The East Carolinian, February 25, 1988






I I II
COMING TUESDAY:
The deadline for filing for SGA elections is March 4.
SG A reporter Tim Hampton witl cover all election
regulations Tuesday.
ENTERTAINMENT
Satisfaction not very satisfying says Micah Harris.
See review page 8.
SPORTS
William and M&jy beat the JUrateS 88-62, in
Williamsburg, VA VVednesday. See page 12.
'���
�he lEaat (Eawltmari
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925.
Vol.62 No. 40
Thursday, February 25,1988
Greenville, NC
14 Pages
Circulation 12,000
Gore stresses reforms for
the working class in speech
By CLAY DEANHARDT
Managing Editor
Tennessee Senator Al Gore
those other states all over this
Tennessee Senator Al Gore is sorrounded by well-wishers and the media as he approaches the platform coun�T will have an opportunity urged those present to help him
to give a speech Tuesday. (Photo by Jon Jordan � Photolab) to have their say to have our usher in that new age. "Some
Gore emphasized the role of the the American era is ending. It's
working man and the small not. The ReaganBush era is end-
farmer in America today, saying ing and about time, too he said
called for the support of the small these groups had been neglected to a round of the applause,
farmer and the common citizen and forgotten during the Reagan "But we're seeing the beginning
during a recent campaign swing administration. He portrayed of a new American era, if we can
through the Greenville area himsclf as one of that not. havc lcadcrship from a Dcm(y
Gore spoke to a group of ap- ing hc had workcd in tobacco for cratic prcsidcnt hc continuod.
proximately, 0 supporters on an many ycars as a young man Gorc �cnt on tQ y that those
He said he was bringing a mes- independent Democrats who
sage of social justice, to "continue have voted in the past for Rcpub-
thc progress that the new south lican candidates need to be
has made in greater measure than brought back into the party and
many other parts of this country given a candidate that supports
to havc a more just society, to have them, too.
a society that cares about the Gore went on to express his
problems that are not being ad- support for the tobacco farmer
dressed today and the federal government's
There is a new age in American tobacco program. He noted that
politics coming, Gore said, and he he is a tobacco farmer, and that he
has voted to support the small
family farm while he has been in
area farm where his father had
campaigned for president in 1965.
Gore, who is seeking support in
his bid for the democratic nomi-
nation for president, focused in
his speech on Super Tuesday and
the power the south will have in
the upcoming election.
"This is a time when voters on
the grass roots level here and in
say he said.
people are trying to tell you that
Graduation rate up for Pirate athletes
By ED WILKERSON
Stiff Writer
A greater percentage of ECU's
student-athletes are graduating
than ever before, according to an
ECU official, and the opinion that the football players on grant-in
college athletes are less adept in
the academic field than on the
playing fields is gradually being
dispelled.
Pam Penland, ECU's assistant
athletic director of academic
counseling, feels that the Univer-
sity has made significant progress
in guiding its student-athletes
since the program's inception in
1984.
"Any student-athlete who
comes into our univcrsitv can be
assured that the academic sup-
athletics who are not capable of
performing acceptably in the
classroom. Also eliminated are
students that have no intention of
progressing in the classroom
while still competing. This ulti-
mately leads to a greater percent-
port is there and at no time will student was further promoted as
athletics interfere with academ- the result of the National Colle-
ics she said. giate Athletic Association's ap-
AccordingtotheAthleticCoun- proval of Bylaw 5-l-(j) in 1985.
acling Department, 38 percent of The Bylaw stipulates that no stu-
dent that has received a score of
aid scholarships who matricu- less than 700 on the Scholastic
lated in 1982 went on to graduate. Aptitude Test or carries a high age of graduating college athletes
Of the non-scholarship football school GPA of less than 2.0 may as coaches are forced to recruit
players recruited by the Univer- not participate as an athlete in any more academically inclined high
sity who matriculated in 1982, 54 NCAA competition. The Bylaw school athletes,
percent graduated. Of the entire also states that "satisfactory prog-
freshmen class which came to ress" is to be made by athletes at
ECU in 1982 a total of 41 percent all times requiring a minimum of
reached graduation. As Penland 24 semester hours to be taken each
stated, "It is obvious that the pro- year with a minimum of 12 per
gram has had a profound effect semester.
upon those athletes which ma- The consequence of this ruling
triculatcd in 1982 is the elimination of college fresh-
The philosophy of athlete as men being placed into collegiate
See IMPROVING, page 2
the senate.
Later, in response to question-
ing, Gore said the health issue and
government support for tobacco
farmers arc two separate issues.
"There is a legitimate role for
the federal government to play in
providing information about the
health consequences of smoking,
and I believe in that role. I believe
that information should be pro-
vided, and I believe it particularly
should be provided to young
people.
"That is a completely separate
issue from the issue of who is to
grow tobacco. Where arc the eco-
nomic benefits going to go?" Gorc
asked.
See GORE, page 2
Farm atmosphere helps Gore
By TIM HAMPTON
As iitint Newi Editor

Vandalism
AFROTC incident highlights new
trend towards vandalism at ECU
Co-op helps
findjobs
BYJEANWHEBY
Staff Writer
If someone approached you
with the question "What is East
Carolina's best kept secret?" what
would you say? Betsy Harper
says it is cooperative education.
She is the cooperative education
program director here at ECU.
"The program has been here on
campus for 14 years she said.
"More people need to find out
about it"
Cooperative education (co-op)
is an educational program based
on helping students receive work
experience prior to graduation.
Co-op offers several work sched-
ules: traditional, work study, and
summer.
The traditional co-op schedule
alternates a semester of school
and a semester of work. Work
study is another co-op schedule
that is very popular. This sched-
ule allows the student to remain
in school and simultaneously re-
ceive excellent work experience.
Co-op can also find summer jobs.
"Work experiences are appro-
priately related to educational
and career objectives of students
On the 'grass roots' at the River
Road Ranch outside of
In closing a campaign speech Greenville, Gore called on the
in Pitt County Tuesday, Senator tobacco farmers to help him or-
Albert Gore quoted from the ganize. Gore said in recent years
presidential campaign of another he has stood for pro-tobacco legis-
Tennessean Andrew Jackson, lation in the senate, even some
"Early to bed, early to rise, work legislation that Jessie Helms had
like hell and organize voted against.
Jackson's quote seems indica- With a barbecue pig, coun-
tive of Gore's attitudes towards try�western band to the sides
his campaign, or at least his south- and two bails of hay in front of
ern campaign. Without mounting Gore's platform, the rustic ranch
a big campaign in Iowa or New setting from which Gore choose to
Hampshire, Gore is the Missis- speak was a clever move to reach
sippi riverboat gambler of 1988 his constituency; farmers. During
primary race: He is gambling on his speech he said he understands
the southern voters in the March
8, Super Tuesday, southern pri-
maries.
As part of his large scale south-
ern campaign, Sen.Gore (D�
Tenn) is speaking to people on
what he calls the 'grass roots'
level. To the homeless and the
small farmers of the south, Gore is
promising a better life.
Stress creeps
into life
regularly
By ANDREW ROSE
Staff Writer
tobacco farming, "With my own
hands, I have cut tobacco and I
have spiked it Gore said of
working on his father's farm in
Tennessee.
Gore supporters in the crowd
of approximately 300 liked what
Gore had to say on farming issues.
"His stands on farmings are good
ones, farmers can't stand
Dukakis, so his (Gore's) chances
in the south are good. He is the
most realistic candidate Cliff
Beach, a resident of Greenville,
said.
Another supporter said he
liked Gore's economic plans
which call for more competition
on international markets. "I like
Campus police say tnere have
been no arrests made in the case
The Air Force KU'l'C sidewalk
was defaced between 930 p.m.
Sunday and 7:30 a.m. Monday, and that investigations are con-
according to campus officials. tinuing.
The vandalism on the Wright
Auditorium Annex Sidewalk
came in the form of a Swastika
Emd an atomic mushroom cloud
vhich were spraypainted on to
he Air Forrr sign.
Vandalism has increased over
year and 208 in 1986-87. He said
the trend is on the rise and sup-
ported the expectation by citing
nine reported cases of vandalism
since Feb. 15.
The ECU Crimebusters is offer-
the past three years on campus ing a reward for information on
according to Capt. Keith Knox of this or any other crime and the
ECU Public Safety. Knox said informants are not required to
there were 197 reported cases of identify themselves. The number
vandalism in tho 1QR54tt schoolfor Crimobusters jj 757?AA
his economic agenda and his abil-
Nobody is immune to stress ity to develop bi�partisan sup-
and pressure. It surrounds us at port in Congress Tim Morris, an
all times in the form of tests, part- ECU student.
time jobs, roommates, home life During the speech, Gore said
inrS-ESKS and relationships. it is about time for the end of the
"I feel stress when I have a lot of Reagan�Bush era. The appeal of
papers and tests. It seems like they the younger candidate, Gore is 39,
all come at once said Elaine is one of the reasons some sup-
Smith, a graduate student study- porters are attracted to Gorc. "He
ing child development. "You is young and handsome Anna
have to take time out for yourself,
time to relax
Stress management was the
topic of the Lunch Time Learning
seminar presented by the
Committee on Status of Women.
and expands classroom learning
at both the undergraduate and
graduate levels Harper said.
Co-op not only provides stu-
dents with a large variety of jobs,
ranging from restaurant worker
to government employee, but also
locations. Co-op can find one a job
right here in North Carolina or all
the way in California.
Last year at ECU over 900 stu-
See CO-OP, page 2
See HINES, page 2
Bacom said.
Another supporter said that
Gore is the best of the many
Democrat candidates in the race
for the nomination. "He is the
most viable Democrat and the
best balance to Dole and Bush
Ben Turr.age said.
'?
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THE EAST CAROLINIAN
FEBRUARY 25,1988
Improving graduation rates please Pirate coaching staff I Sit-in
Continued from page 1
Despite this there is still no
guarantee that an athlete will
succeed academically.
For some Pirate coaches having
their athletes "get by" just isn't
enough. As Pirate basketball
coach Mike Stecle states, "I don't
want guys just to be eligible, 1
want them to be on target to re-
ceive a degree
Ladies Pirate basketball coach
Pat Pearson savs that bv provid-
ing academic support, the univer-
sity helps to "put things in proper
perspective" for the student-
athlete and she adds that "The
number one priority of the stu-
dent is to get their degree
Throughout the entire year all
grant-in-aid and any other ath-
letes having difficulty will be re-
quired to attend study halls and
will be monitored weekly by
progress reports given to the
coaches from the Athletic Coun-
Eakin responds to questions
Chancellor Richard Eakin
spoke on future plans for ECU in
a question-answer session with
students in Greene Dormitorv
Wednesday-
When questioned on the
renovation of the Ledonia S.
Wright Afro-American Cultural
center, Eakin said he hasn't sure
where the funding for the renova-
tions would come from, but he
spectulatcd that the money
would come from student fees.
On upgrading campus light-
ing. Eakin said he would like to
see improvements made to exist-
ing lighting. Eakin said a lighting
project would probablv be ex-
tented over a time period rather
than completed at once. Funds for
improving the lighting would be
allocated from state moncv, he
said.
Eakin combined the lighting
issue with campus beautification
bv saying that improvements
need to made for the "total envi-
roment oi the campus
On the proposed student
recreational center, Eakin said
that the plans call for a building
which would cost appromiatcly
$110,000. The price tag for the
recreational center would be
funded from student fees, accord-
ing to Eakin.
Renovations for Memorial
Gym will be started this summer
at an appromiate cost of $15,000,
�akin said.
Open recreation facilities
such as outside basketball courts
are slated for construction as soon
as suitable locations are found,
Eakin said. He said a plot of land
west of Mendenhall is one of the
preliminary location for the bas-
ketball court.
An expansion of Joyncr Li-
bra rv may be in the works, ac-
cording to Eakin. He said the
expansion project is still in the
planning stages.
On proposed SG A legislation
considering the instillation of
condom dispensers in student
residence halls, Eakin would only
say he is against the plan.
Gore stresses Dem. tradition
Continued from page 1
Gore said he stands for a return
to the Democratic tradition of
years gone by, and called on
Democratic presidents as a sym-
bol of his beliefs.
"I stand for the Democratic
party of Franklin Roosevelt, of
Harrv Truman, of John Kennedy.
I stand for the traditions of our
party and a national approach
he said.
The homeless are a real problem
in America, Gore said, and one
which needs to be addressed by
the next president. During ques-
tioning he called for reforms in the
welfare system to help the home-
less and to hold families together.
He also called for universal
education and emphasized the
role day care will play in
America's future.
When asked what his admini-
stration would do for the students
who his campaien so actively
courts, Gore called for more ac-
cess to student loans and grants.
"We need an all out effort to
create the best education system
in the world, and beyond that the
proposals for economic growth
and the other issues I have dis-
cussed are of concern to students
like anybody else he said.
He said increasing the educa-
tion budget while struggling to
create a balanced budget would
be a matter of priorities. "1 put out
an economic program that clearly
needs increased emphasis and
attention, and it will receive it in
the Gore administration he said.
Tuesday's event, a barbecue
picnic for Gore supporters, drew a
large crowd of area Democrats
including many students and
SGA representatives.
Congressman Charlie Rose of
the 8th Congressional District
formerly endorsed the Gore can-
didacy when introducing the
candidate to the crowd.
Hines helps end stress
Continued from page 1
The key note speaker was Dr.
Larry Hines, an ECU psychology
professor.
Dr. Hines' first step in dealing
with stress was to identify the
causes. He said one major cause of
stress is inferiority in the form of
not being able to handle the given
challenge: Intimidation of taking
on a big task.
Another source of stress is a
maladjusted belief system. The
belief system is the set of rules
which dictate your actions. "You
need a positive belief. You must
believe you can have an impact on
your life he said.
Don't let irrational beliefs slip in
such as: I failed, and whenever
I'm presented with this same situ-
ation, I'll fail again, so I'll just
avoid the whole thing. An effort
needs to be put forth to tackle the
challenge.
Frustration and conflict are two
other elements of stress brought
on through the choices involved
with decision making Hines said.
He stressed the examination of
the positive aspects raised in cer-
tain decisions over the more nega-
Co-op offers opportunities
seling Office. Current course
grades and class attendance are
checked throughout the semester
and tutors are always available.
Senior defensive back Ellis Dil-
lahunt feels strongly that "Being
committed to going to a moni-
tored study hall three or four
nights a week forces you to study
and helps to remove distrac-
tions
Pcnland feels that the Athletic
Counselor's "close correspon-
dence with coaches on a weekly
basis" greatly aids in keeping the
athletes graduation rate in line
u anno Pirate football team, 16 have pro-
with the rest of the student body, coached for four years has gone �raduation dates and the
'The coaches depend on us to on to graduate. � stll enrolled in the
provide academic guidance while While success in athletics is
helping the student work toward measured by personal achieve-
a degree Penland adds, "and in ment, success in the classroom
turn they provide the discipline can be measured in much the
Citing the overall effectiveness same way. As Penland equates, 1
of the program she stated that feel that the best indication of a
"Every ECU team carries at least a program's effectiveness
2.0 average and that is a signifi-
cant improvement from four
years ago
"The guys who play for me
know how important I think aca-
demics are coach Stecle stated.
Every player that Steele has
university.
Dillahunt, who is scheduled to
graduate this spring, said that he
is "proud to bean athlete who will
be graduating on schedule He
adds "I have seen the study halls
whether or no. you have athletes and tutors help out a lot of guys
who Play for you for four years and 1 give cred.t to Ms. Penland
and Juirnatelgraduate and her staff teMgnS? m
Of the 19 seniors on the 1987 andorgan.z.nB my classes
tives ones. If you continually look
at the negative side of issues,
Hines warns, "you'll get stuck in
the negative The mind can only
entertain one thought at a time
and it's possible to have your
mind filled with negative
thoughts the majority of the time.
Pain, discomfort and anxiety
are also sources of stress. Anxiety
is thought by some to be a symp-
tom of stress, but Hines believes it
may also be the anticipation of a
coming event. In turn, the anxiety
feeds the stress and they revolve
in a cycle.
Hines said the body is shown to
handle stress in three ways. The
first is the muscular response.
This is characterized by tense
muscles and tension headaches.
Although it is painful, this is the
least harmful of responses.
The second response is the car-
diovascular. This is marked by
rapid heart beat and long term
effects, includes high blood pres-
sure or strokes. The third is the
neurohumaural response. It is
distinctive in that the body re-
sponds with a series of chemical
and hormonal changes.
Continued from page 1
dents were placed through co-op
in jobs all over the United States,
Harper said.
To get involved in co-op all one
has to do is to go to a cooperative
education seminar. These semi-
nars are scheduled twice weekly,
Monday and Thursday (today at 1
p.m. in Rawl 304). If these days are
not satisfactory there is a tape
available in the Media Center lo-
cated in Joyner Library that may
be viewed at your convenience.
After one has attended the
seminar, there is an application to
be filled out and turned in to the
co-op office located in the new
General Classroom Building on
the second floor in room 2028. The
office is open from 8a.m. to 5 p.m.
Monday through Friday, and an
appointment may be made then
to meet with a co-op coordinator.
This coordinator is assigned to
you through your major and will
help you the best job possible.
"Please come by before the
semester is over Harper said.
"We're already placing for the
summer and fall
Al Gore, a candidate for the Democratic nomination for president,
turns to look at the crowd during a speech he gave on a local farm
Tuesday. (Photo by Jon Jordan � Photolab)
attte �a0t Carolinian
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(CPS) While an aim
wecklong occupation of a L'niv
sity of Massachusetts at Amh�-J
building that ended Feb. h fj
cused attention on ongoing rad
tensions on the nation's cai
puses, minority students at oil
schools continued to complain!
mistreatment and administrate,
kept apologizing for it.
At the University of Iowa, fj
example, law school Dean
William Hines apologized
anecdote told bv federal ludl
Gerald Heanev, who rclat
J
story to a Ian. 30 campus banqi
about a "Negro" dcfendaJ
dressed in loud clothes and
jewelry.
The story led some studen
walk out of the banquet in pro
Hines apologized in writin
"anyone who was offend
judge's remarks
Heanev, Hines added,
year juidicial record
College
apart a
(CPS) � As the primar
lurched into high gear,
other campus chapter of I
lege Republicans (CF
apart.
Paul Weiss, defeated ii
race for the president . I
University oi Texas
(L'TEP) college Rcpulbicar
days later asked the group tn
oversees all College K j
activities in Texas to rev I
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The state CRs. moreovi
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though Weiss's opponents j
it was because Weiss told it he, i
Beverly Shclton, had been di
elected as ITEP's College Repi
licans leader.
The acrimony and stri
LTEP mirror similar cor I
sies that have rocked th e
in 1984 a major player in dehvj
ing a big student vote tor Ronf
Reagan � during the last y(
and has left it divided tfi c
areas.
At the top oi the organiza
national Chairman Stock!
Reeves' spring, 1987 can i
against John Hester, n
the Mississippi Crs. pro
divisive charges of bullyu
packing conventions with
qualified delegates, medd
campus and state chapter afl
and inappropriately tr
align the group with presi I
Blacks
buildin
(CPS) �About 125 black
dents at the University ol I
chusctts at Amherst t. - ij
campus building Feb. 12
mand police prosecute five -J
students who allegedly at
two black students at a d
party.
Racial conflicts and
insistent demands by mm.
students to stop them
plagued scores of campu
ing the last two school y
They seem to have i
again since the start of th.
term.
Black students at Provid
College in Rhode Island
ample, complained in late Ii
arv that affirmative acti
Rev. Joseph Lennon di
spond well when the) told 1
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Two pass b
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The Arizona Black Stuj
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"If college students today
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pretty impossible to me that
college educated blacks ?
pass said Peter Raid o
Arizona Black Student As:
tion.
� A -






THE EAST CAROLINIAN FEBRUARY 25,1988 3
pig staff I Sit-in against racism ends
rate football team, 16 have pro-
I ted graduation dates and the
hers are still enrolled in the
uvcrsit)
Mllahunt, who is scheduled to
iduate this spring, said that he
proud to be an athlete who will
duating on schedule He
; have seen the study halls
d tutors help out a lot of guys
o credit to Ms. Penland
taff tor helping me out
nizing my classes
arolfnian
since 1925.
of Advertising
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(CPS) � While an almost-
wecklong occupation of a Univer-
sity of Massachusetts at Amherst
building that ended Feb. 16 fo-
cused attention on ongoing racial
tensions on the nation's cam-
puses, minority students at other
schools continued to complain of
mistreatment and administrators
kept apologizing for it.
At the University of Iowa, for
example, law school Dean N.
William Hines apologized for an
anecdote told by federal Judge
Gerald Heaney, who related a
story to a Jan. 30 campus banquet
about a "Negro" defendant
dressed in loud clothes and lots of
jewelry.
The story led some students to
walk out of the banquet in protest.
Hines apologized in writing to
"anyone who was offended by the
judge's remarks
Heaney, Hines added, has a 22-
ycar juidicial record as "a cham-
pion of the downtrodden" and a
"civil rights activist
Univcristy of Maryland Chan-
cellor John Slaughter, meanwhile,
issued a statement denouncing as
"distasteful and invidious" a flier
circulated at College Park last
semester that offended Arab stu-
dents.
The anonymously written flier
was a fake ad for "Arab Extra
Dry and prompted 28 campus
groups to petition Slaughter to
make a broad anti-discrimination
statement.
Campuses, in short, University
of Michigan official Henry
Johnson told a national confer-
ence on campus racism at North-
ern Illinois Univcristy Feb. 4, "are
truly under seige" by racist fliers,
graffiti, vandalism and verbal af-
fronts.
At the University of Pennsylva-
nia in Philadelphia, for example,
campus police say two white stu-
dents and seven of their friends
harassed a black dorm reception-
ist in late January, and then ran
through dorm hallways shouting
racial slurs.
"But the good thing Johnson
told the campus racism confer-
ence the same day Penn charged
the two students with racial har-
assment "is it's forcing us to really
come to grips with the fact that we
can't continue to do business as
usual
Added William Hall of the U.S.
Dept. of Justice, "we've seen an
upsurge in racial problems. There
has been a perceptible increase in
the number of intensity of racial
violence at institutions of higher
learning
Hall predicted minority stu-
dents like those at Massachusetts
would continue to protest in ever
more dramatic fashion until ad-
ministrators provide more pro-
grams meeting their needs.
College republicans split
apart at University of Tx.
(CPS) � As the primary season
lurched into high gear, still an-
other campus chapter of the Col-
lege Republicans (CR) has split
apart.
Paul Weiss, defeated in a Feb. 2
race for the presidency of the
Universitv of Texas at El Paso
(UTEP) college Rcpulbicans, five
days later asked the group that
oversees all College Republians
activities in Texas to recognize
him as leader of the UTEP chap-
ter.
The state CRs, moreover, re-
portedly gave him the charter,
though Wciss's opponents claim
it was because Weiss told it he, not
Beverly Shelton, had been duly
elected as UTEP's College Repub-
licans leader.
The acrimonv and strife at
UTEP mirror similar controver-
sies that have rocked the group�
in 1984 a major player in deliver-
ing a big student vote for Ronald
Reagan � during the last year,
and has left it divided 1ft ome
areas.
At the top of the organization,
national Chairman Stockton
Reeves' spring, 1987, campaign
against John Hester, now head of
the Mississippi Crs, produced
divisive charges of bullying,
packing conventions with un-
qualified delegates, meddling in
campus and state chapter affairs
and inappropriately trying to
align the group with presidential
candidate Jack Kemp.
Some state groups � notably in
Florida and California � have
split into factions that barely talk
to each other.
Now campus chapter like
UTEP are being disrupted as well:
In December, the Univcristy of
Missouri chapter Vice President
Mike Young resigned under fire
after accusing two other CR offi-
cers of embezzlement, vote fraud
and Nazism.
Young said fellow CR Jeff
Kcstcr made anti-Semitic remarks
and someday hoped to name
himself "fuhrer" of a fascist state
he wants to create. He produced a
Kester notebook outlining such a
plan.
Kcstcr admitted to writing the
outline, adding, "I have made no
statements towards any race or
religion that I believe to be true
Young also accused CR Presi-
dent Shelly Robinett of election
fraud.
He said Robinett, formerly ex-
ecutive secretary of the Missouri
state CRs, inflated the number of
CRs in the state to help Missouri
gain extra votes at last June's na-
tional convention.
National chairman Reeves and
UTEP dissident Weiss have been
accused of simialr tactics.
Robinett and Kester, denying
the accusations, proposed im-
peaching Young, who resigned.
Michigan State's conserva-
ti vces have split into two Republi-
can groups, the College Republi-
cans and the MSU Campus Re-
publicans, formed when one CRs
were embarrassed by the group's
verbal attacks on homosexuals.
CR leader Jeff Holland " is a
liability for the group complains
Campus Republican President
David Murley, adding Holland
wastesth group's efforts on point-
less "liberal bashing
Holland agreed his group has
been "immature but explained,
"we want to be fun-loving, and
have fun with our politics
UTEP CRs, too, had spent sev-
eral meetings during the fall de-
bating whether they should be
focusing on immediate student
issues like education passing
resolutions about Central Ameri-
can and the Stategic Defense Ini-
tiative.
But the internal debate festered
into something more when Weiss,
chapter President Shelton alleges,
misrepresented himself to state
leaders as head of the UTEP chap-
ter.
"He said he was the president
Shelton told the Prospector, the
campus paper.
In reply, Weiss told the paper,
"we're only interested in doing
what's right, and Bcv (Shelton)
wasn't doing it
"You'd better be prepared to
deal with them Hall warned the
350 officials from campuses
around the country, "or be ready
to spend a lot of sleepless nights
Even before he began to negoti-
ate with the 100-some students
who occupied the New Africa
House at UMass Feb. 11, UMass
Chancellor Joseph Duffey ex-
pressed his sympathy for the stu-
dents and promised not to have
any of them arrested.
The students were angered by a
Feb. 7 incident in which five white
students allegedly beat two black
students at a party, and by the
actions of the campus police that
same night, when they rounded
up black people for a linup as they
searched for a group suspected of
harassing UMass women.
The students swore they
wouldn't leave New Africa
House until Duffey agreed to
suspend the five students and the
police officers involved in the
roundup.
The students finally ended the
sit-in Feb. 16 after agreeing to let
the courts review the cases first,
but getting Duffey to agree to
change student conduct codes to
allow him to make racial harass-
ment a cause for suspension, to
devote more funds to minority
programs and recruiting, and to
renovate New Africa House.
Sometimes, however, the pro-
tests don't work.
Ohio State University an-
nounced it had signed still an-
other black high school football
player for its team, despite the
efforts of the Coalition Against
Racism in Colleges and Univer-
isties, which on Jan. 8 asked black
athletes to boycott OSU.
OSU is reluctant, coalition
member Charles Ross said, to hire
black coaches or faculty members.
Nevertheless, OSU announced
on Jan. 28 it had signed star run-
ning back Buster Howe, and that
black athletes Lawrence Funder-
burke, Sonny Ray Jones and O.J.
McDuffle remain interested in
attending the school.
Invites you to a
Hurricane
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Bob is still missing?
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V
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"ECU
Blacks take over campus
building as racism protest
(CPS) � About 125 black stu-
dents at the University of Massa-
chusetts at Amherst took over a
campus building Feb. 12 to de-
mand police prosecute five white
students who allegedly attacked
two black students at a dorm
party.
Racial conflicts � and more
insistent demands by minority
students to stop them � have
plagued scores of campuses dur-
ing the last two school years.
They seem to have escalated
again since the start of the current
term.
Black students at Providence
College in Rhode Island, for ex-
ample, complained in late Janu-
ary that affirmative action officer
Rev. Joseph Lennon didn't re-
spond well when they told him a
black student had left school after
being raped, and that white male
students had verbally harassed
other black women students.
Lennon resigned Feb. 5, main-
taining the complaints "had no
serious foundation" and that he
found the school's Afro-Ameri-
can Society's charges he's biased
"profoundly offensive
At the University of California-
Irvine the same day, black student
Shawn Massey threatened white
Kappa Sigma fraternity members
with "retribution" if they didn't
halt an annual contest in which
white students used blackface
makup and lip-synched to black
singing groups' songs.
"We've asked you in the past to
stop doing these kinds of things
Massey said at a special meeting
called to discuss the issue, "now
we're telling you to do it. If not,
Two pass black voting test
(CPS) � Only two of 109 Uni
versity of Arizona students
passed a 1962 literacy test Missis-
sippi blacks were required to
complete perfectly if they were to
vote.
The Arizona Black Student
Association asked the students to
take the test during a week-long
celebration of Martin Luther
King's birthday to demonstrate
how Jim Crow laws were used to
keep blacks disenfranchised.
"If college students today � 25
years later � can't pass, it seems
pretty impossible to me that non-
college educated blacks could
pass said Peter Raid of the
Arizona Black Student Associa-
tion.
Mississippi's "Negro Voting
Requirements" asked prospec-
tive voters to answer essay ques-
tions about a reprinted passage
from the Mississippi constitution.
In order to vote, blacks needed to
answer the questions perfectly.
Spelling and content errors dis-
qualified blacks from voting, and
those who did not receive a per-
fect score were deemed illiterate.
The Arizona students who took
the test were held to the same
standards.
Since Mississippi officials
graded the essays in a subjective
fashion, few blacks were deemed
literate and extended voting priv-
iligcs.
there will be retribution
Such threats � which seem to
be a new element of the escalation
for racial tensions�also surfaced
last fall at Columbia, which has
been rocked by racial tensions in
recent years. "If you engage in
racist activities warned
Tanaquil Jones of the Concerned
Black Students of Columbia,
"you're gonna have to deal with
the justice of the streets
The responses have been imme-
diate. At Cal-Irvine, Kappa Sigma
voted to cancel the contest. Prio-
vidence President Rev. John F.
Cunningham promised to hire
more minority faculty members.
University of Wisconsin-Madi-
son administrators, responding to
a fall, 1987, fight between a black
and a white student, on Feb. 9
unveiled a $4.7 million, three-year
plan to recruit more minority stu-
dents, create a board to mediate
racial conflicts and hire black fac-
ulty members.
At UMass-Amherst, Chancellor
Joseph Duffey quickly tried to
meet with the 125 students occu-
pying New Africa House on the
campus, but was turned away by
the students.
Duffey replied with a promise
to start new anti-racism programs
and a reassurance he'd take no
reprisals against the occupiers.
A Northampton, Mass court
will decide Feb. 24 if there is
enough evidence to charge six
men � 5 UMass students and a
nonstudent � with assault in
connection with the Feb. 7 inci-
dent in which the six allegedly
attacked two black and one white
students as they left a party.
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Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Daniel Mauser. cMwMHr
CLAY DEANHARDT, StmmfmtEM
James F.J. McKee. ommnf Arrant
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OPINION
Page 4
The greeks
Just a group, like others
A work of art by David Rawlins on
display in Mendenhall has brought
an old question back to the forefront
for debate: What place, if any, does
the greek system have at a univer-
si ty?
The argument has been going on
for vears, with non-greeks arguing
that greeks are immature and irre-
sponsible, while greeks point out
the better points of fraternity and
sorority life.
There has been evidence to sup-
port both sides. Cases oi hazing and
vandalism are cited against the
greeks, while the system also gives
thousands to charities each year.
The answer is relatively simple. Of
course the greeks have a place on
campus, as do all other student
groups.
Like any other campus group, the
greek system has its good points and
its bad points. Recent letters have
emphasized both. The point is that
the greek system is a student group,
like hundreds oi others on universi-
ties across the country, though it
mav have more members than most
groups.
Many national leaders have
sprung from the greek system. It
provides a setting for friends to be
made, just like other groups do. It
also serves as a support system for
many oi its members, operating as a
"home away from home
Undoubtedly there are some prob-
lems with the system and with some
of its members, as there are with life
in general. However, successful
s teps have been taken in recent years
to end manv oi the re-occuring prob-
lems such as hazing and violence.
It is unwise for a university to be
intolerant oi any student group.
That leads to more problems than
solutions. There will always be
those who support the greek system
and those who don't support it, but
the best world is one where both
sides can be friends.
Rawlins' work is a well done work
of art. The fact that it has raised so
manv temperatures and emotions is
testimony to that. While the point of
the work may be carried to far (there
are underlying images of drugs,
date rape and homosexuality that
pervade the work), Rawlins defi-
nitely made his point in a dramatic
fashion.
Overgeneralizations by both
sides, however, get the university
nowhere. Instead, both greeks and
non-greeks should work together to
make the educational experience the
best it can be for all involved.
S7s�
Greek system not all roses
Vandalism
It has no place at ECU
Freedom of speech is something
newspaper people value highly. It is
a right guaranteed to all people by
the US Constitution. It is a right
which many have died for, and
which others still sacrifice for.
The grafiti someone recently
sprayed on the AFROTC sign out-
side of the Wright Annex is not an
expression of that freedom.
There are many ways to express a
political point of view in a free soci-
ety. You are reading one. Letters to
the editor are another. Vandalism is
not an acceptable alternative to ei-
ther.
If the person who committed this
vandalism wanted to make a state-
ment in art about the AFROTC, per-
haps he or she should have done so
and had it displayed in the Politicus
show. By choosing illegal and un-
sightly methods, the spraypainter
has done little except show his or her
ignorance and disrespect for the
work of others.
While we all have the right to fell
any way we want about the AF-
ROTC or any other group, we must
chose acceptable ways to display
that opinion. Vandalism is not one
of them.
CRs offer reward for info.
To the editor:
I don't know what has happened to
the class and values of, I am sure a
minority of our students. Monday as
I walked by the Air Force ROTC of-
fice, I noticed a Nazi Swastika had
been painted on Air Force sign and
sidewalk emblem. This saddens me to
think that some person or group on
this campus hasn't any respect or
pride for those who defend this great
nation.
We the College Republicans want
the Air Force ROTC to know that we
stand behind and are very proud of
them. The United States has the best
Air Force and other military units in
the world. I am sure that Ihe majority
of this campus has this view also.
We are offering a $50.00 reward for
information leading to the arrest of
this person or group. Please contact
the ECU Campus police with any
information you have. Once this per-
son has been caught, we will be more
than happy to reward you.
Without our arm forces this coun-
try and the world would have seen a
lot more of these evil nazi symbols.
Thank God for the United States
Armed Forces, you keep us free!
Mathew Clarke
Bobby R. Hall Jr.
College Republicans
To the editor:
My reaction to the editorial by Bob
Schultz in defense of the greek system
here at ECU was one oi boredom with
an underlying touch of amusement.
Schultz spends line after line trying to
make up for the fact that many people
hold the opinion that the greek sys-
tem has many "serious flaws He
attributed the flaws, it any, to the lack
of support from both the faculty and
the non-greek students on campus.
Obviously, Schultz uses his first
amendment rights as a vehicle for
testing the tolerance level of those
who read editorials in hopes of find-
ing something that may enlighten
them. Instead they are met with noth-
ing more than a long winded sermon
and a lot of propaganda.
First oi all, I know for a fact that the
administration at ECU does more
than their share in supporting the
Greek system and I do mean more
than their share. They have appointed
personnel whose jobs are designed
especially for facilitating Greek life,
and these people put a lot of time and
effort into doing just that, which in the
first;place is subordinate to the main
objective of a college which is provid-
ing education. Second, the non-greek
support has increased visibly since 1
have been at ECU. The East Carolin-
ian has covered more greek issues this
year in order to balance out interests
on campus and I do believe that the
rest of the student body has done a
very good job tolerating the mass
amount of repititous "I guess you had
to be there" messages that plague the
personals each week.
I am not "Anti-Greek I even cover
greek events for the newspaper from
time to time. I must say however that
Schultz's article made me think a
little. I mean the references to "pride"
and "brotherhood" were very touch-
ing, Bob, but you seem to have some
priorities mixed up and I quote, "It
has been said before that it is not the
parties, the house, the badge, emblem
or songs that make up a fraternity. It is
the unseen things � friendship,
brotherhood, character, good citizen-
ship, honor, trust, ideals � these
make the fraternity and the man
Sounds like the Boy Scouts of
America to me.
And why do you assume that these
are the "unseen" aspects of the greek
system? You tell me.
If these are the valued characteris-
tics then do I qualify? I have brothers
also, two to be exact. It's neat � we
even have the same mother. I con-
sider myself to have character, and
ideals, and the mayor once told me
that I was a good citizen in the 5th
grade when I participated in the
"Let's Keep America Clean" day. So
what makes us different? I have a
shirt that has my named slapped
across the chest, but it is in letters
within the English alphabet and I
only own one. Could that be it?
Schultz also spoke of the fact that
fraternities provide "fellowship" and
encourage the building of "strong
morals and beliefs Personally, I
can't recall the last time I had to go
through a screening process to have
fellowship, and I don't know how I
did it, but I did manage to make a few
friends out of the 14,000 students on
campus. And call me crazy, but I
would also like to believe as well as
compliment my upbringing, that I
brought my own set of morals and
beliefs with me when I came to col-
lege.
Am I guilty of "generalizing" the
greeks? No Bob, you don't need my
help for that. I am not striking down
the system as a whole, either. I write
this with knowledge of the positive
aspects that the greek system has
which we can all read in Mr. Schultz's
article. I am only representing one of
manv students with a similiar unified
spirit like Schultz only of a differing
yet valid point of view.
Maybe the system isn't as bad as
some say it is. You are right, Mr.
Schultz, luckily opinion can't be for-
mulated into fact. But greek or not,
nothing looks that gixvi. I don't care
how much sugar you put on it. Sorry,
no sale.
Toni Page
Senior
Journ.Pol. Sci.
On the Greeks
To the eviitor:
In response to Bob Schultz.
I guess David Rawlins' relief sculp-
ture hit the mark a little too hard. Bob,
Bob, Bob. Please don't preach matur-
ity until you grow up and accept the
responsibility for your flaws and
shortcomings, rather than attempting
to pass them off as the fault of others.
I had a good chuckle reading your
defense of the greek system at ECU.
But vour arguments really are quite
weak. Of course there are merits to the
svstem; the fundraising and the vol-
unteer work is commendable. (Did
you know that lots of non greek or-
ganizations raise just as much money
and provide just as many leadership
opportunities' In the present system
the bad points f Uwcigh the good.
The collectivt attitudes of some of
these fraternities and sororities are
incredible. No, Bob, I don't think the
ostracization takes place within the
fraternity, but rather in relation to
those outside of the organization.
What gives you the right, as a frater-
nity brother or sorority sister, to look
down on those individuals who have
enough self-esteem and strength to
pick their own friends?
A friend and 1 were helping a
Kappa Sigma pledge pick out an out-
fit for a Kappa SigTri Sig social. Two
of the "brothers" were present. One
smiled, said hello and asked if we
were Tri Sigs. The instant we said
"no the boy pointedly turned away
and began talking to his "friend
Please. What could possibly make
you think you are better than anyone
else? I know I am intelligent, person-
able, ambitious, and have just as
many friends (for free!) as any greek I
am acquainted with.
Morals, Bob, honor? Keeping tests
on file doesn't help anyone leam.
(Please explain how this will help
"prepare the greek student for life
after college when they might actu-
ally have to learn information and
stand alone). Hazing (however mild)
is demoralizing and degrading.
Being pressured to stand and sing
childish songs is simply laughable.
It's one thing for a group like the
rugby team to sing because they love
it (and they do it so well!), and another
thing entirely for a bunch of girls to
try to pretend that they're having a
swell time standing in public chant-
ing about their sorority.
There are exceptions; two huge
ones that leap to mind are the TKEs
and the Sig Eps. These fraternities arc
outstanding in that they accept a di-
verse group of individuals who
(amazing and appalling to the major-
ity of frats) are allowed to retain their
individuality within the organiza-
tion. Here you don't see an overabun-
dance of the classic Biff and Buff
bucks, duckheads, RayBans, hair-
bows, bobs, etc. (dull, dull, dull). Here
most of the guys will date and have
friendships within and. outside of the
greek system. (Imagine!)
I think the majority of nongreeks
should command as much, if not
more respect than most greeks
are individuals who can stand
say "I don't want to without feai
rejection.
joining a fraternity or sororit) is
bad. Bv no means 1 was a little sish -
which put me on the greek nor
border, so to speak. And 1 have beer
10 manv a greek parts and bad a :
However, you guys need to u
that it is a decision, lust a remaimr
a nongreck is a decision. Neither is
better, for heaven's sake It is infui
mg to see this cry ot "honor ideals
brotherhood" when the adotosc.
condescension towards the
greek world" is so blatant. You cai
look for support with this kind
behavior.
Please don't waste time s i
pointless rebuttals or getting angn a
the trxith; ihmk about changing you
attitude instead 1 think tor you :
merit support there needs to he
tual respect, mutual acceptance, ai
mutual understanding. Think abou
it.
Missy White
junior 1
Graffiti artist
needs to make a
public apology
To the editor
I am writing in response to the gi
fiti "artist" who decorated the A
Force ROTC sign and logo outside c
their offices this past weekend. Since
the "artist" decided to equate ou
American ROTC with Nanism
would like to enlighten them with
few facts. More specifically, I would
like to compare ROTC with Nazi
"military" units.
First of all the United States RON
program is designed to recruit out
standing male and female students
for duty as an officer in the militan
These students are helped through
the college of their choice in order un
receive a degree of their choice, rhese
students, upon graduation, become
officers in the United States militan
The military of the United State-
used to protect our nation from for-
eign interests that would seek to
undermine our rights as a nation, rhe
people who serve in our ROTC arc a
outstanding elite.
The comparable "elite" in Nazi
Germany was the S.S. units. The Na
military body recruited theoutstand
ing blond-haired, blue-eyed males
from Hitler Youth and indoctrined
them with Nazi racial and world
views. After this indoctrination was
deemed complete, these S.S. men, a
opposed to protecting citizens, en
gaged in imprisoning, torturing and
cold bloodedly murdering many in
nocent citizens of Gcrmanv and for-
eign lands. Space does not allow me to
go into the many horrors inflicted
upon Europe by this Nazi "elite
It should be obvious now to anyone
who can read that the graffiti "artist
which expressed himself this week
end on the Air Force sign and logo
rather than demonstrating antimili
tarism, instead expressed his extreme
ignorance and slandered the law
makers of the United States and
members of the ROTC with this asso
ciation. If the "artist" reads this letter
I sincerely hope you will publicly
apologize for your action. Given the
ignorance you have displayed, how-
ever, I really doubt you can read.
Robert Landry
Senior!
History
Conse
To the editor
Bern McCrad) never ceases
amaze me' His Feb lt� lett
contra vote correct' I IS SO
of liberal error, 1 Hard))
where to begin
McCrady's claims that I
is someho responsible tor Co
munist expansion and t
are incredible absurdities a
dangerous ami freedom K
propaganda statements with
basis in reaht n hatsoe er
I tind it revealing that McCn
refuses to comment on �
rrom David Horowitz
Marit Horowitz knows mi
about what s realh c
the world with respect to Co
nui n i st e pa nsio n thLir
Bern McCradys put
YhBecause I tz wc
with Communists foi
believing the same lies n
McCrady believes in and
nouncing the anti-O
consen ative arnings
Communism iut like McCn
does tocLn I le know
than you and all ot vour b
put together Bern Open
?sed mind tor a fe
and road on
Bern: We have rucked o
China. I S polic) cou
forced this huge nation into
Sov iet camp but did not Ch
is still Communist brutal .
oppressive, whether oi
lies on Soviet aid Bern c
murder of 70 rr 1
people under Chinese
like Mao Tse-Tung luck)
nonsense!
Pern I S polic) forced G
into the So iet camp Increc
wrong. Horowitz
v oars ago Fidel w a a re olutf
arv hero to us on the New
When Fidel spoke his w
were revolutionary musk
oars: Freedom with bread I
without terror A re
neither red nor Mack but Cu
olive-green And o in V
today: Not Soviet Comm
but Nkraraguan sandirusrr
the formula Fidel s imitators
claim
"All of the tine gestures
words with which Fidel sed
us and won our support
open Marxism, the socialist
manism. the independents
� turned out to be calculated
Even as he proclaimed his col.
beolive-green. he w asplanni
make his revolution Moscow -I
"So cvnical was Fidel's stral
that at the time und even to
as McCrady's letter reveals) it!
difficult for manv to comprehj
One bv one Fidel began remoi
his own comrades from the
lutionarv regime and replal
them with Soviet-Cuban G
munists
"Although Fidel removed
ciahsts and the Sandinistas
moved democrats, the pattei
betrayal has been the same
"To gain power, both Fidel
later the Sandinistas coneq
their true intention (a o ic
behind a revolutionary he u�
rahst democracy). To consoq
power they fashioned a secoi
(democracy, but only withu
revolution), and those whi
lieved in the first he werj
moved. At the end ot the prj
there will beno democracy a
To believe in the revolutuj
dream is the tragedy ot its
porters; to exploit the dream j
talent oi dictators
Bern: "Continued military)
sure combined with a ret us
normalize relations has foro
Sandinistas to lean dose
closer to the Kremlin lncrej
wrong. The Soviets were
ning to establish a revolutu
base in Nicaragua even
I Castro's Cuban rcvolutiot
were engaged in a massiv el
tary build-up in Nicaragua'
the Contras even existed c
U.S. officially cut ofl aid
Sandinistas
Horowitz: "In 1957,
Fonseca, the founding tatl
the Sandinista Front, visit
Soviet Union To Fonsecaj
Borge and his other comrad
Soviet monstrosity was
revolutionary dream com
In his pamphlet A Nicaragj
Moscow, Fonseca procW
Soviet Communism his moj
Latin America's future.
-The vision of a Soviet Ai
is now being realized in
gua. The commandante dii
ate, the army, and the secret
are already mirrors of tr
Slate not only structuraj
in their personnel, trail
often manned by agents I
Soviet axis
Before making wildly

V 4 M�





I
I
I
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
FEBRUARY 25,1988
A-
J
'EttKEX'Z
K
11 rose
nan most greeks. Thes
duals who car. stand and
a ithout tear o
itcrnih rityisnot
mean 1 was a little sister
the greek nongreek
St I ik. And 1 have beer
greek part and I id a blast
ivs need to realize
remaining
lecision. Neither is
c - - sake. Itisinfuriat-
this cry of "honor, ideals
ither when the adolescen
n towards the "non-
s so blatant. You carmo
k for s with this kind i
time writing
ss rebuttals or getting angry at
h think about changing your
� instead. I think for you U
I there needs to be mu
:t. mutual acceptance, and
ltual understanding. Think aboir.
Missy White
junior
Graffiti artist
needs to make a
public apology
ie e
ditor:
1 am writing in response to thegraf-
artist" who decorated the Air
e ROTC sign and logo outside oi
- this past weekend. Sine,
decided to equate our
American ROTC with Naziism, 1
would like to enlighten them with a
It tacts. More specifically, 1 would
: to compare ROTC with Nazi
'military" units.
First o all the United States ROTC
Iprogram is designed to recruit out-
standing male and female students
- an officer in the military
I se students are helped through
the college of their choice in order to
receive a degree of their choice. These
dents, upon graduation, become
ers in the United States military.
The militarv of the United States is
I to protect our nation from for-
mterests that would seek to
.ermine our rights as a nation. The
people who serve in our ROTC are an
outstanding elite.
The comparable "elite" in Nazi
Germany was the SS. units. The Nazi
military bodv recruited the outstand-
.ng blond-haired, blue-eyed males
from Hitler Youth and indoctrincd
them with Nazi racial and world
views. After this indoctrination was
deemed complete, these S.S. men, as
opposed to protecting citizens, en-
gaged in imprisoning, torturing and
cold bloodedly murdering many in-
nocent citizens of Germanv and for-
eign lands. Spacedoes not allow me to
go into the many horrors inflicted
upon Europe by this Nazi "elite
It should be obvious now to anyone
who can read that the graffiti "artist"
which expressed himself this week-
end on the Air Force sign and logo,
rather than demonstrating antimili-
tarism, instead expressed his extreme
ignorance and slandered the law-
makers of the United States and
members of the ROTC with this asso4
ciation. If the "artist" reads this letter
I sincerely hope you will publicly
apologize for your action. Given th
ignorance you have displayed, how
ever, I really doubt you can read.
Robert Landi
SenioJ
Histon
Conservatives respond to Bern
To the editor:
Bern McCrady never ceases to
amaze me! His Feb. 16 letter
("Contra vote correct") was so full
of liberal error, 1 hardly know
where to begin.
McCrady's claims that the U.S.
is somehow responsible for Com-
munist expansion and oppression
arc incredible absurdities and
dangerous anti-freedom Marxist
propaganda statements with no
basis in reality whatsoever.
I find it revealing that McCrady
refuses to comment on my quotes
from David Horowitz, former
Marxist. Horowitz knows more
about what's really going on in
Sandinistas, even after key
Sandinista defector Miranda
showed they can't be trusted,
"intelligent" � that is insane!
Point made. Now, McCrady
says that Sturz cannot be taken
Pat
th
ous statements, Bern, I suggest reforms. And yet, Gorbachev is
you get your facts straight. I know hailed and Botha is savaged in our
a Nicaraguan-born local man liberal press!
who can help you do so. The sanctions which our Con-
gress imposed against S. Africa
Justin Sturz over President Reagan's veto
Junior have not in any way been a factor seriously because he is a I'at i
English in Botha's drive to democratize Robertson supporter. Two things
his government. Sanctions have should be noted:
hurt the S. African government 1- People supporting every
very little if any, but they have Republican candidate share
hurt the S. African government Sturz's pro-freedom views. The
very little if any, but they have Washington Post, the New York
hurt S. African blacks a lot by Times, the Boston Globe, the
depriving them of their jobs. Miami Herald, U.S. News and
One result of sanctions is that World Report � all have run pro-
Africa, Picter W. Botha, clasped capitalism and free enterprise Contra editorials recently, at the
the hand of black mayor Essu have fallen into disrepute among very least admitting that the Con-
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To the editor:
In June of 1987, more than 2,000
black South Africans in Sharpe-
villc chanted, "Botha, Botha,
Botha The State President of S.
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e world with respect to Com- Mahlatsi and the two beaming many black S. Africans. The fail- tras and nothing else forced the
munist expansion than a hundred men raised their joined hands into
the air as the thousands of blacks
thundered: "BothaMahlatsi,
BothaMahlatsi
This was in Sharpeville, re-
member, once the scene of bloody
Bern McCradys put together
Why? Because Horowitz worked
with Communists for decades,
believing the same lies that
McCrady believes in and de-
nouncing the anti-Communist
conservative warnings about
ure of American sanctions to Sandinstas tc dke the few con-
change the S. African government cessions they reluctantly made,
is being used by the Communists The interesting thing is that all
to tell blacks that only commu- of these newspapers are run by
nism will deliver them: that capi- loberals, and even they, some
talists cannot be trusted, that the against Contra aid until recently,
confrontations between police Americans arrived, stayed only to have finally seen the truth about
and radicalized blacks. No more.
Communism just like McCrady But you didn't carry it in London,
does today. He knows a lot more Nor had ABC, NBC, CNN or
?han you and all of your buddies anyone else in our country broad-
put together, Bern. Open your cast earlier tumultuous reception
closed mind for a few minutes of the state prcsidentsby 3 million
exploit, and left under pressure. Nicaragua. But there's still
Thus, sanctions have made S. enough ignorant liberals in the
Africa ripe for communist revolu- House to defeat Contra aid, even
tion and overthrow: they have when so many even die-hard lib-
also made life miserable for the erals are waking up.
and read on.
Bern: "We have lucked out in
China. U.S. policy could have
forced this huge nation into the
Soviet camp, but did not China
black Christians in the Transvaal
town of Moria.
No, the average person never
sees the truth about South Africa
because the truth about the situ-
millions of S. African blacks who
had jobs with American firms.
Sanctions against South Africa
have been a total and inhumane
failure for the well-meaning pro-
is still Communist, brutal, and ation in that country doesn't qual
oppressive, whether or not it re- ify as news.
2- A letter written by an ameri-
can-bashing radical liberal who '
trusts in the word of Communists;
who calls insanity "common-
sense" and "intelligence who
resorts to childish and hysterical
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lies on Soviet aid. Bern calls the
murder of 70 million innocent
people under Chinese dictators
like Mao Tse-Tung "lucky What
nonsense!
Bern: "U.S. policy forced Castro
into the Soviet camp Incredibly
motors of sanctions. For Marxists,
the ill-meaning perpetrators, name-calling to bash and brand
sanctions and disinvestment have with ridiculous labels those who
succeeded in that they have re- don't agree with him; who en-
rightly known among his coun- suited in unemployment and suf- gages in trivial, mean-spirited,
trymen of all races as the most fering of blacks which fuels a vio- hypocritical, sanctimonious fin-
But the facts are that Botha is
progressive leader in his nation's lent, bloody, communist revolu-
history.
Botha ended apartheid in pub-
lic accomodations - in hotels, res-
wrong. Horowitz: 'Twenty-five taurants, waiting rooms, toilets,
vcars ago Fidel was a revolution-
ary hero to us on the New Left
When Fidel spoke, his words
were revolutionarv music to our
ears: Freedom with bread. Bread
without terror 'A revolution
neither red nor black, but Cuban
olive-green And so in Managua
today: 'Not Soviet Communism,
but Nicaraguan sandinismo' is
public swimming pools, and
transportation. He ended apart-
heid in marriage and sexual rela-
tions, in statutory wage discrimi-
nation, in trade unions, and in
sports. He gave the vote to col-
oreds and Asians and brought
them into Parliament and into his
Cabinet.
tion which could very well made
S. Africa a satellite of the Soviet
Union.
David Youmans
Senior
Communica tions
Bern bashing
To the editor:
ger-pointing when attacking a
Presidential candidate he desn't
like � that, my friends, is a letter
that really cannot be taken very
seriously.
Bern, if you think that the
United States of America, the
greatest country in the history of
the world, is to blame for Commu-
nist expansion and atrocities; if
you think that the United States is
the big, bad imperialistic peace-
I think its great that right across hating monster and that Commu-
from Bern McCrady's appallingly nists are poor, put-upon, defen-
Botha is working now to enfran- ignorant propaganda anti-Contra sively crouched victims of U.S
thc formula Fidel's imitators pro- chise blacks to elect representa- letter (Feb. 16), there appeared a induced paranoia and oppres-
claim tives to the highest level of gov- hard-hitting letter from pro-free- sion; if you can't stand this coun-
"All of the fine gestures and crnment, has abolished the dom Lee Allen, which put the lib- try and its oppressive Capitalistic
words with which Fidel seduced blacksionly pass law, arid has erals in the hot seat by asking system � why don't you just
us and won our support � the fought for and won a huge in- rhetorical questions which re leave?1
open Marxism, the socialist hu- crease in funding for education of vealed just how ridiculous liberal
manism, the independents path blacks in an effort to try to achieve views like McCrady's are! I hope
� turned out to be calculated lies, equal education opportunities for McCrady read Allen's letter, and I
Even as he proclaimed his color to all. And all these are only a small hope the students of ECU will
be olive-green, he was planning to part of Botha's accomplishments, have the pleasure of reading his
Matthew Clarke
Senior
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make his revolution Moscow-red.
"So cynical was Fidel's strategy
that at the time (and even today,
as McCrady's letter reveals) it was
difficult for many to comprehend.
One by one Fidel began removing
his own comrades from the revo-
Sou th Africans of all colors who
are not Marxists are astounded
that Americans would fail to see
and appreciate that President
Botha has achieved so much in so
short a time.
But Americans as a whole fail to
attempts at answering Allen's
questions.
McCrady blasted Justin Sturz
for claiming that the vote to cut off
aid to the Contras was ignorant
and tragic. McCrady called
�RACK ROOM SHOES
J BRANDED SHOES
Sturz's claim "insane,
lutionary regime and replacing see and appreciate Botha's re- Well, McCrady, you're wrong
them with Soviet-Cuban Com- forms because the liberal media I'll tell you what's insane!
munists have deliberately ignored these Trusting Communists to keep Greenville Buyers Market
"Although Fidel removed so- reforms. Consequently, most their word � that is insane! Memorial Drive
cialists and the Sandinistas re- Americans have never heard Saying that "U.S. policy forced
moved democrats, the pattern of about them. Gorbachev's pitiful Castro into the Soviet camp"�
betrayal has been the same. attempts to fool liberals and that is insane!
"To gain power, both Fidel and "peace" niks with his "glasnost" Claiming that Communists are j
are shown to be truly only for peace with freedom and de- j Opeil MonSat. 10-9
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later the Sandinistas concealed
their true intention (a Soviet state)
behind a revolutionary lie (a plu-
ralist democracy). To consolidate
power they fashioned a second lie
(democracy, but only within the
revolution), and those who be-
lieved in the first lie were re-
moved. At the end of the process
there will beno democracy at all
To believe in the revolutionary
dream is the tragedy of its sup-
porters; to exploit the dream is the
talent of dictators
Bern: "Continued military pres-
sure combined with a refusal to
normalize relations has forced the
Sandinistas to lean closer and
closer to the Kremlin Incredibly
wrong. The Soviets were plan-
ning to establish a revolutionary
base in Nicaragua even before
Castro's Cuban revolution and
were engaged in a massive mili-
tary build-up in Nicaragua before
the Contras even existed or the
U.S. officially cut off aid to the
Sandinistas
Horowitz: "In 1957, Carlos
Fonseca, the founding father of
the Sandinista Front, visited the
Soviet Union To Fonseca, as to
Borge and his other comrades, the
Soviet monstrosity was their
revolutionary dream come true.
In his pamphlet A Nicaraguan in
Moscow, Fonseca proclaimed
Soviet Communism his model for
Latin America's future.
"The vision of a Soviet America
is now being realized in Nicara-
gua. The commandante director-
ate, thearmy,and thesecretpolice
are already mirrors of the Soviet
State � not only structurally, but
in their personnel, trained and
often manned by agents of the
Soviet axis
Before making wildly erronc-
comsetic when they are compared mocracy � that is insane!
to Botha's true and democratic Calling those who trust in the
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1
I
6 THE EAST rAROLINIAN FEBRUARY 25.1988
Classifieds
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HELP WANTED to work part time, eve-
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BOOK BUYER earn while you learn!
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HELP WANTED: Part time interior De-
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month lease. MOBILE IIOMK KKNTA1.S
couples or singles. Apartment and mobile
homes In Azalea Gardens near Ifcook Valley
County Club.
Contact J.T. or Tommy Williams
756-7815
ROOMMATE(S) needed May-August.
Rent (S325) and utilities 12 or 13. 3
bedroom, double garage, large yard. Call
Margaret or leave nameno. at 752-9532.
ROOMMATE WANTED: Large 3 bed
room house located 2 blocks from cam-
pus. $150.00 per month plus 13 utilities.
Non-smoker. Call 758 7245 and leave
message.
ROOMMATE WANTED: Available for
April, share 2 bedroom, 1 1 2 bath
townhouse at Twin Oaks. $170.00month
and 12 utilities, completely furnished
except for bedroom. Call Bob at 752-5614.
FEMALE ROOMMATE needed: Start
ing May 1st to share a 2 bedroom apart-
ment includes: Washer, dryer (in apart-
ment) garbage disposal and dishwasher.
Call Lisa at 758-2587.
RINGGOLD TOWERS: Apartments for
rent. Furnished. Contact Hollie Si-
mono wich at 752-2865.
PERSONALS
BILL, JACK, FRANK, STEVE It comes
off Thursday, it all comes off on Thursday
with Ultraflash. See you boys at the Attic.
PI KAPPS: Sorry this is late, but when
you have a great social it's hard to make
the deadline date. "Dirty Dancing" was
the theme, dancing and grinding was
everyones' dream. We all had a blast
getting down, so let's do it again to the
same sound! Love, the Zetas.
OFF THE CUFF congratulates our own
Barry Scott on a fine victory in Florida. I le
will be signing autographs at the tea
party Friday.
TO AZD PLEDGES and Lambda Chi
Alpha: Thanks for our social last Thurs-
day night. It was such a "surprise We
had a wonderful time and always know
we have fun when wo are with you. Let's
do it again soon! Love the Sisters of AZD!
AOTT: So what does a straner look like?
Could he be . . . Could he be. . your
neighbor? Find out Friday night.
COME TO THE DZ-SAE I lappy 1 lour at
the Elbo this Friday-4 until-Why drive
anywhere else?
1ST PRIZE-$75.0O-Thc All Greek Assas-
sination Game by AOTT. Sign up in front
of the student store. For more informa-
tion, call AOTT at 757-0769. Sign up $1.00.
LADIESfor a good timetalk to
Chuck, Barry, Stacy, or Rob at Off The
Cuff During Friday's EC. Tea Party.
OK, FOR THOSE of you who still aren't
clear on who rules Friday 1 lappy 1 lour-
This is Pi Kappa Phi-This is downtown-
Pi Kappa Phi rules 1 lappy 1 lour down-
town on Tridavs Any questions?
RICH THURSTON: From fuy navals
to killer roasted toasted almonds, to beers
at 9 in the morning and bloody marys. 1
have to admit 1 had my doubts about
whether or not you would make it to the
formal, but you did and I just wanted to
say this weekend was the best and Satur-
day night was awesome. You were the
perfect date. Amanda.
DZ-JENNIFER: 1 had a great time this
weekend, how about you? I know Kathie
and Eric blew it out too-Friday and Satur-
day made us new friends-Have fun in
S.C. and next week it's time we'll spend.
S.P.E.R.S.
SHERATON and Off The Cuff would
like to thank the Pi Kapps for their busi-
ness and hope last weekend was a suc-
cess.
WIN A FREE semesters tuition (in state).
Buy a ticket for only $1.00 from any DZ.
Drawing will be held Friday, February 26
at the DZ 1 lappy I lour at the Elbo.
ELIZABETH-Had a great weekend!
Where were you Saturday night, Baby?
Love, Jeff.
YOPIKA BROTHERS: The ETA'shavea
surprise for you, since you gave us a little
surprise last weekend. Come prepared!
Dizzy bats, tube socks, underwear, and
fluids for all. Watch out, women may
show up for this one. Check out 3rd
Street, Friday, 9 p.m. The Eta Elites.
THANK YOU-Larry, formerly of "The
Cut Above has moved to California
Concepts. He would like to thank all of
you for your patronage the last eignt
months. Come see him or call at 757-3222,
located at 1100 Charles Blvd.
TO DZ'S AND THEIR DATES: One
more month, we can hardly wait; every
Delta Zeta and her date. Dreamgirl's
approaching, we're ail psyched out; It's
the Va. Beach Sheraton without a doubt.
So Sisters and dates hang in there, cause
its gonna be so much fun ITS JUST NOT
FAIR! P.S. J.G.S.P.Eyou are not going
this year!
SAE HAPPY HOUR at the Elbo, Fridays
from 4-until. $2.00 teas, why drive any-
where else??
RAFTERS: Tuesday night is rock 'n roll
night, free admission, .25 draft.
ERIC S.Hope you had
birthday! Love, Kathie.
a wonderful
THE INTELLIGENT COLLEGE STU-
DENT demands the most for his or her
dollar. Each wants good service at the
best possible price. The East Carolina Tea
Party was created with you in mind. Off
The Cuff thanks you for your support.
NEW DELI JAMS on! Dont miss Flipsidc
on Friday and 5 Guys Named Moe on
Saturday, and don't take my word for it
but The Usuals may be there Thursday
(call first). Don't forget about open mike
nights every Tuesday with SI.10 imports
and Dead Wednesdays with .90 16 oz.
drafts.
LOST: Connecticut drivers license. Need
desdperately. Cannot get home before
spring break to get new one. Call Ann-
758-9168 or 758-0625. Reward offered
LOST � One blue blaer at Sig Ep formal
Sat. night due to excessive drunkeness.
Need due to excessive lack of funds.
Please call Mike at 752-9294.
TO THE BEST ROOMMATE IN THE
WORLD: Just a note to remind you that
you have lots of style King Penguin's
I lelper.
WMATS YOUR NAME? If you had your
group photo made for the Buccaneer you
need to send us a list of all current mem-
bers names and the group name ASAP!
Thanks!
WEDNESDAY-LADIES NIGHT at Raf
ters. Ladies admitted in free from 8:30
10.30 $1.00 wine coolers25 draft.
ATTENTION ALL STUDS: Get ready to
show off your bodies at the Mr. ECU
Contest on March 15 at the Elbo. Girls: bo
prepared to see the hottest bodies on
campus. For info, call 752-8090.
CLAUDIA, I had a great time at Pi Kapp
formal, you are one special "chick
Thank you for once again making mo
smile-now stop hitting me with the
band's drumsticks will ya Bob.
PI KAPPA PHI little sister 1 lappy I lour is
here-tonight at & a Elbo room, come party
with the best group of girls around.
SHARI � We started early, determined
to get to Myrtle. One radiator hose, the
left speaker. Cokes, apple juice, one bag
of Ruffles, a rum and coke and after a
scenic tour of Cove City; we arrived in
Myrtle beach; 6 hrs. later. Shots, shots and
more shots; oops one too many. The con-
tinuous partying took its toll. Verbal
abuse. The cocktail party and Rumple
Mitze at dinner started Sat. evening and
the night didn't end until the morning. A
broken water glass, dancing on tables and
chairs, a cut foot, the time warp, late night
in 923, more dancing, and slammers. The
whole evening was awesome and you're
the funnest formal date who ever lived.
Thanks for a great time, Mike.
SGA ELECTIONS: Candidates for SGA
Executive Officers must file for election in
228 mcndenhall by Friday, March 4,1988.
PHI BETA SIGMA: Black History Cele-
bration Dance. Time: 9 p.m2 p.m Place:
American Legion. Date: February 26,
1988. Tickets: $2.00 single, $3.00 couple.
At the Door: $2.50 single, $3.50 couple.
$1 00 cash bar, hors d' oeuvres. Tickets
available at Student Book Store.
FEE FEE: Sorry about the Houdini trick -
a sick sister was in need. I lad a lot of fun!
Thanks, Debs.
TO MY MIKE: What did I do all last
semester? (Thanks for not sending my
baby to the glue factory). Carol.
NEEDED � a ride for two people to
Miami for spring break. Will chip in for
gas. Call Jeff "Damn I need a ride" Parker
at 752 - 3432.
TO FREAK MAMA � Don't freak out
'cause you finally got a man Need a
ride to Greensboro? Whafs his name
again, Doug? Love M.F. and J.V.
STEPHANIE � You're a really boss
chick and one fabulous babe � Jeff "I'm
in lust" Parker.
ATTENTION ALL GREEKS: "Play to
Kill AOTT dares you to enter and see if
you can stay "alive First prize is sev-
enty-five dollars! Good luck.
KRISSY � We warned you before the
weekend � verbally abused and left in
Myrtle Beach � if you yack. But I figured
I couldn't go out with you again if I left
you in South Carolina. 1 had a blast. Can't
wait to see your pictures of dinner so I can
remember it. Rumple Mintze 1 Chi
Omega 0. Talk to ya soon. Love, James.
THE GONG SHOW! Tuesday March 1 at
the Attic. $2 00 under 21, $1 00 21 and up.
Acts start at 10:00 p.m. Featuring Acts
from : TKE, PiKa, Lambda Chi, Sig Ep,
SAE, Beta, Phi Tau, Sigma, AOPi, Alpha
Phi, Chi O, and AZD. Don't miss your
favorite greeks making absolute fools of
themselves
WHAT A BARGAIN East Carolina Tea
$2.00, domestic boor SI .00, and "the kick
from down under" 75 cents. FREE FREE
FREE Pia at 6:00 p.m. and FREE FREE
FREE admission only at Off The Cuff
Lounge . . . Greenville Sheraton.
KAREN HIEM AND SHARON LEWIS:
What a family! this past weekend was a
blast and our dates were the best. It was
great partying with you guys again I've
missed ya. Alpha love, Amanda J.
TO THE NEW LADIES OF BLACK
AND GOLD: Congratulations from the
Ladies of Black and Gold and the Broth
ers of Alpha Phi Alpha.
HEY HOD AT: Enjoyed last weekend'
"Gosh Darn" you missed a killer party
Watch out for all night partiers with
green magic markers! Hodow.
W1LMA, 1 love you
wait for Friday-Fred.
very much-Can't
LESLIE LIEDEL: As our pledging ends
we'd like to thank you for everything
you've taught us. You have dealt with a
lot and we appreciate it. THANKS'
You're the best FT around! Love, the
BK's.
AOTT'S and the "strangers
for Friday night, when you
stranger, it might bo love at
We'll mix and mingle.
Got ready
meet your
first sight
we'll dance to
some serious jingles. We'll see you at 8:00
and be ready to impress that special date'
RUSSELL LOWE, Friday was definitely
a wild night! Thanks for asking me to bt
your date to the mixer. Anne.
TELLO: I guess the back door number
wasn't so smooth, my apoligies. Eileen
Old Fashioned
Soda Fountain
4 16 Ei-ons SL Mall
Across Jrom Gold's Gym
PIZZA WAGON
Carolina East Mall
�Serving Delicious, thin
New York Crust Pizza by
the slice or by the whole
�Eat in or Take Out
Free Delivery -
756-1984
�If you pick up -
$2.00 Off Small
$3.00 Off Large
Making your favorite pizza
is Jack, formerly of
Frank s Pizza
PANTANA BOB'S � the alternative
Friday afternoon party.
RICHARD COX: You are the worst inter -
tube water polo player ever, stick to your
pom poms
TEMPLE, TEMPLE, TEMPLE. You
Carolina wimps need to get a gnp. So grip
this Temple alT the way Sincerely, the
boys from 4, R. 11. M. P.
P1KEFETTI!? PIKEFETTI What?
Pikefetti Huh? Pikefetti Yo! Pikefetti
Word Pikefetti Pikefetti Watch for it
in 88 Boss.
PI KAPPA ALPHA: All Brothers pay real
close attention now, we're getting our
group picture today at Third Street, so
take a bath and put on you letters.
TO: Caycee, Lori, Ginger, Susan and J.D.
from Eric and Lee. Thanx for your help.
Spring Break
1988
Dive PenneKamp
in Key Largo, Fla.
$425 .OO
For information &
Registration call the
Rum Runner
Dive Shop
758-1444
M
:�
Ml
CUT
i�
b vj u
UiiUlitn
.�lih.lt"
Twice Is nice
Consignment Shop
Qrand Opening Cdtbration
Saturday, Jeb. 27 -10:00-5:00 p.m.
Shop j or clothing By Liz ClaiBorne, Colours By Julian, (Polo, jeans
By Lee and Levi, Shoes At Least 50 'Below listail.
Register For50�� wvlnringionBUd
Gift Certificate
tfmirs.
Mm frl 9:305:30
Sat. 10-5
QntwilU, HC 27858
756-AS60
XXX
V
East Carolina Tea
Party
!No Cover
No Cover
No Cover $�
fltfJCMjlACtop
.75 Kangaroo KiwftH .75�
"A Kick From Down Under"
, All Domestic Bottled Beer
$1.00
Teas $2.00

(�) Sheraton Greenville
Announcement
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
PFHA
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 430 p.m. in
Speight R-151. We are featuring a video on
World Hunger. Anyone interested is in-
vited to attend.
Bum
Purim Puza 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
Ff71I YOUNG DEMOCRATS
College Democrats will be meeting
tonight at 7:00 in room 238 Mendenhall.
Anyone interested is invited to join us. For
more information call I lugh at 752-5611.
OVERSEAS PEV.
Student internships interested in
spending a summer (or longer) in remote
parts of the world? The Overseas Devel-
opment Network is seeking several con-
cerned, committed students and recent
graduates who are interested in develop-
ment. Internships are available in India,
Bangladesh, l.atin America, the Philippi-
nes, and the Appalachian Mountains.
Financial assistance is available. Contact
Marianne Exum for more information at
home 752-2389 or work 757-6271. Appli-
cation deadline is March 15,1988
SKA
SRA Semiformal Dance: Tickets are on
s?' now! The dance will be from 9 pm to
1 m on March 18,1988 in the Holiday Inn
Holidome with the theme being "One
Night in Bangkok See Residence Hall
Vice-President for tickets ($3.00 single,
$5.00 couple with SRA card and $4.00
single, $7.00 couple without SRA card).
FOREIGN FILM FANS
The European Studies program invites
you to a unique view of European society
through the art of film. On Tuesday,
March 1 at 6:30 pm, Istvan Szabo's film
MEPH1STO (1981) will be shown in
Joyner Library, room B-04. Mikhail
Kalatazov's CRANES ARE FLYING
(1957) will be shown on March 15. These
films focus on the rise of Nazism and its
devastating effects on Europe. All are
welcome to attend.
INTRAMURALS
The Department of Intramural-Recrea-
tion Services and the Outdoor Recreation
Center is sponsoring a Canoe Clinic on
Feb. 16 and 18. Registration for this trip
will be taken in 204 Memorial Gym from
8:00 am to 5:00 pm through Feb. 15.
N.C. SYMPHONY
"Roberta Peters, soprano, will be the
featured soloist with the N.C Symphony
on Wednesday, March 16 at 8 p.m. in
Wright Auditorium. This final concert of
the 1987-88 N.C Symphony Series is
made possible by the Pitt Co. N.C Sym-
phony chapter and Burroughs-Wellcome
Co. Tickets are currently available at
Mendenhall Ticket Office (757-6611)
KERYGMA
A Bible study for those who are serious
about studying the Bible. Weekly meet-
ings (tentatively Tues. afternoon) will be
scheduled to accomodate those who are
interested. Kerygma is an interdenomina-
tional program sponsored by Presbyte-
rian Campus Ministry. For more infor.
Call Mike at 752-7240.
SAVE THOSE WRAPPERS
Deposit all empty Sticklets Natural
Flavor Gum packs and Doritos Brand
Cool Ranch flavor tortilla chip bags in the
U. S. College Comedy Competition dis-
plays located in the Student Book Store
lobby and Mendenhall. ECU could win a
free comedy concert if we collect the most
wrappers.
CHALLENGE DAY
Registration for Intramural Challenge
Day wil be held on March 2 from 11 p.m6
p.m. in MG 104-A. For more information
call 757-6387.
CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP
There will be meetings every Thursday
at 6:00 in the culture center. Everybody
welcome.
MARDir.RAr
Tyler I lall 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!
GAMMA BETA PHI
The National 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.
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.
CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP
Friday nights are ALIVE more than
ever before! Join us at Jenkins Auditorium
(Art Building) at 8:00 p.m. Every FRIDAY
NIGHT for Christian Fellowship and
Bible teaching where JESUS IS LORD!
SCHOLARSHIP,
Students who wish to obtain financial
aid for overseas education may apply for
a Rivers Scholarship. The appbeation
deadline is March 15,1988. For more info,
contact the Office of International Studies
and Scholarship in Brewster A-117.
cdoc � EtlvQiSi
tKU5' the female principle of love,
unity, peace, manifests itself in the Equal
ghts Organization of Students at ECU.
The purpose of EROS is to educate, organ
�ze and act in accordance with the femaie
exFri�Kw and women's issues. Meetings
Vu f 5:00 Aust� 3� For info
call 758-3645 or 752-7998.
PCC REGISTRATION
ntt 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 pm. Evening- 6 to8
? J?4?9 � be�m Thursday March
L J2 r�� will continue
Rules
(CPS) � Tossing a d.
chicken � or even alive one -
the court during a college bav
ball game now could cost
home team 2 points.
Hoping to control what it
as increasingly unrulv tansl
basketball games across the CO
try, the National Collegiate
letic Association (NCAA)
nounced Feb 11 it was impow
ing referees to get tough m
spectators.
Its "reinterpretdtion" of e
ing rules lets referees award vi
ng teams 2 free throws and
Ul refus
LivesLe
The University o( Iowa will
blish an edition of a natit
bian magazine because it c(
tains photographs of nul
r omen, although such a ban nj
violate Iowa's human rights q
icy forbidding discriminal
against gays.
Iowa's Human Rights Comi
says the university's Pnnt
Services violated school poll
bidding disenrnmati
-igainst homosexuals by refusi
! i print "Common LivcsLesbl
I ives a national lesbian cultf
igazine published by ihv
: � -bian Alliance.
But despit the committee's
mendation to print the maj
"irrespective oi contci
Ann
ROOM ASSIGNMENTS!
Students enrolled Spring Serru
1988 who plan to return to East Car.
University Fall Semester 19SS and
h to be guaranteed residence
housing will be required to resen
ring the week of Feb 22 2 Pnd
rving a room, a student must maa
i -Ivance room pavment oi $60.
pawnqnt, which must be accompa
ghovisiLa application' conti i.i
fceTlcd in tne Cashier Office"1
Feb. ith(jfpi"W$pr l
g off camrVrria,ip1cked
in

I Krn 201 beginning February 16
rations are to be made in the
ti e residenc hall offices according
wring schedule Students who
to return to the same rooms thev
. occupy must res i j
lay, Feb. 22 -8:30 a.m tol23(
: 1:30 p m to 4:00 p.m and Tuel
23 -8 30a.m. to 1230p.m.StuJ
� � wish to return to the same
in which thev reside but differ
will be permitted to reserve ro.
5day, Feb 23 - 1 30 p m
All other returning students
mined to reserve rooms or.
basis on Wednesday, Feb 24
25 and Friday, Feb 26
i: h1 p.m. and 1:30pjm to 4
residence hall rental rate ha-
lo, the 1988- B9 School ear 1 low
3o anticipate a small increase in tha
rate tor the 1988-89 School ear
COLLEGE REPUBLIC A
The CCU College Republican
meet every Tuesday night in rooij
it7pm
POBERTSON
5t idents who would like I
gathng M.G Fat Roberts
President contact Justin Sturz at ;
Organizational meeting will be h 1
SFJD
lents tor Econornk
meet every Sun da from 7 �
Mendenhall 8-D For more infon
cal! 7v7e0 or 746-6049.
CtPUS31INISTRl
rship God and cetebrah
ion tl is Wednesda night a 5 I
the M thodist Student Cent-
abk all you can eat meal whidl
at the door, SL50 in advance Call
for reservations Sponsored b Prj
rian and Methodist Campus MiniJ
rLIJLRIBELLCLL:
There will be practice ever) 1
Wednesday and Thunia at 2 3CJ
rramural Fields 3 and b behind
ColtiS4 urn and on Sundav at 2 0
placers welcome
PJMETLME
Prune Time, sponsored bv
Crusade for Christ, meets every Til
at 7 10 p.m. in Brewster CUB Eve
welcome.
CJJJJTiEAlXENTEj
A meeting will be held on Ti
Mar -I 1, 1988. 4:00 p.m in the C
Center Interested faculty, staff, aj
dents arc invited to attend
ICUEQQIB
R Dall trvouts will be held M
at 3:30 p m. Report to Scales Field'
bring ID. and work out gear for
ON TIME
NASWCORSO
Wanted: Social Work Criminal
majo" and intended majors, to
meetings. Held the 2nd and 4th
each month, at 4:00 p.m in ADiedl
bldg, room 110.
talii m ���
I . . mb





1
TI IE EAST CAROLINIAN
FEBRUARY 25,1988
riHKl'ARY25, 1988
mi MV LADIES OF BLACK
GOLD Congratulations trom the
k uivl Cold and the Broth
Vlpha
HODAT Enjoyed ta-t weekend!
p ssed j killer party
tor all nighl par tier, with
- - lodow
m ver much-Can't
I l Vs oui pledging ends
you tor everything
dealt with a
viate it THANKS'
md! Love, the
- (let ready
meet your
rst sight
lance to
so . ��! at S fjfj
al date!
is definitely
to be
mber
en.
Old Fashioned
Soda Fountain
PIZZA WAGON
East f
is. thin
si Pizza bv
y the whole
' rake Out
Free Delivery -
756-1984
k up -
00 Off Small
00 Off Large
tvonte pizza
nerlv of
nk's Pizza
pring Break
1988
ive PenneKamp
Key Largo, Fla.
S425.00
or information &
gistration call the
um Runner
Dive Shop
758-1444
fl
Ml
4111
SCHOLARSHIP
-ts who wish to obtain financial
tern education may apply 'or
R�ve . .larship The application
arch 15, 1988. For more info.
I the Office of International Studies
�d Scholarship in Brewster A-117.
LR.Q.S.
t-ROS, the female pnnaple of love,
peace, manifests itself in the Equal
Is Organization of Students at ECU-
irpose of EROS is to educate, organ-
and act in accordance with the female
penence and women's issues. Meetings
Jesdays, 500 Austin 308. For info.
8.3645 or 752-7998.
PCCJtECISTRATION
Pitt Community College in Greenville
Mil hold registration for Spring Quarter
IWed 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
I p.m. Classes will begin Thursday, March
I and late registration will continue
through March 7 For further info, call 756-
3130 Ext 245.
Rules penalize rowdy fans
(CPS) Tossing a dead
i htckert � or even alive one � on
the court during a college basket-
ball game now could cost the
home team 2 points.
1 loping to control what it sees
as increasingly unruly tans at
basketball games across the coun-
try, the National Collegiate Ath-
letic Association (NCAA) an-
session ot the ball if their oppone-
nets' fans deliberately delay a
game by throwing debris on the rowdyism,
court. In the past, only one foul
shot was awarded.
"We want it called consis-
tently said Dr. Edward Steitz of
the NCAA's basketball rules
committee. "This is the result of a
continued increase of fans throw-
iounced Feb. 11 it was impower- ing objects like toilet paper, ice
ing reterees to get tough with
spectators.
Its remterpretation" of exist-
ing rules kts referees award visit-
ing teams 2 tree throws and pos-
cudes, dead fish and chickens on
the court.
"In the past, some players and for making cracks about his
coaches even encouraged fan mother.
said Steitz. "All I did was hold up a sign
Steitz said no single incident led that said 'Your Momma is a
to the rules change, but it was Cow Harvey said,
anounccd shortly after University After Missouri beat Iowa State
of Missouri at Columbia fans 119-93, ISU coach Johnny Orr
proviked Iowa State University filed a complaint about the Ant-
player Jeff Grayer during a Janu- lers � known for, among other
ary game at Columbia. pranks, greeting the announce-
Mizzou's infamous student ment of visitinc teams' players'
rooting section, known as the names by shouting "smells like a
FIZZThe newest gathering place in town
Drink Specials for Every Night of the Week:
. - $1.00 Imports
OTues. - $2.00 Kamikazees
Weds.
'Thurs.
UI refuses to print "Common
LivesLesbian Lives" magazine
The University of Iowa will not
iblish an edition oi a national
ibian magazine because it con-
rts photographs of nude
omen, although such a ban may
late Iowa's human rights pol-
� v forbidding discrimination
;ainst cays.
Iowa's 1 luman Rights Commit-
says the university's Frinting
Services violated school policv
I idding discrimination
vs a national lesbian culture
izine published by the UI
� Alliarw e.
But despit the committee's rec-
� tendation to print the maga-
spective of content
Antlers, teased Grayer so fiercely bus" in unison � with the Mis-
If the crowd doesn't stop, rcfe- he jumped into the stands to si- souri athletic department. Ath-
rees can assess a technical foul on lence them. Grayer allegedly letic department officials later
the home team coach. threatened Antler Mike Harvey told Antlers representatives to be
nicer.
So Antlers showed up at MU's
next home game against the Uni-
versity of Colorado dressed as
Ghandi, Pope John Paul II, Abe
Lincoln, Santa Claus and other
sweet characters, gave visiting
coach Tom Miller a box of
Valentine'scandy,shouted "good
try" when MU players missed
shots and, when Missouri took a
commanding 21-4 lead, yelled,
"sorry about the score
The NCAA's Steitz contends
the new rule is working, noting
even coaches are trying to keep
their fans in line.
University of North Carolina
Coach Dean Smith, for instance,
interrupted a Jan. 17 home game
to admonish some UNC fans
waving their arms to distract an
opponent trying to shoot a free
throw.
The opponent, moreover, was
Danny Ferry of archrival Duke
University, whose Cameron In-
door Stadium fans uften are cited
as among the most insulting in the
land.
$1.50 Highballs
$2.00 Collins
Fri. - $2.00 Margaritas
and Tequila Sunrises.
Sat. - $2.00 Fireballs
LIVE ENTERTAINMENT
PARTIES WELCOME
Open MonSat.
110 E. 4th St. 752 5855
interim president Richard refused to listen to the fndings of
Remington docs not agree that the thecommittce: a university-man-
university discriminated against dated committee established to
the Lesbian Alliance, and plans to protect human rights said Tracy
uphold the printing ban until a Moore, a magazine staff member,
further investigation is com- The Human Rights Committee
pletcd. asked UI to adopt a new policy
Remington's decision to ignore governing printing at the school,
the committee's finding is un- publicly apologize for the inci-
precedented, said committee dent and compensate the Lesbian
member and Iowa law professor Alliance for costs incurred by the
Robert Clinton. 'The committee decision not to publish the maga-
homosexuals by refusing has expressed concern about the zinc. The Lesbian Alliance has
ommonLivesLesbian central administration's willing- sued UI for revenues lost by the
ness to be their own judge in its ban.
own case
"After having had our case But Remington says UI will not
looked at and voted on by the reimburse the group, or acknowl-
committee, the administration edge any error, until the litigation
blatantly ignored and actually is resolved.
UNC
w
i
L
M
I
N
G
T
O
N
Experience Summer
at
UNC
Wilmington
For a 1988 Summer
School Catalog,
write or call:
Summer School Director
109 Alderman Hall
UNC Wilmington
601 South College Road
Wilmington, NC
28403-3297
(919) 395-3540
Announcements
?
.
CHAMBER MUSIC
The 1988-1989 Chamber music Series
attractions include: Buswell-Parnas-Lu-
visi Trio, National Gallery of Art Vocal
Ensemble, Tokyo String Quartet, and
OREGON. For a brochure detailing the
events, contact the Central Ticket Office,
Mendenhall Student Center, 757-6611, ext.
266. Office hours are 11:00 a.m6:00 p.m
Monday-Friday. This scries is co-spon-
sored bv the Department of University
Unions and the School of Music
PERFORMING ARTS
The 1988-1989 Performing Arts Series is
sponsoring the following events: The
Ohio Ballet, Wynton Marsalis, The Acting
Company, The Atlanta Svmphony, PHI-
LADANCO, The NY. Gilbert and Sulli-
van Plavers in Pirates of Penzance, The
Polish National Radio Orchestra, CABA-
RET The ECUNC Symphonies in con-
cert' with SPECIAL GUEST PIANIST
KAREN SI IAVV, 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.
MIME
The Student union Special Events
Committee presents the world's greates
mime-Marcel Marccau-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 ECU Allied Health
Building, Room 212. Sessions are sched-
uled for the evenings of February 18, 23,
and 25 from 7:00-9:00 p.m. and Saturday,
February 20 and 27 from 9:00 a.m3:00
p.m. Reservations are needed by Wednes-
day, February 17,1988 and may be made by
telephone to Volunteer Coordinatior,
Mary OHare, 757-3328. There is no
charge for the course.
STUDENTS FOR MARTIN
Anyone interested in supporting Gov-
ernor Martin's re-election campaign,
e wiD be practice every Tuesday, please contact EHike Ellis at 758-6472.
sday and Thursday at 2:30 on In- SPRING SEM. GRADS.
tl Fields 5 and 6 behind Minges Caps and gowns should be picked up in
im and on Sunday at 2:00. New Student Stores, Wright Building,
welcome. March 22, 23, 24,1988. These are yours to
keep providing the graduation fee has
PRIME TIME been paid For those receiving the Masters
e Time, sponsored by Campus Degree the fee pays for your cap and
e for Christ, meets every Thursday g0wn, but there is an extra fee of $12.50 for
ROOM ASSIGNMENTS
trolled Spring Semestei
in to return to East Carolina
Semestei 1988 and who
anteed residence hall
red to reserve rooms
week of Feb 22-26 Prior to
.i room, a student must make an
. ance room payment of S60. These
. nertts, which must be accompanied
gftousipa applicatioitcontractp will
ed in ffie. CasHiel - Office" begm-
i t b UMhfAjpiu���iib iw students
' c.mrvma�repVked up in
. February 16. Room
s are to be made in the respec-
ndenchall s according to the
� schedule. Students who wish
the same rooms they pres-
. . rr si reserve rooms on
3:30 a m to 12:30 p.m.
' - p m to 4:00 p m. and Tuesday,
23 8:30 a.m to 12-30 p.m. Students
return to the same buildings
i side but different rooms
permitted to reserve rooms on
23 1:30 p.m. to 4:00 p.m.
ning students will be per-
to reserve rooms on a first-come
sday, Feb 24, Thursday
25 and Friday, Feb 26 - 830 a.m. to
p m and 1:30 p.m. to 4:00 p.m. The
e hall rental rate has not been set
� - School Year. However, we
- pate a small increase in the rental
for the 1988-89 school Year.
( OI I.F.CE REPUBLICANS
LCU College Republicans will
every Tuesday night in room 221
hall at 7 p.m Call 758-5775 or 752-
ROBERTSON
would like to help with
M.G Pat Robertson elected
� contact Justin Sturz at 758-2047.
itional meeting will be held soon.
SEP
for Economic Democracy will
every Sunday from 7:00 p.m. in
I nhall 8-D. For more information,
r 746-6049.
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.
AI i I It
the; I
CoMedf A
230NB
WED vJ
CoMed'i
7XW
WED
5th St. Entrance
Now Open
752-7303
THURSDAY
FRIDAY
Ultraflash
Female Review
ECU $1 wthis ad
SATURDAY
Du
Biel
November MTV Basement
Tade Winner
-�rAJ ?Srr'�.
CAMPUS MINISTRIES
ship Cod and celebrate Commun-
- Wednesday night at 500 p.m at
thodisl Student Center. Also avail-
you can-eat meal which is $2.00
k or, SI.50 in advance. Call 758-2030
rvarjons. Sponsored by Presbyte-
d Methodist Campus Ministries.
ECiFJUSJJTiCLIiB
mm Brewster C-103. Everyone is
ne
riTjriTRAl. CENTER
�eting will be held on Tuesday,
I, 1988. 4:00 p.m, in the Cutural
Interested faculty, staff, and stu-
e invited to attend.
fc UJFJKnBAUJTKVQUIS
all trvouts will be held March 1st
m Report to Scales Reldhouse an
bring I.D. and work out gear for grass. BE
ME
NASWCORSO
V � ited Social Work Criminal Justice
majors and intended majors, to attend
meetings Held the 2nd and 4th Monday
each 'nth, at4.O0p.m in Allied Health
bldg room 110.
vour hood. Announcements are available
in the Student Stores, Wright Building.
COOPERATIVE ED.
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!
jTRftARY 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.
Sales
Available
The East Carolinian

is now accepting applications
for advertising sales
representatives.
Requirements:
mimmmmmmmcsmmdbmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmummmmmmmmtmmmmmmmmammKmm
Previous Sales Experience
Excellent Communication Skills
Good Organizational Skills
Must Have Own Transportation
Basic Computer Knowledge
Apply in Person at The East Carolinian
Please Include Resume
Publications Building
(In Front of Joyner Library)
Must be ready to start training
No Phone Calls Please!
� �)
im���nm








THF EAST CAROt INIAN
Entertainment
FEBRUARY 25, 1988 Page 8
Micah can't get no satisfaction from Justine
By MICAH HARRIS
SuH Wnter
The original title of the current
Justine Bateman vehicle was
"Sweet Little Rock-n-Rollcr
Whoever changed it to
"Satisfaction had some gall! This
has got to be one oi the most
unsatisfying movies 1 have ever
seen.
Screenwriter Charles Purpura
shamelessly pulled out every teen
rock-n-roll genre cliche in the
book, spliced them together,
andta-dainstant script. Tell me
it you've heard this one before:
fenny (Bateman),class
valedictorian, wants to have a
shot at being a rock and roll star
despite her family's insistance she
go on to school.
Bateman's band could have
been played by "The Facts of Life
girls except here we have on
prissy, high society babe (Daryl:
the "good" girl) and two street
punk chicklets (Billie and Mooch:
the "bad" girls).
Am 1 going too fast for you?
That's one Blair and two Jo's.
What? No Natalie or Tootie?
Instead, we have the band's single
male member, a post-pubertv
Schroeder, classicallv trained,
who proves he can rock-n-roll
with the best oi em.
Anyway, the band makes it to
the beach where they try out for greek drama) that Falcon just
the summer gig at "Falcon's a hasn't been able to write another
club owned by a burned out pop song since his wife died. Of
star. Falcon's already decided on course, Justine, flitting abvout
another band, but let's them have his place in just a shirt and
a shot at it anyway. panties, becomes his Punk-
Bateman's band starts off out a Wench-muse. "You pulled a new
bad note. The crowd heckles. My song out of a burned out case he
palms are sweating Gosh, do
you think they'll get the gig?
Yes! They start up again and
soon the hecklers all leap from
their tables and begin dancing just
like in an old Elvis movie. In fact,
1 think thislSanold Elvismovie
Bateman learns through the
bartender (who serves the
equivalent function in
"Satisfaction" of a chorus in a
tells her.
A talent scout shows up to
check the band out on the final
night of their performance. He
offers a tour. Bateman turns them
down. Why? Pimply Schroeder
explains: "He didn't want the rest
of us he just wanted her. I'm
sorry, Jenny, I overheard Wasn't
there an episode of "The Brady
Bunch" with the same plot twist?
I'm disappointed in Justine
Bastcman. She showed signs of
real talent on "Family Ties" by
transforming Mallory into more
than just a cipcr. Her character,
Jenny, is worse than a ciper. She's
a cliche.
Maybe Bateman just wanted
the opportunity to display more
of her anatomy and use language
that'd make a sailer blush. So
Justine has cleavage and a dirty
mouth: now she is an "adult"
actress. Gosh CHemlock, but I'm
impressed
Daryl and her yuppie friend:
Yuppie: "I just want you to know
I think you're really different
Daryl: "I can work had at being
the same Is it just my thick skull,
or does that repartee make no
sense at all to you, too?
Or what about this touching
soliloquy one of the "bad" girls
gives to a doberman: "You know
what I think of myself, dog? I
forget Just prior to this
epiphany, she informs us: "I'm
about to puke And what a
catharsis it was, I'm sure. Too bad
Scripter Purpura is the one who it wasn't in Purpura's lap. Now
really deserves a brow bearing, that would have been satisfying.
For example, check out this This turkey rates only one half a
romantic exchange between cat-head, (f
Scanga will present slide -
lecture at JenkinsThursday
Sfhool of Art Fttss Re leas
ECU'S School of Art Visiting
Artists Program will sponsor a
public slide-lecture bv California
based artist Italo Scanga on
Thursday at 7:30p.m. in Jenkins
Auditorium. Scanga's visit and
lecture has been scheduled to
coincide with Gray Art Gallery's
current exhibition, "Enigmatic
Inquirv which also features the
works of Alison Saar and Richard
Reese.
Italo Scanga is Italian bom and
immigratedto the United States
in 1947. Scanga's painted-wood
figurative sculpture, painted
glass vessels, charcoal drawings
and oil paintings combine
mythology, psychology,
expressionism and primitivism to
make dramatic personal
statements about the human
condition ina culturally tense and
perplexing 20th Century.
Since receiving his MA in
sculpture at Michigan State
University in 1961, Scanga has
taught at the University of
Wisconsin, Brown University and
the Rhode Island School of
Design. From 197S to present,
Scanga os teaching at the
University oi California in La
folia.
His lengthy exhibition record
includes One-Person exhibits at
Bavlor Art Gallery, Baylor
University, Waco, Texas; Henry
Gallery, Washington, D.C
Whitney Museum of American
Art, New York; and Burnet Miller
Gallery, Los Angeles.
scanga has been awarded
grants from such important
sources as the Howard
Foundation at Brown University;
the Copley Foundation; and the
National Endowment for the Atrs
in both 1973 and 1980.
This is a work of art by Italo Scanga, called "Meta IV (Red House)
It's made of oil and wood, and is on display in the Gray Art Gallery,
even as you read this. Go look at it and get some damn culture in your
life.
ART!
ART!
ART!
ART!
ART!
Eastern countries subject of film
tCU New� Bureau
The mysterious East, a subject
of great fascination for the
western world ever since Marco
Polo's return to Venice with
amazing stories of the Orient, is
the subject of a travel-adventure
film to be screened at East
Carolina University Monday.
"Portraits of the Great Far
East a travel-adventure film
narrated by filmmaker Doug
Jones, will be shown at 8 p.m. in
Hendrix Theatre. Tickets for the
film are available at the ECU
Central Ticket Office, open
weckdavs 11 a.m. - 6 p.m
telephone (919) 757-6611, cxt. 266.
Jones, who has traveled
extensively in the Asian nations
during the past 20 years, says the
film is "an album of my
experiences and a journal of my
observations It deals with the
rich variety of life and culture of
the crescent of Asia, which
stretches from Japan to India.
Various areas in these two
nations and places in between�
�Korea, Hong Kong, Thailand,
Malaysia1 and Sri Lanka -are
visited in MO-tfnimiWf.lVf ' f
Jones has Captured the travel-
minded imaginations i I
audiences across America since
19r8. He has presented his films to
the National Geographic Society
at Constitution Hall in
Washington, D.C. and on the
states of the Los Angeles Music
Center, the Seattle Opera 1 louse,
Symphony 1 lall in Atlanta and in
numerous auditoriums and
theaters throughout the U.S. and
Canada.
Pizza Taste-off to take place in Scott Dorm
This is a picture of an Asian girl doing some Asian stuff in the Travel Adventure film by Doug Jones, to
be shown Monday, in Hendrix theater.
By LAURA LEE SALAZAR
Staff Writer
Welcome to college. There are a
handful things that you will
definitely need during your years
in collopo. thinpv; that yrm will
Pickin' the Bones
need just to survive: a bankcard, a
large plastic drinking cup, a blue
book,a backpack, and a hi-liter
pen BUT most important of all, a
hearty appetite for pizza!
For some students, eating pizza
U a wooHy if nra rUily rihial
You must admit that when you
are sitting in your dorm lobby and
the pizza delivery person brings
in a pizza, your mouth starts to
water and the urge to sink your
See STUDENTS, page 9
Bonehead asks God about Brother Swaggart
By CHIPPY BONEHEAD
The Faith -3 version
BATON ROUGE, LA- Brother
Jimmy "I Just Read It For The
Articles, Honest" Swaggart
announced Sunday he was going
to give up preaching to
Americans for a while after his
excessive plumbing expenditures
were revealed to the public.
Assemblies of God spokesman
Jack Meoff said Brother
Swaggart stepped down rather
than disclose how he ran up a
$97,000 utilities bill in one
month
Swaggart's wife Francis was
more open with the press. "Don't
tell me, I'll tell you. I know what
ie was doing. Every time you
walked by the bathroom, you
could hear the faucet running
"At first, you know, he said he
was replacing the wallpaper
under the toilet paper holder, see
right here, where the stains are
After several minutes of
discourse on the spiritual evils of
the paperhanger profession,
Sister Swaggart returned to the
topic at hand. Namely, how the
costly water bill occurred.
"Well, you know, he just
wouldn't let anybody else in here.
He said he could do it all himself.
Ha, that's a laugh. He never did
anything by himself the first ten
years of marriage. Don't tell me,
I'll tell vou
J
Brother Swaggart, sequestered
in the infamous bathroom since
Sunday, responded to questions
regarding the high water usage.
"Well, the Lord himself, as well as
my mother, always told me that a
shower used less water than a
bath
"I am only human. But I
believed I could do anything.
Forgive me if I felt that the
running faucet would help hide
my sins from the ears of God and
my wife
Swaggart also emphasized the
act that led him to waste
waterWhen I first had to replace
the wallpaper, it did take a lot of
water to make the paste
"So I asked the Lord if I was to
use this amount of water
anyway,shouldn't I put up some
wallpaper that I could use. The
Lord Jesus spoke to me,saying
something on the order of,
'Verily, thou shalt not enjoy
pastel
Jesus Christ declined to
comment, though his
spokeswoman. Tipper Gore
saidWell, His Majesty is known "Besides, I like pastel. Am I
for his dislike of those pastel. He supposed to be the same person as
has shown a tendency towards Jesus? Or am I the Holy Ghost? I
naked me- uh, I mean stripes in never can remember. I dammit
the past After reading his release, He
Swaggart went on was whisked into a waiting
confessingSince I didn't have a limosine by several burly angels,
personal designer like those tacky This paper failed to reach the
Bakker people, I had to go with Holy Ghost for comment,
my own designs, didn't I? And
hanging around our offices all the
time. He might attract
undesirables
And what of the millions of
nameless faithful? Miss Eugenia
blonde sorority girl's virginity
anxiety
"Go! Enjoy! Get laid! I don't
care. Now excuse me, I'm running
late With that, He got into
Miss Rhonda was more than
generous i n modeling for the new
wallpaper
"I'd also like to thank Mr. Leotis
for the use of his motel for the
background shots
Swaggart has been ordered not
to preach in America for the next
three months, but he is free to
fulfill overseas commitments that
he can't get out of.
Agnositics and detractors of
Swaggart's ministry have taken
this as proof positive that the
Middle East, as has long been
theorized, really is more
powerful than God.
God issued a press release at 7
a.m. HST (Heaven Standard
Time) this morning, which read,
"I don't even know this guy. He
never cut me in on any of his
scams. And I want to see the Arab
that can finish anything in seven
Hyc KpqjHpq a war "
The answering machine did
inform callers thatWe're sorry,
His Omnipresentness, the Schizo
of Supreme Beings, is out. Please
don't leave your name or
anything. He knows who called.
He will contact you if He feels like
it
Jim and Tammy Faye Bakker
were contacted in the bedroom of
their Palm Springs home. When
asked what they thought of the
unfolding Swaggart drama, their
official comment was, "BWAH-
HA-HA-HA-HA-HA-HA
The Assembles of God have
also called for a rehabilitation
period of two years for Swaggart,
although he may return to the
pulpit after the three month ban.
Spokesman Meoff explained.
"Well, the guy makes $150
million a year. By cutting out only
three months of his preaching,
we'll still make $112 million this
year. Also, we don't need him
Nameless, 87, in between flowing pick-up and sped off into the
tears saidI believe Brother night.
Swaggart is God's representative This story came off the wire
on Earth. He can paper his walls yesterday, and I thought
and run the faucets all he wants everybody would enjoy seeing it.
When asked the next question, I can only echo The Big Guv's
Miss Nameless replied, "What? comments: Go get laid. Have a
What do I think of menstruation? good time and stop writing all
I think it's God's curse-what?
Masturbation? What is that?"
Caught leaving Pink Pirate
nightclub, God was questioned
about Miss Nameless' comments.
"Well, off the record, I just
thought it would be a good way
to, you know, flush out women's
systems. A lot of important stuff
goes on down there you know
"Oh, the other comment. Well, I
never intended for you know
to become a sin. For Heaven's
sake, it's a good way to pass an
evening. I do it Myself. It gets
boring in Heaven. Nobody looks
like Vanna White up here
When pressed for a Final
Verdict on the whole morality
thing, He replied Look. Lefs get
real. I don't have time to worry
about every gjJBM hloarhprf
that bad poetry
Tim, sorry we screwed up your
page man. Word. Rik, you sneaky
Greek! I'll get you, you bogus
dude! Hey ECU, when is that pool
by Mcndenhall going get
finished? Hey Windblown, you
owe me dinner! Did everybody
notice Drivin' and Cryin' was
number 3 this week? We gone.
ECU
By BRAD BANNISTER
Staff Knter
Hello YOU. Yes, I mean V H
I meant THEM I would ha i
so.
Now. Today I am going tit ryj
experiment in mind control a
guess what7 YOU get to fcx
subject. Yes, YOU at
no choice.
O.K. So YOU've not
YOU're at a slight disadvantal
'Moon
LOS ANGELES '�
fansof ABC's "Moor
gluttons for punishrra
may be an asset I -
show tins season
Not within men
television viewers h
with so much and
"Moonlighting
disappointing si
and for those who l
it is a terrible thing
destruct right on tht �
What made this
gave it itscharmand ay
the scenes between C
Shepherd as Maddie i
Bruce Willis as David A
These two opposite irresi
drawn to each other in �
Hopkin
turnoutl
BY CAROL WETHERINGT
A�ut�nt Featurr� f i
Pamela Hopkins oi th
Department would 1
announce ECU's
Speaking Festival.
speaking contest was held in
and was a great success, with
120 participants.
This year Hopkins hope
attract en?' attention & �n
larger group, explaining thai
Public speaking is
important, not to
broadcasting or speech m
but to everyone. D
accountants and tec
students all need to haw
speaking skills
The contest covers mm
areas of speech. Whether y
speaking forte be inl I
persuasive, prose or di
duo, there is something
everyone. There's
impromptu sales category
Everyday we
informative speech in one vs a
Students t
eat
pizza
Continued from page B
teeth into a piece of juicy piz
uncanny.
If this is the case with j
you need to be in Scott C
basement Wednesday Marc
Scott House Council wil
having a pizza taste-oft from
7 p.m. Scott Dorm Resu
Director Tarn Riggs said A
had no problem in getting
companies to donate pizzas
The pizzas will he donatex
Dominoes, Four Star Pi
Frank's Pizza, the Galle)
Ceasar's,TizzaTransit A
Pizza Inn and Tizza Wagon
Admission is $2 per person
if you don't have an SRA
drinks will be $30. Each pe
will get two pieces of pieo
pizza for$2. After all thepizzj
been eaten, ballots wil
distributed and participant-
vote on which pizza taste
best.
Monev earned will go td
Scott Dorm House Co
programs. Riggs said thai
taste-off is open to the a
campus and that anvone can
Us long as supplies last.
Riggs said, "We should
plenty of pizza each coml
�id that they would d(
ingle item pizzas
Scott House Council pro?
ive included a house co
ig-pickin' and a dating gai
The pizza companies wil
giving out free were haj
?lp out.
According to Riggs, the I
riRinated from a mag
article that featured a pizza
ff at Spring Hill Coll
Alabama.
� : . i � �
9 � �






1988 Page 8
ustine
And her vuppie friend:
S just want you to know
nk you're really different
1 can work had at being
me Is it fust my thick skull,
that repartee make no
at all to you, too?
what about this touching
one of the 'bad girls
v .i doberman: "You know
1 think o myself, dog7 1
lust prior to this
te informs us I m
puke ' And what a
I m sure. Too bad
sn Purpura's lap Now
Id have been satisfying.
� . rates only one half a
RT!
RT!
RT!
RT!
RT!
Ct of film
lavsi and Sri Lanka-��are
tci in t�0-fniniitffihti � �"�Jifi
- captured the travel-
imaginations of
�. � America since
le has presented his films to
tphic Society
-titution Hall in
n, D.C. and on the
he Los Angeles Music
r, the Seattle Opera House,
lall in Atlanta and in
�rous auditoriums and
uers throughout the U.S. and
lada.
Scott Dorm
mut admit that when you
I sitting in vour dorm lobby and
pizza deliver' person brings
:za, vour mouth starts to
I md the urge to sink your
See STL DENTS, page 9
ggart
ide sorority girl's virginity
Enjoy! Get laid! I don't
c Now excuse me, I'm running
With that, He got into a
Ik ip and sped off into the
bit
us story came off the wire
itcrday, and I thought
srybody would enjoy seeing it.
an only echo The Big Guv's
lments: Go get laid. Have a
d time and stop writing all
it bad poetry.
"im, sorry we screwed up your
c man. Word. Rik, you sneaky
! I'll g. t you, you bogus
le! Hey ECU, when is that pool
Mcndenhall going get
lished? Hey Windblown, you
re me dinner! Did everybody
Itice Drivin' and Cryin' was
jmber 3 this week? We gone.
f

ss
f
I
(
THE EAST CAROLINIAN FEBRUARY 25,1988 9
ECU Student can control vour mind:YOU
By BRAD BANNISTER
Staff Writer
Hello YOU. Yes, I mean YOU. If
I meant THEM I would have said
so.
Now. Today I am going to try an
experiment in mind control. And
guess what? YOU get to be the
subject. Yes, YOU are. YOU have
no choice.
O.K. So YOU've noticed that
YOU're at a slight disadvantage.
Since this is my article, I am in
control of "YOU But that's mere
formality, my friend. Like I said,
YOU have no choice. Go to the
next paragraph.
Thank YOU. Let's try a simple
word game first. I'll say a word
and YOU say the first thing that
comes to YOUr mind.
Here we go:
Boy.
"Girl
Good. YOU've got it. Let's try
again.
Eat.
"Food
Jerk.
"Brad
Hey, watch it YOU! Or in my
next article I'll sic EVERYBODY
on YOU.
Moving right along. Let's give a
go at a little hypnotism. Listen
very closely:
YOU are a policeman.
Now YOU arc a shoe salesman.
Now YOU are a ballerina.
Ha! Ha! (giggle,smirk, etc.) Oh,
gosh. Sorry for the laughing, but
YOU looked funny in those tights.
Time out. Let's take a break. Get
me some coffee, would YOU?
Sluuurp. Mmmmm. Thanks,
YOU.
Next testmental telepathy.
I'm going to ask YOU for the
meaning of a foreign expression
and then I, through mental
telepathy, will give YOU the
answer. YOU relay the answer
back to me. Ready?
What is the meaning of the
Spanish phrase "No se'?"
"I don't know
Right!
Last test. Look up in the top
right hand corner of this page and
tell me what that dirty word
brings to vour mind.
Ha! Made YOU look YOU dirty
crook, YOU stole YOUr mother's
pockctbook.
'Moonlighting' has disappointing year
LOS ANGELES (AD � If loyal
tans of ABC's "Moonlighting" are
gluttons for punishment, that
may be an asset for watching the
show this season.
Not within memory have
television viewers had to put up
with so much and gotten sc little.
"Moonlighting" is the most
disappointing show this season,
and for those who loved the show
it is a terrible thing to see it self-
destruct right on the screen.
What made this show go, what
gave it itscharm and appeal, were
the scenes between Cybill
Shepherd as Maddie Hayes and
Bruce Willis as David Addison.
These two opposites, irresistibly
drawn to each other in a love-hate
relationship, made the screen
sparkle with their witty repartee.
But Shepherd's pregnancy
caused a dilemma for the show's
producers. Instead of shooting
around it, as most series do, they
made it a part of the story. Allyce
Beasley, who plays Miss Dipesto,
was also pregnant, but on the
show she ignored it. Besides, with
her layered look, it was hard to
tell.
It might have seemed a smart
move at the time to incorporate
Shepherd's pregnancy into the
story. But as it had turned into
labor for the viewers.
Maddie, telling no one she was
pregnant, went off to Chicago to
brood with her parents. David
was left to deal with her absence.
"Moonlighting" was left to
slowly twist in the wind.
It was embarrassing watching
the show deal with her absence. It
squirmed and made up stories
like someone caught in a lie. The
whole point of watching
"Moonlighting" was to see those
two carry on like Spencer Tracy
and Katherine Hepburn in
"Woman of the Year The cases
they solved were merely an
excuse to get them together so
could disagree.
And when Shepherd and Willis
finally got back together, it wasn't
any better. Forget the dialogue.
"Moonlighting" turned into
"Days of Whine and Roses
Although Shepherd had twins,
Maddie is still pregnant. She told
David the baby's not his.
But the clincher was when she
announced she had married a
stranger � a whole new
character, Dennis Dugan as a
businessman she met on the train
from Chicago � on impulse.
Maddie, married on impulse?
Maddie, the woman who
wouldn't cross the street on
impulse? David is standing there
with egg on his face, trying to grin
through it. What a low blow.
What a letdown for the audience.
Where is the famous "Dallas"
shower when we need it? Tell us
the season was only a dream and
not a nightmare.
Maddie and David have
become an unfunny, bickering
couple who have overstayed their
welcome. It was nice while it
lasted, but the magic is gone.
Alright, I've reached my
conclusion. The reason YOU do
what I say is that YOU respect
those above YOU. Whoa now,
don't get me wrong. All I am
saying in a roundabout way is
that I is the first person and YOU
is the second. (Those of you who
didn't understand my conclusion
in the last sentence probably think
me illiterate. But that's O.K.)
Anyway, thanks for
volunteering.
Oh, one more thing before YOU
goWhat did YOU think of my
experiment?"
"Well, golly gee. Brad. It's been
the most meaningful and exciting
moments of my life. You deserve a
raise
YOU said it!
1 release YOU from my power.
GIVE BLOOD
Hopkins anticipates big
turnout for Speech Show
BY CAROL WETHERINGTON
AMUUnt Features Editor
Pamela Hopkins of the Speech
Department would like to
announce ECU's second
Speaking Festival. The first
speaking contest was held in 1987
and was a great success, with over
120 participants.
This year Hopkins hopes to
attract the; tttenuo ot&& �Men
larger group, explaining that, "
Public speaking is very
important, not to just
broadcasting or speech majors,
but to everyone. Dentists,
accountants and technical
students all need to have strong
speaking skills
The contest covers nine diffemt
areas of speech. Whether your
peaking forte be informative,
persuasive, prose or dramatic
duo, there is something here for
everyone. There's even an
impromptu sales category.
Everyday we give an
informative speech in one way or
Students to
eat pizza
Continued from page 8
teeth into a piece of juicy pizza is
uncanny.
If this is the case with you, then
you need to be in Scott Dorm
basement Wednesday, March 3.
Scott House Council will be
having a pizza taste-off from 5:30-
7 p.m. Scott Dorm Resident
Director Pam Riggs said, "We've
had no problem in getting the
companies to donate pizzas
The pizzas will be donated by:
Dominoes, Four Star Pizza,
Frank's Pizza, the Galley, Little
Ceasar's, Pizza Transit Authority,
Pizza Inn and Pizza Wagon.
Admission is $2 per person and
if you don't have an SRA card,
drinks will be $.50. Each person
will get two pieces of pieces of
pizza for$2. After all the pizza has
been eaten, ballots will be
distributed and participants will
vote on which pizza tasted the
best.
Money earned will go toward
Scott Dorm House Council
programs. Riggs said that the
taste-off is open to the entire
campus and that anyone can enter
as long as supplies last.
Riggs said, "We should have
plenty of pizza each company
said that they would donate
single item pizzas
Scott House Council programs
have included a house council
pig-pickin' and a dating game.
The pizza companies will also
be giving out free were happy to
help out.
According to Riggs, the idea
originated from a magazine
i article that featured a pizza taste-
off at Spring Hill College in
Alabama.
another, so why not take
advantage of an opportunity to
exhibit your ability to inform?
Also, how many times have you
had to persuade someone,
whether it be with an idea of your
own, a bandwagon theory or to
make a simple decision?
Persuasion is something we will
all use in our lifetimes, so why not
learn to do it righthave fun doing
It, and ,vym apnzfi jo, th process?
All speeches will be prepared
by the student , excluding the
impromptu speeches. They will
be given to you by the contest
administrators and you will be
given seven minutes to work up a
great sales pitch and try your
darndest to sell it.
A really neat category is
ceremonial speech. In this area
you introduce someone or pay
tribute to someone. How well do
you think you could do that?
Think about it. How amny times
a day do you introduce friends or
relatives to each other?
Now to all those education
majors around campus, here's
your chance to shine. All you
have to do is tell a story VVhat
could be easier? All of us have
that little bit of drama in us that
enables us to put a special flair
into tcllinc a story. All you have
to do is tell it in front of judges!
And for the interpreting minds,
you might be interested in the
prose or poetry categories. Mind
you, now, these are two separate
categories, so don't get them
confused.
For the theater-lovers, there's
dramatic interpretation and
dramatic duo. Can you choose a
scene from a movie or play and
give a dramatic interpretation of
it? If so, give it a try! Then there's
dramatic duo. You just grab a
partner and interpret a scene from
a movie or a play; you don't act it
out, but instead choose a focal
point and react to each other.
So there you have a very general
overview of the categories. Think
about it. Take a challcnge!The
contest will be held in April; the
prelimnaries taking place on the
5th and the final rally the 6th. The
winner will be awarded a
certificate and public recognition
on campus.
Sign up is being held in
Whichard Annex, outside room
116, but you must sign up before
March 18th. Ms. Hopkins' office
is in 116 if you need more
information or you call 757-6576.
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��� �i�r�i�i







I
10
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
FEBRUARY 25, 1988
Digital Recording is revolutionized in 1988
BURUNGTUN,ii.c.LAn�In
recent years, digital recording
technology has revolutionized
the world s music markets
through computerized record-
making, compact discs and the
controversial new digital audio
tape.
ou a Burlington company
hopes to revolutionize the
world's audio cassette markets
with a new digital tape
duplication proces called DAAD.
DAAD, which stands for
Digital Audio Analog
Duplication, was created by the
engineering unit ot American
Multimedia Inc. in Burlington.
American Multimedia i the
nation's largest independent
audio tape duplicating company.
With funding from RCA its
concept Design unit created
DAAD which transform digitally
mastered music directly to retail
cassettes,eliminating the need for
stly, short-lived master tapes.
The company is just beginning
to market DAAD machines. The
it one will go out toQTI,a tape-
duplicating firm affiliated with
RC located in Wcaverville, N.C,
near Ashville. Rich Wartzog,
QTI's manager of tape electronic
development, sauys DAAD
should substantially improve
cassette tape duplication.
C urrcntly, when we do our )ob
itch correctly, we're
capable of very good sound, but
I perfect sound every time
Wartzog sa s. We re looking for
a very good improvement in that
srd
The impetus behind
D was keeping
the cassette viable against its
co m pe ti tion. A me rica n
nedia had an undeniable
since most of its
business comes from audio
iplication; for Concept
p rfecting DAAD was
Wc I hide that fact
.rt Farrow . Concept Design's
dire engineering saysWe
about it
DAAD i already a proven
financial boon to American
Multimedia, which has eight-
figure annual sales. Concept
Design's sales are currently about
$2 million a vear, and DAAD will
double that. Farrow says. He
expects the companv's business
to be in the $3-4 million range for
1988 � all because of DAAD.
Our entire year's production
schedule of this unit is sold
Farrow says.
Unlike digital audio tape,
DAAD uses conventional audio
cassettes, the double-sided kind
which replaced 8-track tapes in
the 1970s and can now be found in
most car and home stereo
systems The single-sided DAT,
on the other hand, more closely
resembles a miniature
videocassette and requires new
machines for playback and
recording.
Record labels oppose DAT
because it allows perfect CD-
quality home recording of CDs,
LPs and cassettes. Each
successive copy of a DAT tape
theoretically sounds as good as
the original.
DAAD, on the other hand, is not
adaptable to home-taping
technology. It allows the record
labels to release DAT-quality
cassettes to consumers without
the risk that customers could
reproduce their own copies free.
And it's economical, Farrow
said.
"It's a cost reduction for them
he says. "It doesn't make the
cassette more expensive to
produce
By this time next year, he
predicts, all of RCA and Warner
Brothers' retail cassettes will be
duplicated by DAAD.
The cassette has been cursed by
a reputation for sound quality
somewhat inferior to the LP and
markedly worse than the CD.
Even so, in recent years the
cassette has replaced the vinyl LP
as the record industry's top-
selling product.
"Right now, the cassette is
literally king Farrow says. "We
set out mostly to try to improve
'Tiger9s Tale9 is silly
movie, even Annie
Marge ret canft save it
If an award is given for silliest
movie of the vear, "A Tiger's
Tale" is likely to have a few
serious competitors. It's not
offensive, not insulting � just
plain silly.
And it's too bad because a lot of
the ingredients in this romantic
comedy had potential for
nething better. Ingredient No.
1 is Ann-Margaret, an actress with
much skill and innate dignity
that she almost saves the film. But
� quite.
She is cast as Rose Butts, the
divorced mother oi a wild teen-
ace daughter in a nondescript
Texas town. Rose worksasanurse
by day but spends her nights
nursing lonely drunks.
Into her bored, sad life comes
her daughter's castoff teen-age
boyfriend, Bubber, who becomes
smitten with the mother and
n't take no for an answer.
Thus begins an unlikely May-
December romance between the
naive 19-year-old and themiddlc-
d mom. But once the two begin
to cuddle, no one seems to know
what to do next, least of all
scriptwriter Peter Douglas, who
also directs.
He diverts our attention to a few
subplots. There's B ubber's
dilemma over whether to give up
his pet tiger, Valentino (the most
enchanting perfomer of this flick).
And there's Bubber's widowed
father's dilemma over whether to
marry again. The father, a retired
veterinarian who keeps snakes
around the house, is portrayed by-
Charles Durning, another gifted
actor whose efforts are wasted
here.
Finally, a crisis is created to
bring Rose and Bubber back into
focus. It turns out that her
daughter, Shirley, enraged by her
Mom's unconventional affair, has
had her revenge. Before she left to
live with her father, she poked a
hole in Rose's birth control
device. Can you guess the result?
The rest ot the plot is so
preposterous you have to laugh.
It should be mentioned that a
major flaw from the outset is the
ladk of even the smallest spark of
chemistry between Ann-
Margaret and her teen-aged
lover, C. Thomas Howell, a
gangly, wholesome kid with a
Texas accent who would seem
more likely to fall in love with a
horse.
"A Tiger's Tale" is rated R for
sexual subject matter.
WZMB names Top 13
224 Top 13
1. Sister of Mercy �
"Floodland "� Elcktra
2. Firehose "If'n "�SST
3. Driving 'n Crying � "The
Whisper Tames the Lion "�
Island Records
4. Arms of A Kimbo � "This Is
Not the Late Show "� 688
Records
5. The Accelerators � "The
Accelerators "� Profile
6. Robin Hitchcock � "Globe
of Frogs "� Rcglitinity
7. Jerry Harrison � "Casual
Gods "� Sire Records
8. The Gun Club �' Mother
Juno'� Red Rino Records
9. The Triffids � "Calenture
"� Island Records
10. Midnitc Oil � "Diesel Dust
"� Columbia Records
11. The GodFathers � "Birth,
School, Work, Death "� Epic
12. Various Artist � "These
Dogs Live in the Garage "� ARF!
ARF! Records
13. The Slammin' Watusis �
"Slammin' Watusis "� Epic
Pirate Police
Line
Only in the East Carolinian
upon the product
The DAAD machine is fairly
unimpressive. About the size of a
file cabinet, it is merely a 49-inch
tall white box with a black lid,
housing sophisticated computer
components. Each unit sells for
about $105,000.
Beyond the initial investment in
the DAAD machine, Farrow says,
record companies should bo able
to save 20-25 percent on cassette
manufacturing. Three DAAD-
made cassettes can be
manufactured for the cost of one
DAT tape, he says, because oi the
elimination of master tape copies
necessary for mass duplication,
which cost about $2(K) apiece.
DAAD stores all the music on a
one megebyte computer hard
disk - which can dump all its
information in only three seconds
converting it back to a
traditional analog recording tor
duplication.
With DAAD, each tape copy is
as good as the first because it's all
digital. Additionally, the
technology eliminates problems
normally associated with music
cassettes, such as hiss and
distortion.
Sound quality is not the only
advantage: it's also fast. Music
cassettes can be duplicated by
DAAD at a speed of 80:1 80
times taster than it would take to
reproduce the same cassette on a
conventional tap: recorder The
current industry standard is M 1
Record companies tn-d for
some time to develop DA A!)
type systems themselves with
little success, Farrcv
though Concept Design finalh
perte ted the system, the patent
went to the creator ol the original
concept.
" i hes ,ir thingisit wasissu
to a Japcncse ompan and I
couldn't build it Fan says
A Fish Story
You Can
Believe!
Vl�n von 1mi xc.lttuxl tlH' l.iril
rth.it kind ' ,im! Mi 'w i. sll '
'� i' iIw.jvs htii " �
t.int-th , � . �� ini In im lie mi U-i ' ; '
� H li (�- � isl, !

� ' ' , K slil s N
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U 1 i: � ' � . -v . .
����
. :n iwi , . � . id 1.1 i V
���
tui wi � � it n Id.
.(HI Vkisl 1 ,1
StVil � VM X i i , �
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Prices Good in Greenville. N C At 703 Greenville Blvd
Open Sunday 7:00 AM to 11 00 P.M
Monday Thru Saturday 7:00 A.M12 Midnight
PRICES EFFECTIVE FEB 21 THRU FEB 27 1988 QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED
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I
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
Sports
FEBRUARY 25, 1988 Page 12
William & Mary breaks to early lead;
routs Pirates, 88-62, in CAA battle
By TIM CHANDLER
Sports I ill!or
East Carolina ran into a fired up
band oi Indians Wednesday night
in Williamsburg, Va. and came
ou ton the short end of the bat tie as
William vk Marv routed the Pi-
rates SS-b2 in Colonial Athletic
Association action.
The loss dropped the Pirates to
S-IS overall tor the season and to
3-10 in the CAA, while the Tribe
improved to 9-17 overall and to 5-
8 in the CAA.
William & Mary wasted little
time developing a comfortable
lead in the first half behind the hot
shooting of Mark Batzel and
limmy Apple. With the Tribe
holding on toa slim 13-11 lead,me
twosome helped helped William
& Mary go on a 12-0 spurt to grab
a 23-1 Head.
Batzel scored on a layup to push
the score to 19-11. Apple followed
that score with a pair of 3-point-
ers. Batzel added the final point of
the run by connecting on the front
end of a pair of free throws.
For the came, the Tribe con-
nected on six-of-10attempts from
the 3-point stripe.
The Tribe lead crew to 16 points
late in the first half when Greg
Burzell scored on a trey with just
under three minutes remaining in
the half to make the score 41-25.
Seconds later, after a Pirate free
throw, Burzell drilled another 3-
pointer to push the William &
Mary lead up to 18,44-26.
Four consecutive free throws by
the Tribe la te i n the half gave them
their biggest lead of the opening
20 minutes at 48-26. The two
teams ended the first half of play
with the Tribe holding firmly to a
50-29 lead.
The second half did not get
much better for the Tirates as the
Tribe would let them get no closer
than 12 points in the final 20 min-
ute frame.
For the game, the Tribe hit an
impressive 57.9 percent from the
floor as they were true on 33-of-57
field goals. The Pirates, on the
other hand, connected on only
39.7 percent ot their shots from the
field.
Batzel and Burzell led the way
for the Tribe in scoring bv firing in
21 points each. Center Tim Trout
added 17 points and pulled down
a dozen rebounds, while Apple
finished with 11 points as the
senior members of William &
Marv received a fine farewell in
their last home game.
The Pirates were led inscoring
by Cus Hill's 18-point effort. Reed
Lose finished with 12, while fresh-
man Stanley Love chipped in 11
points, while hauling in nine car-
oms.
The Pirates will wind up their
regular season Saturday when
they play host to UNC-Wilming-
ton in a CAA battle in Minges
Coliseum. The game will carry a
7:30 p.m. tipoff.
Tickets for UNC-W set
for early sale on Friday
Due to an anticipated large
crowd for the East Carolina vs.
UNC-Wilmington men's basket-
ball game this Sat Feb. 27 in
Minges Coliseum, ECU students
will be allowed to begin picking
up the tickets for the contest on
Fri. Feb. 26 at 8 a.m.
That policy was announced by
ECU ticket manager Brcnda Ed-
wards to alleviate the long lines
that could occur prior to the 7:30
p.m. tipoff scheduled for Satur-
day.
ECU students, with proper
identification, can pick up their
normal allotment of tickets for
the game until 5 p.m. on Friday.
The Minges Coliseum ticket of-
fice will re-open at 5 p.m. on Sat-
urday for anv remaining tickets.
The ECU-UNCW game, which
will be the final regular season
game of the year for Mike Steele's
Pirates, was a sellout last year.
Also, as part of the pre-game
hype for Saturday's game, ECU
cheerleaders will be throwing
1,000 shakers into the crowd
prior to the game.
The shakers, which are spon-
sored by the University Book Ex-
change, have a coupon on each
good for a $1 discount on mer-
chandise at U.B.E.
The Pirate cheerleaders arc also
requesting that every student
and member of the crowd remain
standing at the outset of the con-
test until the Pirates score their
initial points.


(Jus Hill takes the ball to the hole in the Pirates' earlier loss this season to
William & Mary in Minges Coliseum.
Pirates look to snap drought with Seahawks
One or the best rivalries in the
Colonial Athletic Association will
be renewed Saturday night as
Hast Carolina hosts UNC-
Wilmington in the final regular
season contest prior to the league
tournament.
The Pirates were 8-17 and 3-9 in
CAA action prior to a Feb. 24
game at William & Marv, while
UNCW was 13-12 and 7-5 prior to
hosting league-leading
Richmond on Wednesdav.
The series record is virtually
dead even as ECU owns a 15-13
lead in the 28 meetings. UNCW,
however, has won the last seven
contests, including a 71-69 last-
second win in Wilmington on Jan.
30.
While the game will not have
too great an impact on the league
standings, it holds significant
importance for first-year ECU
coach Mike Steele.
"We have a lot of intangibles on
the line going into the Wilming-
ton game Steele said. "First, you
always want to go into the league
tournament on a winning note.
Also there is the fact that we have
lost seven straight to one of our
biggest rivals, and that is some-
thing that we need to stop.
"UNCW has really got a fine
balance of inside-outside players,
and we don't have anyone to
match up well with (6-8 center
Larry) Houzer. He beat us down
the stretch by just jumping over
our guys and hitting the big b�-
kets
In that game, ECU held as much
as a ten-point lead early in the
second half before the Seahawks
fought back to take the lead with
just one minute to play.
But UNCW's Houzer tied the
score with a jumper in the lane,
and the Pirates held the ball for
the final shot in regulation. Hin-
ton missed a three-point attempt
with five seconds to go and ECU
was whistled for a foul with one
second to play.
The Seahawks' Roy Walker hit
both ends of the one-and-onc to
give UNCW thchomccourt win in
front of a sellout crowd. It also
marked the second straight ECU
defeat to the Seahawks at the
buzzer. The Pirates lost in the first
round of the CAA tourney to
UNC-W last season on a three-
pointer at the buzzer by Brian
Rowsom (59-58 win).
The ECU-UNC-W game will be
the final regular season game
prior to the conference tourna-
ment to be held March 5-7 in
Hampton, VA.
Probable starters for the
Seahwks Saturday night include
6-6 forward Roy Walker, 6-6 for-
ward Greg Bender, 6-8 center
Larry Houzer, 6-0 guard Willie
Williams and 6-2 guard Mark
Gary.
Lady Pirates lose seventh straight
With four starters scoring in
double figures, ECU's women's
basketball team was still unable to
break their losing streak Monday
night as it fell to conference rival
William and Mary.
The Lady Pirates traveled to
Williamsburg with hopes of
breaking their six game losing
streak but William and Mary had
other ideas as they defeated ECU
67-62.
Things looked good for the
Lady Pirates as they were tied at
the half 34-34 but once again it
was fouls and good free throw
shooting by the opponent that did
ECU in.
William and Mary made seven-
of-13 free throw attempts in the
second half whereas the Lady
Pirates were not given the oppor-
tunity to make any from the line.
ECU had a better night of shoot-
ing than in the recent games as
they shot 43.9 percent from the
field compared to the Lady
Tribe's 41.5 percent.
Rebounding also played a key
part in the Lady Pirates defeat as
William and Mary outrebounded
them 33 to 48.
ECU was lead by guard Irish
Hamilton's 14 points. Gretta Sav-
age led the Lady Pirates rebound-
ing with 10 rebounds and also
tossed in 13 points.
Other Lady Pirates in double
figures were Chris O'Connor
with 11 points and Rose Miller
with 10 points.
The Lady Tribe was led by the
play of forward Tiffany Stone.
Stone scored 20 points for William
and Mary and was the Tribe's
second leading rebounder with
11.
Beth Hairfield was the games
leading rebounder with 14.
The Ladv Pirates travel to UNO
Wilmington on Saturday as their
finish up to the regular conference
season. ECU who has now lost
seven consecutive games will face
the Ladv Seahawks who carlv in
J J
the season handed them a 75-56
loss at Minges
� CAROLYN JUSTICE
IRS playoffs now in full gear
Chris O'Connor breaks to the basket for a layup in a earlier Lady Pirate
contest against American in Minges Coliseum. O'Connor and the Pirates
are stuck in a seven-game losing streak.
Ruggers win first;
ready for second
The ECU rugby team started it's
spring season last Saturday by
posting a 9-6 victory against the
tough UNC-W Seahawks.
The game was marked by
ECU'S domination and their ina-
bility to score. "We played most of
the game on the attacking half of
the field and came out feeling like
we won by the skin of our teeth"
said one of ECU'S mud-covered
rueecrs. Team captain Bullhead
Hihn attributed ECU'S slug-
eishness to the muddy conditions
and first game rustincss. Mr.
Hahn went on to say, that overall
the team looked real good and has
a good chance of going unde-
feated this spring.
The Pirate Ruggers would like
to thank all those faithful fans
who braved Saturdays bad
weather in Wilmington. The
rugby team would also like to
extend an invitation, for all who
enjoy hard hitting action, to come
and see the Pirates take on
Guilford College at 1 p.m. on Sat-
urday, behind the Allied Health
Fields.
Playoff action is now in full
swing at IRS.
In basketball action, C-Ya, River
Rats, The Zoo, Sliced Bread, Phi
Kappa Keg, Crushed Ice, The
Wheel, We're Gonna Get You,
P.E and the Bulldogs all ad-
vanced in Monday night action.
C-Ya, led by Jon Phillips 16
points, downed Hoops-R-US, 48-
36. The winners will take on
Crushed Ice, who downed Alco-
holics "B 62-47, behind V.
Odom's 21 points.
The Wheel ousted pre-scason
favorite the All-Madden team in a
hard fought 52-48 contest. The
Wheel led by just one-point at the
half and used a tough zone de-
fense to gain the victory. The
Wheel advances to take on P.E
which downed the Lost Boys in
another close matchup, 45-42.
The River Rats and Phi Tappa
Keg will meet in second round
action after posting opening wins.
The River Rats, led by Steven
Garrett's 17 points, downed
Kappa Alpha "A" 60-53, while
Phi Tappa Keg narrowly escaped
Frostbite, 32-31.
Maurice Taylor scored 12
points and teammate David Har-
ris added eight as the Zoo sur-
vived a run by the Born Losers, 59-
50. The Zoo won advances to take
on We're Gonna Get You. Allen
Whiting and Walter Wilson com-
bined for 27 points to led We're
Gonna Get You in their 46-41 win
over the ECU Christian Fellow-
ship.
Sliced Bread and the Bulldogs
also advance to face one another.
Sliced Bread beat BECO's 59-47,
while Anthony Nichols scorched
the nets for 31 points as the Bull-
dogs beat the Celtics, 62-24.
Men's Independent action con-
tinues tonight.
In Inner Tube Water Polo action
Monday, the Belk Babes won by
forfeit over Alpha Omicron Pi,
and Alpha Xi Deta beat Alpha Phi,
7-5. The two winners meet Sun-
day night at 8:30 p.m. in Memorial
Pool. In Men's Independent ac-
tion, Phi Sigma Pi downed Sigma
Phi Epsilon "C" 7-5 to earn the
right to meet the Belk Ball Slin-
gers. Airpolo Attack was to face
Umstead Yellow Cloud in the
other playoff contests. In Frater-
nity action, TKE "A" was to face
Phi Kappa Tau "A and Sigma
Phi Epsilon "A" took on Pi Kappa
Alpha "A The All-Campus fi-
nals will be played Sunday night
at 8 O'clock in Memorial Pool.Co-
Rec Bowling first-round action
has been completed, and IMA
Reek's top picks are still in the
running. Wild & Innocent, Scrags,
Todd & the 3 Disciples, and Phi
Sigma Pi are all survivers of first-
round play.
Wild & Innocent beat the Belk
Pinheads. They advance to meet
the Belk DPI's, winners over
Campus Crusade II. Todd & the 3
Disciples advanced by way of
forfeit over the Jones Head Pins.
They will meet the Pin Crushers,
who ousted Campus Crusade III.
Phi Sigma Pi advanced by forfeit
over the Belk Pi Topplcrs, and the
Jarvis Rocks beat jamin Jarvis.
Those two winners will face each
other in second round action.
Scrags faces Ten Pin Express,
winners over the Belk Ten Pins.
The All-Campus Co-rcc Bowl-
ing championship is set for Mon-
day afternoon at 5:30 p.m.
CONGRATS TO ROY C.
BEST Roy is the second winner
of the Department of Intramural-
Recreational Services equipment
giveaway. You too could be a win-
ner! Just stop by Memorial Gym
and fill out a giveaway entry
form. It's that easy!
Is your body ready for the
beach? If not, make sure you sign
up for the next session of fitness
classes. There are several differ-
ent classes to choose from, includ-
ing aerobics, toning, aquarobics,
exercise W.I.S.E.LY, and
SUPRCLASS. The next session
begins March 14 and runs
through April 22. Registration
opens on Tuesday, March 1
through Friday, March 4, and
again March 14 and 15.
Cost per session (12 classes) is
$10 for students and $12 for fac-
ultystaff members. All classes
are available on a drop-in basis
with the purchase of a ticket,
which is available in Memorial
Gvm, Room 204.
Sports Club action gets under
way this weekend. The mens
rugby team takes on Guilford
College at 1 p.m. Saturday, and
the women's soccer team faces
N.C. State at 2 p.m. Sunday. Both
are home matches. The Lacrosse
team kicks off its schedule with a
full weekend of action. On Satur-
day, Elon College visits and on
Sunday, Catholic University
comes to town. Both games are 2
p.m. starts. Pack a picnic and cone
on out for some ECU sport club
fun
Outdoor recreation activity is
increasing with the rise in tem-
peratures. Registration is now
open for the Bike Hike and the
Backpacking Trip.
The Bike Hike is a 35-mile route
scheduled for March 20. The cost
is just $5 and registration is open
through March 14.
The Backpacking trip is set for
March 25-27. The cost is $30 and
all equipment, transportation and
food is included. Registration will
be held through March 21. For
more information on either of
these upcoming events, call 757-
6387 or stop by Memorial Gym,
Room 204.
Can the T.A. Patrol and the
Flunkies repeat? You'll find out
soon enough! Softball registration
opens March 15th! Stay tuned to
IMA RECK for more details!

ACCc
RALEIGH (AP)-An NCAA
barring coaches from goir
I the floor to break up fights
to be changed because they can
'critical in quieting a tense sit
ation, Atlantic Coast Con:
coaches say.
"They one guv ou den I
to get thrown out is the h
coach' Duke coach M
Krzyzewski said Tuesd
there is any kind r r.
person that could calm t
ation down is the home I
coach. To eliminate that is �
foolish
The coaches, during tl
weekly teleconference, sai 11
at several basketball gam
the weekend reinforced tl
position ot the new rule
Women
In the opening mal
spring season, ECL's �
tennis team dropped a T
sion Monday to c �
UNC-Wilmington.
In Wilmington, mc
won tour singles mal
doubles wins r I
Seahawks clinched
Susan Mattocks
seeded player
UNC-W's Karen ohn 3-6
In the number I
ECU's Holly Murray was i )
fcated; this time by V
Blair en
CALGARY, Alberta I V
nic Bair was a blur.
Down the ice she can,
ing the first straightaway in
women's Olympic 500-meter
at a pace that made the orangel
silver of her skating skin - 1
run together the way they ml
on a painter's palette.
At the edge oi the Olv
Oval, an official rang a huge i-j
bell, the signal to the skaters
had one lap to go, 400 m
more. At that moment, Bo)
Blair listened for a special so
a sound that would tip hei
about just how well that
vital, 100 meters had gone
�"� "��fn�i�C5- 1 -hear th-
nouncer she said. "I try to lij
for that
The scoreboard flashed
message. Split time: 10:55
onds. The announcer
it. It was a world record, a - rl
two-hundredths of a
faster than the time her E.
man rival, Christa Rothenbuij
Tarkani
WASHINGTON ?hl
than a decade after the
first tried to suspend
kanian as basketball c a
University of Nevad j
the case will go b
premc Court.
The court on Monda agreej
hear an NCAA appea
vada decision barring the N J
from suspending Tar-
alleged illegal recruitir
other violations.
Tarkanian declined c
on the court's action, b
Lionel, his attorney, said i
concerned. . . I'm conhden
position is right
Lionel said the case -
be heard sometime at tor Octt
possibly carlv next a. 1 sm
decision was poss som
next year.
The NCAA ordered I N
suspend Tarkanian in 1�
two years and put the schod
probation. Tarkanian w ona
order blocking the susj
however, and has conl
coach at the school.
"We are pleased th
prcme Court has agt eed
the decisions ot the n,
courts NCAA spokesman
Marchiony said "c eq
Supreme Court to focui
general question ot whethe
members of the N( - 01
rules governing themsdve
student-athetles and OOJ
with respect to mu-u-oUol
athletic matters
"The NCAA maintain
regulation of student athki
cruitment, admission nnar
aid matters and the eondil
institutions, students auLv
in these areas should be Id I
NCAA membership, and M
deemed 10 be govemnnu
tions. We Uxk forward II
discussion of these tue
US Supreme Court �
NCAA official said Tarkl
rmmmm
m twmmmMv0qi0imw0K nwif
M�







t
1
THE EAST CAROLINIAN FEBRUARY 25,1988 13
iicr lts this season to
wks
- �
. C A game will be
- isori game
:e touma-
d March 5-7 in
A.
rs for the
ght include
. � ilker, 6-6 for-
g Bender, 6-8 center
guard VVillvo
6-2 guard MarV.
iht
was the Tribe's
under with
n H i was the games
under with 14.
- ttes travel to UNC-
n Saturday as their
r gular conference
has now lost
games will face
iwks who earlv in
: Jed thrn d 75-56
-CAROLYN JUSTICE
f gear

� n gets under
- nd. The menjs
takes on Guilford
p.m. Saturday, and
5 soccer team faces
1 p.m. Sunday. Both
The Lacrosse
� 5 off its schedule with a
� nd of action. On Satur-
visits and on
University
� n Both games are 2
Pack a picnic and cone
- some ECU sport club
r recreation activity is
ith the nse in tem-
�. Registration is now
the B.ke Hike and the
g Trip.
Bike Hike is a 35-mile route
r March 20. The cost
5 and registration is open
Match 14
The Backpacking trip is set for
'arch 25-27. The cost is $30 and
quipment, transportation and
d is included. Registration will
held through March 21. For
wre information on either of
se upcoming events, call 757-
37 or stop bv Memorial Gym,
m 204.
Can the T.A. Patrol and the
Flunkies repeat? You'll find out
oon enough! Softball registration
pens March 15th! Stay tuned to
'MA RECK for more details!
ACC coaches upset over rule of the bench
RALEIGH (AP)-An NCAA rule
barring coaches from going onto
the floor to break up fights needs
to be changed because they can be
critical in quieting a tense situ-
ation, Atlantic Coast Conference
coaches say.
They one guy you don't want
to get thrown out is the home
coach' Duke coach Mike
Krzyzewski said Tuesday. "If
there is any kind of riot, the one
person that could calm the situ-
ation down is the home team's
coach. To eliminate that is kind of
foolish
The coaches, during the ACC's
weekly teleconference, said fights
at several basketball games over
the weekend reinforced their op-
position ot the new rule.
"It's a horrible rule and I think Barakat said the officials indi-
we need to do something about catcd thay could control the play-
it Clemson Coach Cliff Ellis ers on the court, but not ones
said, "The coach is really the one coming off the bench,
that can control it (fighting) and But Baraket said, "It's unfair to
there he is on the bench while ask them (the officials) to be po-
players are knocking the heck out licemen
of one another Under the new rule, Barakat
Major fights broke out last Sat- said, coaches arc assessed a tech-
urday in a Big East Conference nical foul for each player who
game involving Georgetown and comes off the bench and gets in-
Pittsburgh, and a Metro Confer- volvcd in an altercation. A coach
ence game involving Louisville is thrown out of the game after
and South Carolina. three technical fouls.
"This weekend was horrible for Barakat said there is a fine line
college basketball Ellis said.
Fred Barakat, ACC supervisor of
officials, said the NCAA insti-
tuted the rule after seeing an in-
crease in bench personnel being
between taking control of a con-
test early by calling fouls closely,
contest but then again, we don't the Hoyas' rough play is physical players, he said the time
want to turn it into a bloodbath "wrong has come to take unnecessary
either Baraket said. "They play very hard and very violence out of the college game.
The ACC has been relatively clean Smith said. "Some of you "Same old story. . . wait until
void of major confrontations in out there aren't used to the fights something drastic happens
the past several years, coaches we used to have in 1960s in the Cremins said about this past
said ACC weekend's fights. "I think coaches
Not so in the 1960s, according to Smith said six players in the can help the matter. If I would go
North Carolina Dean Smith, or in ACC in the 1960s were placed on out there and grab (Tom) Ham-
the 1970, when Georgia Tech probation by the league office for monds, I would think he would
Coach Bobby Cremins was a fighting. Smith said only one of listen to me. I don't know, he may
those players ever got suspended.
In 1970, Cremins said his team-
mates ruled by intimidation.
"With our New York back-
grounds everybody talked about
member of the feared South Caro-
lina Gamecocks.
"We (the conference) have been
here 35 years Barakat said.
Maybe time has helped us. We us being in gangs Cremins said.
or lettine players engage in physi- have learned and grown from the "We became the hoods of the
Krzyzewski said it's time to
start punishing players who
throw punches in games.
"Any kid leaving the bench
should be thrown out of the game
and kids that throw punches
cal contact under the basket
"We don't want to turn
time Smith, who played Geor- league. It did effect us. I think it should be suspended. Punching
the getown in the 1982 NCAA Cham-
involved in on-court fighting, game into a free throw shooting pionship game, said criticism of
Women netters aced in first match
In the opening match of the
spring season, ECU'S women's
tennis team dropped a 5-4 deci-
sion Mondav to conference rival
NC -Wilmington.
In Wilmington, the Lady Pirates
v on tour singles matches but two
doubles wins for the Lady
Seahawks clinched the win.
Susan Mattocks. ECU's top-
seeded player was defeated by
UNC-W's Karen John, 3-6, 0-6.
In the number two bracket,
ECU's lolly Murray was also de-
feated; this time by Wilmington's
Melissa Tyynismaa, 6-2, 6-7,3-6.
Karla Movie recorded ECU's
first win as she handed Lady
Seahawk, Jackie Tolson a 4-6,6-2,
6-0 lose.
Hoyle's win was followed by
ECU's fourth and fifth seeded
players also winning their
matches. Number four seeded Jill
Hobson defeated Wend v Todd, 6-
3,4-6,7-5 and Joey Millard won 4-
6, 6-2, 6-4 over Tricia Terrell.
Kyle Rcid, 3-6, 6-4, 6-4.
UNC-W took control of the
doubles round and handed ECU
loses in two of three matches.
Tyynismaa and John defeated
The Lady Pirates, now 0-1 on
the season, look for their first win
Thursday, as they host Atlantic
Christian College. The Men's ten-
nis team will travel to Atlantic
hurt us at times.
"We never backed off a fight
Cremins added. "We even en-
joyed it at times. I think if you
aren't careful the articles start
getting to you
While Cremins played with
has no business in basketball he
said.
A punishment with "some
teeth" to it would take care of the
problem Smith said, refusing to
say what that punishment would
encompass.
ECU's Hoylc and Millard 2-6,6-1, Christian on Friday and the host
3-6, while Ferrcll and Gray dc- Old Dominion on Monday.
featcd ECU's third-seeded
doubles pair 0-6, 4-6.
Mattocks and Murray, who
rank at the second seed in doubles
for the Lady Pirates, defeated
In an extra singles match, ECU's � Lady Seahawks' Tolson and Todd
Ellen Harrell was victorious over 5-7, 6-2, 6-1.
ECU Tennis will be playing it's
first home matches of the season
at Riverbirch tennis courts on
Arlington Blvd.
Thursday match will begin at
3:00 p.m.
� CAROLYN JUSTICE
Blair ends dream race with the gold
CALGARY, Alberta (AP- Bon-
nie Bair was a blur.
Down the ice she came, cover-
ing the first straightaway in the
women's Olympic 500-meter race
at a pace that made the orange and
silver of her skating skin seem to
run together the way they might
on a painter's palette.
At the edge of the Olympic
Oval an official rang a huge hand
had clocked just minutes before.
Traveling at that pace, how-
ever, you can't always hear the
announcer. But Bonnie had a
backup. The fans.
"You can tell from the crowd
reaction she said, "if it's food,
they go, 'Aaaah I was hoping for
that
She got it, and she heard it.
The roar seemed to envelope
bell, the signal to the skaters they thcarena, pouring down from the
had one lap to go, 400 meters top of the building to the ice. It
more. At that mome Bonnie
Blair listened for a special sound,
a sound th.it would tip her off
about just how well that first,
� ital, 100 meter had gone.
� rTfffcs- i 'hear the
500. She was clocked in 10.57 for
the first 100 meters and another
record 39.12 for the race.
turn, her legs pumping, her arms
swinging in perfect synchroniza-
tion with her legs. This was the
The gauntlet had been thrown, turn where Dan Janscn's coura-
NowitwasBlair'sjobtopickitup. geous 500-meter race had ended
She certainly noticed
Rothcnburger's time, even if she
did not watch her achieve it. But it
wasn't about to spoil Bonnie's
special night.
'It didn't scare me that much
in a fall a week before. Blair nego-
tiated it comfortably.
Into the backstretch she skated
for another long straightway. It
was here that Janscn's 1,000-me-
ter race ended with another crash
she said. "I knew I could go faster landing. But there would be no
nouncer she said. "I try to listen
tor that
The scoreboard flashed the
message. Split time: 10:55 sec-
onds. The announcer confirmed
it. It was a world record, a slender
two-hundredths of a second
taster than the time her East Ger-
man rival, Christa Rothcnburger,
was a throaty sound, a roar that
told Bonnie she was skating in a
very special race.
"I knew 1 was ahead of Christa
she said, "and that gave me a little
extra oomph
Earlier, Blair had skated non-
chalantly in an inner lane, seem-
ingly oblivious as Rothcnburger,
skating in the night's second pair,
stepped to the starting line.
The East German, owner of a
than that.
And that's what she did.
"I got off to a very good start
Blair said. "The best start of my
life
Encouraged by the "Aaaahh
endorsing that assessment, Blair
went into overdrive.
tumble for Blair. She circled into
the second turn, moving at a spec-
tacular pace.
The scoreboard, calibrated in
hundredths of seconds, was
blinking an unmistakable mes-
sage. Bonnie Blair, who skates so
fast that she once filled in on a
men's relay team and helped
their race,
them win their race, '
Being that close or ahead on world record pace.
the opener was a big boost she
said. "My openers have not been
pending world record of 39.39 as good as I would like. Today, it
seconds set on this same rink in all came together
December, skated a sensational She hurtled around the first
Tarkanian to be tried again
WASHINGTON (AP)-More
than a decade after the NCAA
first tried to suspend Jerry Tar-
kanian as basketball coach at the
I niversity of Nevada-Las Vegas,
case will go before the Su-
preme Court.
The court on Monday agreed to
hear an NCAA appeal of a Ne-
arranged for a student to get a "B" gators.
grade without attending class, The judge ruled "in favor of a
provided free aid fare to a stu- popular, local personality" sub-
dent-athlete, encouraged indi- stituting his views "for that of 21
viduals to give the NCAA false independent teachers and ad-
information to impede its probe, miunistrators who heard all of the
falsely certified UNLV's program evidence the NCAA's appeal
as being in compliance with said.
NCAA rules and failed to com- In the earlier decision, the state
vada decision barring the NCAA port with high ethical standards, court said the myeshhon was
from suspending Tarkanian for The Nevada Supreme Court based largely on recollections by
alleged ndegal recruiting and ruled last August that the NCAA investigators of interviews with
otevkfeto violated Tarkanian's constitu- their sources. Notes of the inter-
Tarkanian declined comment tional rights by failing to afford . MtJf
u i c ui� .innnmrocc in ins t i? voar after the fact, the state court said.
on ecou�s ac0Hb" J"? l,Zn � � �id Tarkanian and
Lionel, his attorney, said Imnot investigation.
concerned. . . I'm confident our
position is right
Lionel said the case will likely
be heard sometime after October,
possibly early next year. Me said a
decision was possible sometime
next vear.
And she knew it.
As she crossed the finish line,
the clock showed 39.10, two-hun-
dredths of a second faster than
Rothcnburger, two-hundredths
of a second that meant a gold
medal. Bonnie Blair thrust her
arms in the air in triumph.
Then, for the first time in 39
seconds, you could tell the orange
from the silver.
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in NCAA vs. Tarkanian, NCAA
officials said Tarkanian was
treated fairly.
They also argued that Tar-
kanian, a 30-year coaching vet-
eran who has been at UNLV since
The NCAA ordered UNLV to 1973, got a "home court" advan-
suspend Tarkanian in 1977 for tage by taking his case to a Ne-
two vears and put the school on vada state judge who overruled
probation. Tarkanian won a court the finding of the NCAA mvesti-
order blocking the suspension,
however, and has continued to
coach at the school.
"We are pleased the the Su-
preme Court has agreed to review
the decisions of the Nevada
courts NCAA spokesman Jim
Marchiony said. "We expect the
Supreme Court to focus on the
general question of whether the
members of the NCAA can adopt
rules governing themselves, the
studcnt-athetles and coaches
with respect to intercollegiate
athletic matters.
"The NCAA maintains that
regulation of student-athlete re-
cruitment, admission, financial
aid matters and the conduct of
institutions, students and coaches
in these areas should be left to the
NCAA membership, and not be
deemed to be governmental ac-
tions. We look forward to a full
discussion of these issues in the
U.S. Supreme Court
NCAA officials said Tarkanian
In the appeal acted on Monday UNLV officials presented signed
affidavits by those the NCAA
interviewed in which the wit-
nesses contradicted the NCAA's
evidence.
Read
the
Classifieds
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14
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
FEBRUARY 25,1988
Top spots remain the same in weekly poll
The best in hoops
By TIM CHANDLER
Sports Editor
1. PURDUE (22-2) � The
Boilermakers withstood a tough
effort from Bobby Knight's
Hoosiers over the weekend to
claim a 95-85 victory. Todd
Mitchell led the way to victory
with a game-high 24 points. Even
more impressive for Mitchell was
the fact that he scored 21 of his
points in the second half. The
victory kept the Boilermakers
alone atop the Big Ten standings.
The Boilermakers will put their
top-notch ranking on the line
tonight at home against Big Ten
foe Illinois.
2. TEMPLE (23-1) � The Owls
turned some heads and earned a
lot of respect Sunday when they
thumped North Carolina 83-66 in
the Dean Dome. Mike Vrccswyck
led the way with 26 points,
including five 3-pointers. The win
was impressive, but one must
consider that the Owls had not
played since the previous
Tuesday and the Tar Heels had
played on both Thursday and
Saturday. The Owls added
another victory to their win list
Tuesday night when they eeked
out a 62-61 over West Virginia on
the road. Vreeswyck again led the
way in that contest by chipping in
22 points. The victory over the
Mountaineers locked up the
Atlantic 10 regular season title for
the Owls.
and Harvey Grant fired in 22
apiece. Billy Tubbs had his
runnin' club back on the court last
night in a tough Big Eight battle
against Kansas.
4. ARIZONA (25-2) � The
Wildcats survived a major scareat
Pauley Pavillion Saturday when
they slipped past UCLA 78-76 in
overtime to improve to 14-1 in the
PAC-10 Conference. Sean Elliot
led the way with 24 points,
including the shot that sent the
game into overtime. No doubt
Elliott is on Walt Hazzard's hit list
this week. The Wildcats will try to
keep their winning streak alive
Saturday when they travel to
Arizona State for a conference
battle.
5. DUKE (20-3) � The Blje
Devils scored an impressive
come-from-bchind 74-70 victory
over Kansas in Allen Field House
over the weekend on national
television. Guard Quin Snyder
led the way with a career-high 21-
point effort. Snyder knocked in
seven of his points in the overtime
period for the Blue Devils. Danny
Ferry also fired in 20 points for
Duke. The Blue Devils were back
in action in the ACC race
Wednesday night with a tough
battle on the road against North
Carolina State in Reynolds
Coliseum.
3. OKLAHOMA (24-2) � The
Sooners' winning streak grew to
10 straight games over the
weekend when thev routed a
tough New Mexico squad 120-
100. Stacey King paced the
scoring in the victory with 31
points, while Mookie Blaylock
6. NEVADA-LAS VEGAS (23-
3) � The Runnin' Rebels pushed
their Pacific Coast Athletic
Association record to 12-2 over
the weekend by toppling San Jose
State 85-68. Gerald "Big Daddio"
Paddio led the way for the Rebels
with 23 points, while Jarvis "Had
a Good Night" Basnight chipped
in 20. Prediction: the Rebels will
win their 24th game of the season
tonight when they battle Pacific in
a league contest.
7. MICHIGAN (22-4) � The
Wolverines disposed of in-state,
Big Ten Conference rival
Michigan State 77-67 Monday
night behind 33 points from Glen
"The Ice" Rice. The win boosted
Michigan to 11-2 in the
conference, only one game behind
leader Purdue. Gary "The
General" Grant helped the
Wolverines cause with six points
during a key 10-0 spurt in the
second half.
� � � � �
8. NORTH CAROLINA (20-4)
� The Tar Heels commited a
gaudy 27 turnovers Sunday and
got outscored 19-0 at the start of
the second half in losing to
Temple 83-66 at home. Jeff Lebo
led the way for the Tar Heels by
hitting from the land of the treys
for 18 points. The Tar Heels nearly
lost on Saturday in the Dean
Dome before finally slipping past
Maryland 74-73 after watching a
14-point lead dissappear. Dean
Smith will try to regropup his
squad in time for Sunday's ACC
battle against Clemson.
9. BRIGHAM YOUNG (22-2)
� Brigham Young nailed
Colorado State 75-67 Tuesday
night behind 24 points from
Michael Smith. The Cougars
broke out to a 15-4 lead in the
game and never looked back. The
Cougars also won on Saturday by
taking a 72-70 skin-of-the-teeth
victory over Hawaii. Jeff
Chatman led the way in that game
with 22 points, but the win was
not secured until Brian Taylor
knocked in a pair of free throws in
the waning seconds.
10. PITTSBURGH (19-4)�The
Panthers ran int a buzz saw
Monday night in falling to Seton
Hall 89-72 in Big East Conference
action. Demetreus Gore led the
way for the Panthers in the defeat
with 18 points, while Jerome
"Backboard Pain" Lane had 13.
The Panthers fate was a little
different Saturday when they
knocked off Georgetown 70-65.
Charles Smith paced the Panthers
in that game with 25 points, while
Lane added 15 and Gore 12.
11. SYRACUSE (20-6) � The
up-and-coming Orangemen
slipped past Connecticut 73-71
Saturday thanks to a steal of an
inbounds pass and a dunk in the
waning seconds by Stevie
Thompson. Sherman Douglas led
the scoring for Syracuse with 18
points, while Derrick Coleman
ripped down 17 caroms in the
contest. The Orangemen will be
back in action tonight with a Big
East battle against Providence.
12. KENTUCKY (18-5) � The
Wildcatslost their second straight
game Saturday when they
traveled to the land of the Gators
and came out on the short end of a
83-76 score. The Wildcats also lost
to Tennessee earlier in the week.
Rex Chapman led the way for the
Wildcats in the loss to Florida
with 22 points, while his
teammate Ed Davender chipped
in 17. Kentucky was trying to get
back on the winning track in the
Southeastern Conference race last
night with a game against
Louisiana State in Rupp Arena.
13. IOWA (18-7) � The
Hawkeyes shot a brilliant 64
percent from the floor Saturday to
roll past Big Ten opponent
Minnesota 107-86. Jeff Moe and
Roy Marble led the scoring for the
Hawkeyes in the contest with 24
points apiece. Iowa was back on
the hardwood last night with
another conference game against
Northwestern.
87-84 in Reynolds Coliseum.
Duane Ferrell and Tom
Hammonds both pumped in 28
points to silence the crowd in
Raleigh. The Yellow Jackets will
be back in action tonight battling
Virginia in an ACC matchup.
15. LOYOLA MARYMOUNT
(22-3) � The Lions scored 82
points in the second half to spark
a 142-127 rout of Pepperdine in a
West Coast Athletic Association
game. The win, which was the
19th in a row for the Lions, was
aided with a school-record 51
field goals. Bo Kimblc led the way
for the Lions with a career-high 36
point effort. Hank Gathers added
32 and Mike Yoest 25 for the
Lions, who clinched the
conference title with the win.
Loyola Marymount will be back
in action tonight against St.
Mary's.
� � � � �
16. NORTH CAROLINA
STATE (18-6) � The Wolf pack
fell on hard times over the
weekend when Georgia Tech
knocked them off 87-84 at home.
Chucky Brown scored 23 points
for the Wolfpack in the loss, while
Charles Shacklcford added 19
and Vinny Del Negro 11. The Pack
had another tough battle last
night as Duke came to town for an
ACC showdown.
� � � � �
17. BRADLEY (20-4) � I have
thought all year long that Hersey
Hawkins was the sole reason for
the Braves' success. Monday's
122-107 victory over Detroit did
little to change my mind.
Hawkins, who averages 34.4
points a game, knocked in a
career-high 63 points to pace the
Braves in that win. Hawkins also
paced the Braves to a 78-71 win
over Illinois State Saturday by
firing in 34 points. The later point
total almost sounds like an off
night when you arc talking about
Hawkins.
18. VANDERBILT (17-6) �
Thanks to Kentucky's loss to
Vanderbilt, the Commodores
gained a share of first place in the
Southeastern Conference by
slipping past Georgia 77-71
Saturday. The win boosted the
Commodores mark to 10-5 in the
SEC and kept title hopes alive and
well. Vanderbilt was trying to
hold onto its share of the SEC lead
last night with a conference game
against pesky Auburn.
19. FLORIDA (19-8) � The
Gators moved to within one-halt
game of first place in the SEC race
Saturday by defeating Kentucky
83-76 at home. The Norm Sloan
coached squad, currently 9-5 in
the SEC, were paced by an
impressive32 points from Verr.on
Maxwell. The Gators were back
on the hardwood trying to keep
their SEC title hopes alive last
night with a game against
Tennessee at home.
� � � � �
20. WYOMING (20-5) � The
Cowboys are back on the winning
track and heading back up the
polls. The latest win for the
Cowboys came at the expense of
Colorado State. Reggie Fox paced
the 57-50 Wyoming victory with
13 points, while Fcnnis Dembo
added 12. The Cowbovs will
battle Western Athletic
Conference foe Utah tonight at
home.
14. GEORGIA TECH (19-6) �
Bobby Cremins has got the
Yellow Jackets playing tough at a
key time of the year. The latest
victim for Tech was North
Carolina State as the Yellow
Jackets disposed of the Wolfpack
PAH) ADVERTISEMENT
INTRAMURAL - RECREATIONAL SERVICES
SURFIN U.S.A.
Look out all you Bahama Momasl Come March 6th, the surfs up! The
East Carolina University Surf Club will hit the waves for a National
Surfing Scholastic Association sanctioned event - a team trails surf off
against Florida clubs.
Club President Johnny Ghee, a senior ConstrucUon Management
major from Virginia Beach, says the surf club is one of the largest sports
clubs on campus. There are 28 active surfers in the club and attendance
at meetings has even reached 80. Ghee says the key is that the club is
more than just a bunch of surfers, it's a club for anyone who loves the
sounds of the surf.
East Carolina hopes to put its own invitaUonal tournament into action
this season at Atlantic Beach, with members surfing against the likes of
UNC-Wilmington, UNC-Chapel Hill and the University of Delaware. How-
ever. Ghee says its not easy for North Carolina teams to host an event
such as the upcoming tournament in the Bahamas. The reason is simple.
The water is just to cold to attract the Florida teams, and that is where
most of the competitors originate.
The Surf Club meets one to two times each month, and Ghee says
members are from all over the eastern United States. If you'd like more
information about the East Carolina Surf Club, call the IRS at 757-6387.
WHERE FUN IS 1
FIT BIT
2nd Session Fitness Classes
Registration for second session fitness classes will
be held March 1-4 and 14-15 from 9:00 a.m4:00
p.m. in MG 102. Second session classes will begin
March 14. Pick up a complete class schedule in 204
Memorial Gym.
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Softball Registration 11 a.m. - 6 p.m.
MG 104-A- March 15
Tennis Doubles Registration 5 p.m.
Bio N-106 - March 16
Mixed Doubles Registration 5 p.m.
MG 104-A - March 16
Co-Rec Volleyball Registration 6 p.m.
MG 102 - March 23
Co-Rec Super Sport Registration 7 p.m.
MG 102 - March 23
INTRA ACTION
HOTLINE
757-6562
For around the clock information
Are you a couch potato? Sitting around waiting for something
exciting to do? Why not try your luck at the ECU Frisbee Disc
Course? The course is open all day every day for all Greenville
residents and East Carolinians. Your dog ate your frisbee huh?!
Well, with a valid ECU ID, you can check out your own disc at the
Equipment Check-Out Center located in 115 Memorial Gym.
LCI FRISBEE DISC COURSE
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(after falling on face in first round)
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ffi
9.
af �
r-�
rest
rooms
batting
cage
I !

?
6
@- - -�


rv


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AHU:TCE PUTT-AtlXiMfi
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Mr
?�
3. MANTRONIX
4. HERE'S THE BEEF
5. SLICED BREAD
6. CTA
7. TAU KAPPA EPSILON
8. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON
9. SCOTT CELTICS
CHARLES ST.
10. ALL -MADDEN TEAM
.The Cream de Mint of all intramural
teams. Just ask the team they beat
166-16. (Yes that is a correct score) I'm
putting my money on these homeboys.
.These guys (the football team) have
finally found an explosive offense.
Another 100-point performer. If the
pairings are right, the finals will be The
Fellows vs. The Dream Team.
. Still riding high from preseason tour-
nament victory. Strong team because
they play like a teamand having the
raw talent helps.
. Made there way into the top ten from
nowhere. Ima Reck figures they have
earned their spot by beefing up their
inside game.
.In at number five simply because they
are the best thing sinceno. I can't do
it.
. Speedy team. Always chanting team
name as they blow by defenders on the
fast break.
The TKE's not only box but are pretty
good at hoops too. Look for a major
battle to come about with Sigma Alpha
Epsilon in the Fraternity finals.
See above.
Have been impressive but with a name
like the Celtics, what do you expect?
Should take the Men's Residence Hall
title.
Okay, so they're 1-2. But this is the
All-Madden team and it will make a
comeback. Right Guys?
CONGRATULATIONS: ROY C. BEST
You are the second winner in the IRS EQUIPMENT GIVEAWAY. Be
to stop by room 204 Memorial Gym and claim your new volley-
ball. Be sure to enter the next giveaway to be held March 14.
CLOSING BOm m �
All Informal Recreation Facilities will close at 2:00 p.m. on Friday. March 4 for Spring Break and will remain closed
through Sunday, March 13. Regular Informal Recreation hours will resume Monday, March 14.
PAID ADVERTISEMENT
M"taMvH
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Title
The East Carolinian, February 25, 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 25, 1988
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.592
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/
Materials on this site may include offensive content, which does not reflect the opinions, values, or beliefs of Joyner Library. Public access is provided to these resources to preserve the historical record.

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