNDAE: Made with thick,
rich hot fudge.
�YOGWICH: A yogurt cookie sandwich
�TCBY YOGURT PIES: A dehctous
compliment to aB orraaloiM.
�LITE BITE CREPE: Only 221 calories
delightful!
TCBT Hot Fudge Sundae
50 OFF!
This coupon entitles the bearer to 50 off the regular price of a TCBY
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Only one coupon per purchase.
Void where prohibited by law.
ONE FREE
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Offer
3-1-88





t
14
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
FEBRUARY 23, 1988
U.S. puck put in consolations
CALGARY, Alberta (AD - This
time, the expectations were more
realistic. The result, however, was
the same.
At the Winter Olympics, where
success is measured in medals
and coming close is small
consolation, the U.S. hockey team
has fallen into the consolation
round.
It had to beat West Germany by
two goals Sunday night to have a
chance, remote though it would
have been, at a medal. Instead, it
lost bv three. A team that has had
little trouble scoring goals went
down 4-1.
For the second straight Winter
Olympics, the Americans will be
playing for seventh place.
"It's a disappointment, but the
world won't end' U.S. Coach
Dave Teterson said. "We'll all get
up tomorrow and keep going
The disappointment seemed
deeper four vears ago when
memories were fresher and
sweeter.
In 184, another American
hockey team went to Sarajevo,
Yugoslavia, with a heavy burden.
Some expected the United States
to duplicate its stunning gold
medal victory at 1 ake Placid,
NY in 1980.
Instead, it missed the four-team
medal round and beat Poland 7-4
in the game for seventh.
This year, the pressure of
repeating history was gone. The
medal round was expanded to six
teams, reportedly to give America
a better chance of reaching it and
arousing more interest among
U.S. television viewers.
The medal round starts
Wednesday. The United States
plays Finland or Switzerland on
Thursday. Again, seventh place
will be at stake.
Had it beaten West Germany,
both teams would have been 3-2.
The United States would have
advanced, under the tiebreaking
system, if it won by at least two
goals.
But it didn't, and a gold medal,
improbable in 1980 and 1984, is
now impossible.
'We've said all year that a
realistic goal was to try and make
the medal round Peterson said.
"1 think we've played well
enough that we obviously had a
chance to reach that goal
The Americans didn't. Instead,
the representatives in the B pool
of the medal round will be the
defending gold medalist Soviet
Union, 5-0 after beating
Czechoslovakia 6-1 Sunday, West
Germany, 4-1, and
Czechoslovakia, 3-2.
The United States is 2-3. Austria
and Norway had a chance finally
to win a game. But neither did,
tying 4-4 Sunday to stand at 0-4-1.
The final A pool representative
will be determined today.
Sweden, 2-0-2, and Canada, 3-1,
clinched two of the berths before
their meeting today in a
preliminary round finale. Finland
and Switzerland are competing
for the final spot.
If Finland, 2-1-1, wins today's
first game against Poland it will
get the berth.
If Finland loses, Switzerland, 2-
2, will get in by beating or tying
France tonight. If Finland tics,
Switzerland will gain the final
position if it wins and Canada
beats or ties Sweden.
The Sweden-Canada game also
is important because the winner
will have two more points to take
into the medal round in which
each team plays one game against
each of the three qualifiers from
the other group.
Each team starts the medal
round with points earned against
other teams that advanced. The
Soviet Union has four, West
Germany two and
Czechoslovakia none, leaving it
with little chance for a medal.
Blair wants share
Early ticket sales
for UNC-W game
CALGARY, Alberta (AP) -
American Bonnie Blair hopes to use
finesse and skill to break the East
German stranglehold on women's
speed skating.
Basically I'm a technical skater
Blair said on the eve of today's 500-
meter race. "That's the thing I
concentrate on. I don't have the
power and strength of GDR
(German Democratic Republic)
women, so I do have to try to
surpass them in another way. That
way for me is to have good
technique. I think that is one of their
Haws
The East Germans have
dominated women's speed skating
since thel984 Winter Olympics
when they claimed nine of 12
medals and finished 1-2 in each of
the four events.
"I think pretty much any
woman's goal in speed skating is to
beat the GDR said Blair.
On the strength of her
performance at the world sprint
championships in Milwaukee,
Wis earlier this month, Blair might
just be the one to do it.
Blair split two 500-mctcr races
with world-record holder and
defending Olympic champion
Christa Rothenburger, winning the
second in a rare head-to-hcad
pairing.
"Right now I think it's just
basically Christa and I who are the
top ones said the 23-ycar-old from
Champaign, 111. "Going in it seems
equal
Rothenburger set the world
record of 39.39 seconds in Calgary
in December, taking it away from
Blair, who had skated a 39.43 in
1987.
Due to an anticipated large
crowd for the East Carolina vs.
UNC�Wilmington men's
basketball game this Skit. Feb. 27 in
Mmges Coliseum, ECU students
will be allowed to begin picking up
the tickets for that contest on Fri.
Feb. ZS at 8:00 a.m.
That policy was announcced by
ECU ticket manager Brenda
Edwards to alleviaate the long lines
that could occur prior to the 7:30
p.m. tipoff scheduled for Saturday.
ECU students, with proper
identification, can pick up their
normal allotment of tickets for the
game until 5:CX) p.m. on Friday. The
Minges Coliseum ticket office will
re�open aat 5:1X1 p.m. on Saturday
for any remaining tickets.
The'ECU�UNCW game, which
will be the final regular season
game oi the year for Mike Stcele's
Pirates, was a sellout last year.
Support
Pirate
Athletics
THESE CHEAPO
AIRFARES CAN
GET YOU THERE
WITH MONEY TO
SPARE
Los Angeles$238
Miami$140
Orlando$180
Dallas$228
New Orleans$198
Houston $208
Chicago$163
Boston$160
New York$138
Washington$128
Philadelphia$158
St. Louis$178
Denver $228
Kansas City$208
London$505
Baltimore $128
Seattle$238
Phoenix$238
Newark$108
Nashville $148
Minneapolis$ 198
Las Vegas$288
Tucson$268
San Francisco$238
Salt Lake City$268
Atlanta$148
READ THE FINE PRINT
These fares are the lowest round trip rates from Greenville. NC currently tn effect. Space Is limited and
travel restrictions apply Once purchased, your ticket cannot be changed nor refunded Advance
purchase required Rates based on midweek travel Fares on other days at slightly higher rates Fares
subject to change at anytime and are effective for travel thn ugh May 20 Holiday Surcharges apply
Spring llreak Travel to warm weather A ski desun ilon all lr.it soil out. Check with fTC
THE PLAZA GREENVILLE
MON. THRU FRI. 9 A.M5 P.M.
355-5075
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Grand
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FOUR STAR
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Delivery
WITHIN 30 MINUTES
758-3300
114E. 10th St.
Greenville, N.C.
Hours:
Sun. - Thurs. 11 a.m. - 1 a.m.
Fri. - Sat. 11 a.m. - 2 a.m.
?FKOM NOW ON WHEN YOUR ORDER PIZZA FROM FOUR
STAR PIZZA. YOU WILL RECEIVE TWO PIZZAS FOR ONE
SPECIAL LOW PRICE!
TWO HOT DELICIOUS PIZZAS WITH FULL PORTIONS OF
THE FRESHEST POSSIBLE INGREDIENTS AND TOPPINGS!
YOU CAN ORDER TWO IDENTICAL PIZZAS OR TWO
DIFFERENT TOPPING PIZZASITS UP TO YOU!
WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT OUR DELIVERY AREA
WE DO ACCEPT PERSONAL CHECKS
10" & 14" Doublezz2 PIZZAS )
14 TASTY ITEMS TO CHOOSE FROM ONE LOW PRICE
PEPPERONI. SAUSAGE. HAM, GROUND CHUCK. BACON. PINEAPPLE. THICK CRUST, ONIONS, GREEN
PEPPERS, HOT PEPPERS, ANCHOVIES. MUSHROOMS, OLIVES, EXTRA CHEESE
S 10"cheese$720 I 14"cheese$1 ft25
Pizzas � Pizzas
16 SLICES $L00 SKEJSSSJE. 24 SLICES $L50
Four Star Pizza Deluxe Four Star Pizza
PER ADDITIONAL ITEM
COVERING BOTH PIZZAS
5 ITEMS FOR THE PRICE OF 4
PEPPERONI, SAUSAGE, MUSHROOMS, ONIONS AND
GREEN PEPPERS
NO SUBSTITUTIONS
Big 12" Subs$4.50
HOT OR COLD
ITALIAN, HAM & CHEESE
ROAST BEEF & CHEESE, MEATBALL
Super Deluxe
9 ITEMS FOR THE PRICE OF 5
PEPPERONI, SAUSAGE, MUSHROOMS, GROUND CHUCK, ONIONS,
GREEN PEPPERS, BLACK OLIVES, HOT PEPPERS, AND EXTRA
CHEESE
NO SUBSTITUTIONS
Diet Pizza (10" Only)
SLICED TOMATOES, MUSHROOMS, GREEN PEPPERS, ONIONS,
BLACK OLIVES & PARMESAN CHEESE
OPTIONAL ITEMS: PINEAPPLE HOT PEPPERS.
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758-3300
Greenville
2 -10"
Cheese Pizzas
16 Slices
only
$720
�COUPON NOT REQUIRED
�WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT
OUR DELfVERY AREA
2 -14"



758-3300 � :
Greenville
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:
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Cheese Pizzas �:
24 Slices ,
only 11
$1025 I
�COUPON NOT REQUIRED
�WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT
OUR DELIVERY AREA
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Title
The East Carolinian, February 23, 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 23, 1988
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.591
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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