The East Carolinian, March 15, 1988






COMING THURSDAY:
Continuing extensive coverage of the upcoming SGA
elections will continue Thursday with candidate
interviews.
BTYLE
The East Carolinian is proud to present finally
a real picture of drivin' and cryin See page 8.
SPORTS
The Pirate baseballers jump out to a quick start
for a successful season. See page 11.
�he
Carolinian
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925.
Vol.62 Xo. 43
Tuesday, March 15,1988
Greenville, NC
12 Pages
Circulation 12,000
Four file as SGA presidential candidates
tv STEPHANIE FOLSOM
Stiff Writer
Campaigning will begin for
March 23rds SGA elections after
an official meeting tonight at 7
p.m. in room 241 Mendenhall.
The candidates, who are all
members oi the SGA legislature,
completed filing procedures
March 4.
There are four candidates for
�president. They are:
�Larry Murphy, a junior Eng-
lish major minoring in business,
who has been a legislator for two
years. 1 le served on the Rules and
judiciary Committee last year
and is presently serving as a day
representative and chairman of
the Screenings and Appoint-
ments Committee. He was last
year's sophomore class president
and served on the executive coun-
cil. He is also president of Tau
Kappa Epsilon social fraternity.
�Greg Thompson, a junior phi-
losophy major minoring in psy-
chology, who serves on the Ap-
propriations Committee. He has
served on the N.C. Student Legis-
lature, Student Union Board of
Directors, Media Board, and
Homecoming Steering Commit-
tee. I le was president of the Mi-
nority Student Organization last
year. He is head of education and
corresponding secretary for Phi
Beta Sigma, treasurer for Phi
Sigma Tau Philosophy Honors
Society, and a resident advisor in
Fletcher Dorm. He is also a mem-
ber for ECU Christian Fellowship
andECUNAACP.
�Amar Singh, a junior anthro-
pology major minoring in biol-
Ogy, who is junior class president
and serves on the Student Welfare
Committee.
� Mike Bartlett, a senior market-
ing major, who serves on the Stu-
dent Welfare Committee and is
chairman of the N.C. Student
Legislature.
The three candidates for vice-
president are:
�Kelly Jones, a junior account-
ing major, who is serving her sec-
ond year on the legislature. She
was freshman class president last
year and is currently chairman of
the Student Welfare Committee.
She is a member of Phi Kappa Phi
Honor fraternity, Phi Eta Sigma
Honor Society, Zeta Tau Alpha
social sororiety, and the Marching
Pirates. She is also a member of
the joint Judicial Board, Parking
and Traffic Committee, Student
Supply Store Advisory Commit-
tee, and the University Scholars
program.
�Steve Sommers, a junior politi-
cal science major minoring in
philosophy, who is a member of
the Student Union's Special Con-
certs Committee and is chairper-
son of the Major Concerts
Committee. He is president of
Students for Economic Democ-
racy and is a Day Representative
for SGA. He is a member of the
Lacrosse Club, Philosophy Club,
EC Honors Organization, and the
N.C. Student Legislature. He is
also a staff writer for The East
Carolinian and works at WZMB.
�Carol Shore, a junior educa-
tion major, who served on the
Appropriations Committee last
year and is SGA secretary. She is a
member of Chi Omega social so-
roriety, Teacher Effectiveness
Committee, and EC Square Early
Childhood Education Club. She
was also an operator for Pirate
Walk, and served on House
Council in Fletcher Dorm.
The only candidate for secre-
tary is Colleen McDonald, a fresh-
man communications major. She
is freshman class president, and a
member of Pi Kappa K-Mart.
There is also only one candidate
for treasurer. Tripp Roakes is a
junior commercial recreation
major minoring in business. He
serves on the Student Welfare
Committee? and is a member of the
UNC Association of Student
Governments.
AROTC enters fifth year on campus
Self-esteem is important
Bv STEPHANIE FOLSOM
Staff Writer
Having a healthy self-esteem,
according to Wanda Lancaster,
"is to accept yourself uncondi-
tionally But it is hard to keep a
healthy self-esteem when you are
a student, because you have not
yet established yourself as a pro-
fessional person, you are away
from familv, and vou are sur-
rounded by peer pressure, she
said.
Lancaster, who works in pri-
vate practice at Greenville Psychi-
atric Associates and is also an
adjunct faculty member with the
ECU School of Nursing, led a dis-
cussion March 2 at the Student
Methodist Center. She said self-
esteem reflects our feelings of
value as a person. It includes dif-
ferent components of the self-
concept such as physical appear-
ance, overall personality, sexual-
ity, and performance at school or
on the job.
She said her theory about why
students are having a problem
with their self-esteem now is:
"Society is becoming more afflu-
ent. Parents have never taught us
how to handle things on our own.
We don't know how to cope. We
haven't learned to feel good about
ourselves She also said there are
a lot more pressures now.
Lancaster said she encourages
people who constantly put them-
selves down to keep a diary of all
their negative thoughts, as op-
posed to the good things they
think about themselves. This is to
bring into awareness how nega-
See SELF ESTEEM,page 3
By DENA BOYETTE
Staff Writer
The Army ROTC at ECU is
working on its fifth year in
operation on the campus. Out of
the 167 students that are enrolled
in the program, 16 are scholarship
recipients. By the end of July,
there will be 24 students that will
be commissioned second lieuten-
ants. Two of the seniors in the
program will be commissioned to
be pilots and two other seniors to
be nurses.
Being in the ROTC means more
than just wearing your uniform
every Monday and Wednesday,
the cadets have no problem keep-
ing themselves busy, according to
Capt. Steve Jones, head of the
ECU squad. The schedule can
exist of morning physical readi-
ness training, weekly training
labs, flag detail and of course,
their regular course load. A large
part of the training labs are taught
by the senior cadets. Students that
are enrolled in ROTC know that
keeping their grades up is very
important.
"Academics is the 1 priority
for a ROTC cadet, it has a large
part to do with the selection of
active duty that he (student)
gets Jones said.
Jones said there are several mili-
tary camps that AROTC students
might have the chance to attend.
Rodney Jackson and Byron
McMillan are two cadets that
spent their Christmas jumping
out of airplanes at an airborne
camp in Georgia. They both said
that the two week training period
that they go through is so thor-
ough that they are fully prepared
before the jump. There is also a
camp at Ft. Knox, Kentucky that
some cadets will be attending this
summer.
Students in ROTC can also be
visiting cadets to other countries.
ECU is being host to Jason Lane
this year, who is a cadet exchange
student from England.
ECU'S two future pilots, David
Jernigan and Rick Sims, attended
an advance summer camp at Ft.
Bragg. While at the camp, they
went through a flight aptitude
selection, and since there art
many cadets from all over the
country which attend, it makes
the training extremely competi-
tive. How well they perform at the
camp and their grades at the col-
lege they attend determine if the
cadets will go into active duty or if
they will go into the Army or
National Guard Reserves.
Kathy Meyokovick and Mi-
chael Sosa, the two seniors that
were commissioned to be nurses,
received their training at Ft. Sam
in Houston, Texas and also at the
Walter Reed Medical Center in
Washington, D.C.
There are still many activities
left to be done in the semester for
the cadets. Later this month, there
will be a field training exercise at
Camp Butner, in which the junior
ROTC cadets will have to attend.
In April, the cadets will be show-
ing off their skills at the city fire
station, and on the lighter side,
they will have a military ball to
attend at the Hilton.
With this semester being the
largest spring class for ROTC
cadets at ECU, the program is
expected to grow and receive rec-
ognition with greater numbers
enrolling.
Latest health food trend
includes fish oil in diet
Resolution calls for lighting
A resolution calling for im-
provements in campus lighting
passed in the SGA's regularly
meeting Monday.
In presenting the resolution,
Student Welfare Committee
chairman Kelly Jones said that the
lights on campus don't light
enough area. The lack of light
causes some areas of the campus
to be suspectible to crime, Jones
said.
The resolution says that re-
cent studies have concluded that
there is a need to upgrade the
lighting, especially in areas of the
campus where students walk at
night, parking areas, and bus
See SGA, page 2
By DENA BOYETTE
Staff Writer
Just like the fashion world is
always giving us its latest trend,
the nutrition world has also estab-
lished their latest trend � fish oil
and it's possible health benefits.
Dr. Margie Gallagher of the
School of Home Economics and a
member of The Institute of
Coastal and Marine Resources,
lectured March 2 on the possible
health benefits, plus some of the
drawbacks that can come from
consuming fish and fish oil.
According to Gallagher, The
New England Journal of Medi-
cine stated in a May, 1985, article
that there have been three studies
published to support the possibil-
ity that the consumption of fish
may be of special advantage to
human health. An important
question that stemmed from the
studies is whether the consump-
tion of fish also corrolated with
mortality from cancer.
Gallagher said current studies
of fish and fish oil started when a
British medical journal published
an article in 1978 comparing the
high incidence of heart disease of
the red meat eating Westerners to
the very low incidence of heart
disease of the fish eating Green-
land Eskimos. Further research
seemed to indicate that eating fish
seemed to make a major differ-
ence in keeping arteries open, and
that an omega-3 fatty acid found
in the fish oil might be the active
ingredient. According to Gal-
lagher there is yet to be proof that
omega-3 is solely responsible, and
research is being done to see if
other ingredients in the fish con-
tribute to this finding.
Gallagher also spoke about
controlled studies that have been
done with people with high lipid
(fat) levels. Half of the people in
the study were treated with fish
oil, the other half with vegetable
oil, while they were on a low calo-
rie, balanced diet. The partici-
pants that were treated with fish
oil had a significant drop in cho-
lesterol levels and a decrease in
blood viscosity. She said this va3
an important finding since the
cholesterol dropped on just diet
alone.
There are also the cons which
have to be looked into. Gallagher
said the U.S. is a very "pill prone"
society and recommends that
people consume the benefits of
fish through diet rather than pop-
ping a pill. There can be negative
side effects of the pill; heavy met-
als and other contaminants such
as PCBs and fat soluable vitamins
See VITAMINS, page 5
Program gives graduate students
working experience for future jobs
ECU Newt Bureau
A program unique to East Caro-
lina University is giving graduate
students and advanced seniors in
the Departments of Manufactur-
ing and Construction Manage-
ment an edge on their counter-
parts at other colleges and univer-
sities across the nation.
Paying, hands-on work experi-
ences in industrial settings are
provided by the Industrial
Graduate Fellowship Program
described by its coordinator, Dr.
William H. McPherson, as "a part-
nership between industry and
East Carolina University "I
don't know of any other place in
the country that's actually doing
this McPherson says.
Edward Lewis, left takes notes under the supervision of Robert C. Hill, right as products move along Of course, there are many coop-
a high speed production plant at the Burroughs Wellcome Company in Greenville. (Tony Rumple - News erative education programs for
Bureau)
undergraduates where students
are paid by their employers to
work in a variety of settings as
part of their course work.
The Industrial Graduate Fel-
lowship Program at ECU is simi-
lar to those programs. But it is for
graduate students who have their
BS degrees in the area of indus-
trial technology and are in a
master's program. As the MS
program develops, working in an
industrial setting outside the uni-
versity will not be optional, but a
course requirement.
In return for working 20 hours a
week, or 280-300 hours a
semester, the student is paid
$2,400. Stipends are paid by the
industries to the university
which, in turn, pays the students.
"Without this kind of financial
support we would not have as
many graduate students in our
program McPherson acknowl-
edged.
While there are graduate in-
ternships, such as teaching, tutor-
ing and research assistant jobs
supported entirely by the univer-
sity, none can be used by graduate
students working in industrial
settings.
The program began almost two
years ago after meetings between
McPherson and Dr. Gabriel R.
Cipau, vice president of produc-
tion and engineering at the Bur-
roughs Wellcome Company in
Greenville. After merging the
needs of the company and the
university, the program was es-
tablished.
"Our main concern was about
the experience the students
See FELLOWSHnpage 3
� �� � - -






i
TI IE EAST CAROLINIAN
MARCH 15,1988
Calcium requirements should be maintained I Djnne
I am a 2 year old female and I
hear so much about calcium and
calcium supplements. How much
calcium should adults eat and
what are the sources?
Adult men and women should
consume 1,000 milligrams of cal-
cium per day. Bone specialists
recommend that women con-
sume 1.200 to 1,500 milligrams of
calcium per day after menopause
to reduce possible health risks
associated with osteoporosis such
as spinal fractures and severe
bone loss.
Calcium builds and maintains
bones and teeth, acts in blood
clotting, and maintains muscle
tone. Since it is so important in
body maintenance, it is necessary
to include it in your diet. The best
toy
Chris Umphlet
source of calcium is food rather
than calcium supplements.
Dietary sources of calcium are
easier to consume, cheaper, and
are more easily absorbed by the
body. One cup of skim milk con-
tains 300 milligrams of calcium,
so you only have to drink 3 12
cups of milk per day to meet your
calcium needs.
The best food sources of cal-
cium are dairy products and
dark-green leafy vegetables, such
as broccoli, collards, turnip
greens and mustard greens. Sar-
dines, salmon, and oysters also
provide calcium. If you cannot
consume 1,000 milligrams of cal-
cium from dietary sources, then
supplements are available. The
most recommended calcium sup-
plement is OS-CAL, made out of
calcium carbonate, which is more
easily absorbed by the body. OS-
CAL is available in 250 milligram
dosage or a 500 milligram dosage.
The important thing to remember
is to read supplement labels to
determine the amount of avail-
able calcium per tablet.
Do not exceed the recom-
mended amount of calcium since
it can be toxic in excess amounts.
An overload of calcium in the
body increases the risk of kidney
stones and excessive calcification
in the bones and tissues through-
out the body.
I have noticed that fast weight
reduction diets usually do not
include foods high in calcium.
Are there any problems with this?
Yes, there can be problems with
this. Since calcium builds and
maintains bones, a lack of calcium
can result in decreased growth,
osteomalacia or "adult rickets
and osteoporosis. It is not neces-
sary to avoid calcium rich foods
on weight reduction diets, just
avoid foods which contain high
calories usually due to high fat.
Some low calorie, high calcium
foods are skim milk, buttermilk,
yogurt, lowfat cheeses, oysters,
sardines, collards, turnip greens,
and broccoli.
Sex classes do not educate
tCL News Bureau
Sex education classes for sev-
enth and eighth graders do little
to change their attitudes about
sex, an East Carolina University
study has found.
In a study bv Dr. Robert M.
Brown, an education professor,
and Margaret S. Brothers of the
ECU School of Education, the
researchers say their findings di-
lute previously held notions
about se education in the public
schools.
"Many parents feel that sexual
knowledge and sexual attitudes
go hand in hand said Brown.
"But from this study it appears
that an increase in sexual knowl-
edge had little or no effect on sex-
ual attitudes he said.
He said the students in the
study became more aware of sex,
but the students did not become
more permissive in their attitudes
about sex after completing the
SGA discusses campus lighting
Continued from page 1
stops. The studies, which were
preformed by a private firm, say
the solution to the lighting prob-
lem is to install high�pressure
sodium light bulbs which yield
more light.
The original wording of the
resolution sponsored
the gradual upgrading' of the
campus lighting system. In an
admendment to the resolution,
Micheal Bartlett called for a strik-
ing erf the word gradual. Bartlett
said that ECU needs a quick light-
ing improvement plan and not a
long term gradual one.
Legislator Bob Eimers said
that Joyner Library is a disgrace
and that the library needs to be
expanded to hold a more
extensive research facility. Eimers
said that he spent 22 hours at
Joyner Library in which he found
the same information at UNC-
Chapel Hill in a half hour.
Eimers, a representative of
the Graduate Business Associa-
tion (GBA), said that the GBA has
in the pass offered the appropri-
ate hardware to expand the
library's existing computer sys-
tem if Joyner would supply the
software. At first Joyner agreed to
the proposal, but later renigged,
according to Eimers.
He said that Joyner doesn't
have the a research tool, called
compact disclosure, which helps
to speed up some research pro-
ceedures.
course.
"There was a slight shift toward
being less permissive after the
course than before the course
Brown said.
In the study, 92 seventh and
eighth grade students were
taught a two-week sex education
course. Parental consent was ob-
tained for the students to partici-
pate in the class which met once a
day for 50 minutes. Girls met in
one class and boys in another.
Brown said the course was de-
signed to present factual informa-
tion. Time was allotted for group
discussions for students to dis-
cuss their values, beliefs and feel-
ings. For students too shy to enter
into open discussion a question
box was provided and these ques-
tions were discussed in class.
Students were given tests be-
fore the course and after the
course was completed. The tests
evaluated the students' knowl-
edge of sex, their concerns abou t it
and finally their attitudes The re
results showed that most of the
students, except for seventh
grade boys, increased their sexual
knowledge after the course. All of
the students, however, continued
to miss questions about contra-
ceptives and pregnancy. The sev-
enth grade boys also missed ques-
tions about the biological female.
There were fewer sexual con-
cerns or worries after the course
than before, Brown said. Most of
the concerns were about how to
tell if someone loves you, preg-
nancy and venereal disease. Con-
cern over AIDS was not specifi-
cally observed but came under the
broad heading of venereal dis-
ease.
In a test measuring sexual per-
missiveness the students showed
a slight drop indicating they were
less permissive after taking the
course. Brown said the change
was so small it was not considered
significant.
Sty �&t ftuxalMun
Serving the East Carolina canxpus community since 1925.
James F. J. McKee, Director of Advertising
Advertising Representatives
Anne Leigh Mallory James Russo
Shari Clemens
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DISPLAY ADVERTISING
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It's Your chance to tind out about
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INTO
SAVINGS
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GWALTNEY
Great
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Thursday, March 24, 1988
Wright Auditorium
7:00 p.m.
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LIMIT 2 WITH S10
ADD L PURCHASEJ
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Tony's
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15-17
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Boxes
PASTEL COLOR
PLAIN OR
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Items and Prices Effective
Sun. March 13, 1988 thru
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Cor ri�hl 1M
Kro�r Sav-On
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srfivvjr0"s� �,�w �
o�-� n. .�?- � w5; Sr�i5i u.�
t��C� ��" � tit rf. tc o�"��� t� Mrt- Zm.�
OPEN 24 HOURS EVERYDAY
600 Greenville Blvd. - Greenville
Financing the new and gro wingl
business in eastern North Caro-I
1 ma is the focus of a dinner pro-
gram co-sponsored by the Eastl
Carolina University School of
Business Thursday, March 31.
Potential investors and owners
of potentially big businesses are
invited to attend the event, sched-
uled for the Greenville Sheraton, 3
to 7:30 p.m. Cost is $25 per person)
and reservations should be made
by March 28.
The gathering is the secondl
program in what is planned to be
a quarterly series offered by the
new Entreprencural Develop-
ment Council of Eastern North
Fellows
Continued from page 1
would be able to get in a manufac-
turing facility, like Burroughs
says McPherson, "most of thenj
had never been in a factory svstei
like that, but it turned out to
very helpful
Since its beginning, 26 fellow
ship students have worked
programs at Burrough
Wellcome, Black and Decker
Consolidated Diesel, Empire
Brush, and Robersonville Trod
ucts.
In addition to financial suppc
equipment and teaching a -I
tance has been made available
Along with the services of person
nel from various companies whe
as adjunct professors, lead
courses, the school has been givd
Foreign issues
tor the fourth consecutiv
year, the East Carolina Univei
sity College of Arts and Science
will offer a Great Decisions lei
hire series focusing on foreicj
policy issues facing the Unitej
States in the 1980s. "Great Dec)
sions 1988" will be held froi
7:30 to 9:00 p.m. on three ThuH
days�March 24, March 31, ai
April 7�in lecture room 1031
the r new general classrooj
buildl�e'S�dents, f acuity, ai
f ta�9Bfc�$25�lWersi& "d "
ber�of tlieTOcaI confmunity mi
attend free of charge.
Dr. Maurice Simon, coordii
tor of International Studies ai
Scholarships, said the series wl
feature outstanding speak
familiar with topical issues. Int(
national trade, the American re
tionship with neighboring M
ico, and the difficult political sitl
ation in South Korea will be exai
ined in detail by experts, follows
by question and answer sessioi
"This will be an excellent o
porrunity for citizens to famihi
ize themselves with several coj
plcx and pressing problems a
ONEM
TI
WE
Jeans, Tops, S
Sum!
And We Are
Class Rings an
Regardlei
We have a
faded, w
(almost si
,s y� ,11 'laMpwHf1T

�.
, � �
i V -0 - fe -
fi �! �





71 IE EAST CAROLINIAN
MARCH 15, 1988
tamed I Dinner to feature business
foods which contain high
ally duo to high fat
calorie high calcium
arc skmi milk buttermilk,
fat cheeses oysters,
is turnip greens.
id it
In Tlie Clatsifie;
m
arolfttian
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sentatives
- hip
RTISING
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5055'
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�J ' ASSORTED VARIETIES
jfLay's Potato
Chips
rrrI
6 5
Oz
Bag
79
LIMIT 2 WITH S10
ADD I PURCHASE
.PECiAL EASTER PACK
3 MUSKETEERS OR
Snickers
$
-J49

�- -�- - - -
HOURS EVERYDAY
-tile Blvd Greenville
1
Financing the new and growing
business in eastern North Caro-
lina is the focus of a dinner pro-
gram co-sponsored by the East
Carolina University School of
Business ThursdayMarch 31.
Potential investors and owners
of potentially big businesses are
invited to attend the event, sched-
uled for the Greenville Sheraton 1
to 730 p.m. Cost is $25 per person
and reservations should be made
by March 28.
The gathering is the second
program in what is planned to be
a quarterly series offered by the
new Entrepreneural Develop-
ment Council of Eastern North
Carolina and the ECU School of
Business. Eight panel speakers
will be featured, representing
both investor and industrial inter-
ests.
"Fellowship is often the most
important part of what this type
of organization can offer said
Dr. Louis Zincone of the ECU
business faculty, charter presi-
dent of the Council. "In Raleigh, a
meeting of this type is likely to
draw 200 or more people�each
month
"Similar councils arc already
organized in Wilmington, Char-
lotte, Asheville, the Triad and the
Triangle he said.
A typical entrepreneural devel-
opment meeting offers owners of
new or expanding businesses a
chance to meet with people who
have capital to invest in a busi-
ness, Zincone noted, and both can
benefit from shared advice and
"war stories
Panelists at the March 31 pro-
gram include Howard Rooks,
president of Mount Vernon Re-
alty, based in Alexandria, Va
Reggie Fountain of Fountain
Powerboats, Washington; Roddy
Jones, president of Davidson and
Jones Development, Raleigh; W.
Wendall Chalk of Branch Bank
and Trust Co Wilson; Tom Duke
Fellowship works well
Continued from page 1
would be able to get in a manufac-
turing facility, like Burroughs
says McPherson, "most of them
had never boon in a factory system
like that, but it turned out to be
very helpful
Since its beginning, 26 fellow-
ship students have worked in
programs at Burroughs
Wellcome, Black and Decker.
Consolidated Diesel, Empire
Brush, and Robersonville Prod-
ucts.
In addition to financial support,
equipment and teaching assis-
tance has been made available.
Along with the services of person-
nel from various companies who,
as adjunct professors, teach
courses, the school has been given
a mainframe computer, an injec-
tion molder, two spray robots and
a new research and development
diesel test engine.
Students are interviewed and
chosen for placement by industrv
representatives. Resumes and
academic transcripts are supplied
by ECU. Some of the types of
work being performed include:
packing and material handling
assignments, computer program-
ming, routine statistical analysis
tor quality control and simple
manufacturing engineering and
design projects.
At this time, the fellowship
program is composed mostly of
male students, "primarily be-
cause our school is male-domi-
nated " yvs McPherson "VV.
probabl v have a 10 percent i ?male
Foreign issues lectures coming
tor the fourth consecutive
vear, the East Carolina Univer-
sity College of Arts and Sciences
will offer a Great Decisions lec-
ture series focusing on foreign
policy issues facing the United
States in the 1980s. "Great Deci-
sions 198S" will be held from
7:30 to 9:00 p.m. on three Thurs-
days�March 24, March 31, and
April 7�in lecture room 1031 of
the new general classroom
buildiwgi Students, faculty, and
�taffej4jhe-niversify and mem-
bersoftnel&eal community may
attend free of charge.
Dr. Maurice Simon, coordina-
tor of International Studies and
Scholarships, said the series will
feature outstanding speakers
familiar with topical issues. Inter-
national trade, the American rela-
tionship with neighboring Mex-
ico, and the difficult political situ-
ation in South Korea will beexam-
med in detail by experts, followed
by question and answer sessions.
"Tins will be an excellent op-
portunity for citizens to familiar-
ize themselves with several com-
plex and pressing problems con-
fronting our nation he said. The
schedule is:
March 24: "U.S. Trade
and Global Markets: Risks and
Opportunities Wayne Coo-
per, President of the North Caro-
lina World Trade Association.
March 31: "Mexico and
the United States: Ambivalent
Allies Professor Bernal, Pro-
fessor at the School of Law and
Political Sciences of the National
University of Panama and Visit-
ing Prof cssor at Davidson
College.
April 7: "South Korea:
The Future of Democracy Pro-
fessor Donald McDonald,
Director of the Korean Studies
Program, School of Foreign
Service at Georgetown Univer-
sity.
Additional information about
the series may be obtained from
the Office of International Studies
and Scholarships, Room 1002,
new General Classroom Building,
East Carolina University, tele-
phone 757-6769.
enrollment in the manufacturing
department
"There is no question about it
says McPherson, "Industries are
very much interested in getting
females and minorities. Some
industries specifically request
them. We have a good representa-
tion of blacks and minorities in the
program, well within a range of
15-20 percent
The only factor limiting the
growth of the fellowship program
is that of faculty, staff and space.
For that reason, McPherson says,
"Our recruitment is done pretty
much internally, but in the future,
we will have to do more recruiting
from our own, as well as our sister
universities As part of the
agreements between the indus-
tries and ECU, McPherson, or
another faculty member, must
visit each work area monthly,
meet with manufacturing repre-
sentatives and evaluate the prog-
ress of the students.
The responses to the program
from the five participating indus-
tries is positive. Alan E. Stephen-
son, director of quality assurance
for Consolidated Diesel says, "In
all cases, so far, the three students
we have used have all demon-
strated excellent work habits and
an ability to work
Campbell Cawood of Venture
First Associates, Winston-Salem;
Bill Alexander of McGladrey,
Hendrickson and Pullen, New
Bern; and David Morris of Ward
and Smith, Greenville.
"We're talking about millions
of dollars here Zincone said.
'There are already Chambers of
Commerce and state agencies
who will help the 'Mom and Pop'
type of small business. The Coun-
cil provides a forum for the 'Mom
and Pop' business that wants to be
big business, reach a regional or
national market
The type of venture capital
needed by new or expanding
businesses is not normally avail-
able from banks, Zincone said.
"Most banks require collateral
or a business history before mak-
ing a loan, whereas venture capi-
talists are often willing to make a
large investment in return for a
share of the potential profits he
said. "If business interests in this
area want to expand, they need to
meet the big money people
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�lje lEafit (Earoltman
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Daniel Maurer, 01 su
Clay Deani i ardt, mw i �
JAMES F.J. MCKEE, Director of Advertising
Tim O iandler, sm u
Joi in Carter, r Mm,
Michelle ENGLAND,o�i.M�r
Debbie Stevens, s�r�
Jeff Parker
T(M FURR,CirciLiiKfi M.�4gr
Mike UrcnuRcn,prad�f�v�w-��CT
0 IN VV. MEDLIN, Art Erector
MAC CLARK, Business Manager
March 15.1988
OPINION
Pago 4
Elections
We need more time
With elections for next years SGA
officers fast approaching, we are
reminded of the problems of past
elections and the resulting election
reforms to correct those problems.
Last year's election resulted in
enough controversy to spark a stu-
dent rally and reach the newspapers
as far away as Raleigh. While it
appears this year's election commit-
tee efforts are on the right track to
preventing last year's fiasco from
happening again, only time will tell.
Still, there is a larger problem with
ECU'S election system that doesn't
deal with fairness to candidates, but
rather with fairness to ECU stu-
dents. That problem is the time
frame within which we elect our
SGA officers.
Candidates can begin official cam-
paigning only after tonight's formal
meeting with the Election Commit-
tee. Voting will take place next
March 23. That leaves onlv one week
within which fourteen thousand
students must decide who will be
the student body's chief executive
for the next year. The fate of an entire
school year rests on one week's time.
This is unfair to the students.
Tkere46 novay a student can get a
proper id&r&f what a candidate can
do for the university with only one
week to judge him or her. By the
same token, it forces candidates to
bypass a large number of students in
their campaigning.
Democracy, even on the campus
level, is meant as government for the
whole. Current election policies in-
terfere with that process and leave
many students out of the elections. It
is probable that the reason many
students don't vote in campus elec-
tions is because they have no time to
find out who the candidates really
are.
Election policies, as adopted by
the SGA, require that elections for
SGA executive positions be held the
second Wednesday following
Spring Break. They do not, however,
stipulate when filing and campaign-
ing may begin.
Students need at least two full
weeks, possibly three, to take full
advantage of the election process. If
the SGA is unwilling to move the
election date, then it should at least
move the filing date up a week or
two and let campaigning begin be-
fore the break.
An even better, and more effective,
suggestion would be to change the
election policy and hold the elec-
tions before break. UNC�Chapel
Hill holds its elections before break,
and allows ample time for election-
eering. A change in the election poli-
cies here would give students more
time to get acquainted with the can-
didates, and would give iW toflfi
cers a longer time to get acquainted
with their new jobs.
It is too late to change the policy for
this election. However, after next
Wednesday's vote, when the smoke
clears and the dust settles, the SGA
should consider allowing more
campaign time among its efforts at
reforming the election system.
People miss ROTC point
To the editor:
In response to an article suspi-
ciously titled "ROTC Vandalism
I'm very concerned that quite a few
people have missed the point of
ROTC and of the armed forces in
general. Having just served in the
army for three years, it distresses me
to see an article which sharply criti-
cizes the military and thus, the
American system in general.
Our people who serve in the armed
forces are often not quite as fortunate
as ourselves in that many of them will
never attend college. In fact, without
the armed forces many of them would
have no jobs at all. Believe it or not,
our military offers jobs to millions,
and also offers hands-on experience
to many college graduates � experi-
ence they need in order to get the
better jobs.
Still others, like myself, join the
military to get the money to complete
their education. Picture our country's
sorry condition if it were not for the
popple who protect our interests and
fiyr way of life. I would like to address
the junior, Steve Sommers, on a few
very important isues and ask him and
others some very valid questions
which I believe they should ponder.
First, are you of age to drive? Natu-
rally, you are, and you probably have
a car, too. Let me inform you that most
people your age in communist coun-
tries do not, for they are not allowed
this privilege. Secondly, if you were
to choose to vacation in Canada, say,
this summer, could you? Provided
you have the money, of course you
could, for our laws offer freedom to
go virtually anywhere. Who upholds
these freedoms? Our nation's mili-
tary, naturally. Do you remember
Afghanistan? What makes you think
that our country would fare any bet-
ter had we not our armed forces to
insure our freedoms?
As of now the Russians outnumber
us in artillery six to one, in personnel,
approximately four to one. Their
navy lacks a warm weather port and
thus is roughly equivalent to our
own. Are you even intimidated? You
should be! As scared as you may feel
watching the military's activities, I
can personally guarantee that you
would be even more intimidated
under a communist nation's rule.
Remember, at least you have fifty
dollars to bet (waste). At least you
have the right to speak your mind in a
newspaper, even though you are
critical of those who help maintain
those rights.
In closing, let me say that being a
political science major and a junior,
you should have learned by now how
to speak without angering the major-
ity. Remember, when you take pen in
hand, it can help you tremendously,
or hurt you badly. Nevertheless, I
think I'll hang on to your article, and
maybe even turn it over to the press
should you ever decide to run for
some important political office.
Gary P. Sanderson
Sophomore
Journalism
ROTC important
To the editor:
In regard to Steve Sommer's edito-
rial, his sorrow is unwanted.
Sommer's comments do have a
subtle eloquence and merit thought,
but his ideals of national pride are the
very foundation of the comminist
insurgency in our country today.
How easily he sat and created flam-
boyant metaphors of nationalism and
nazism. He feels sorry for those poor
AFROTC cadets who are getting
"jerked around" by the Air Force, but
not because of the lost time and work
they put into the program. Rather he
feels sorry for them because of the
commitment they make to serve their
country and the preservation of
democracy. Someday these same
cadets may have the honor of defend-
ing the hypocritical Sommers' home-
stead.
It is certainly within Sommers'
constitutional rights to criticize the
College Republicans for their patri-
otic support of the armed services, as
it is also his right to bite the hand that
feedshim. Does Sommers believe that
if the U.S. takes the initiative to elimi-
nate the use of armed forces that the
U.S.S.R. will soon follow suit? Doubt-
ful.
It is sad that he feels sorry for those
soldiers who will kill other men "they
don't even know Maybe if we con-
tinue to close down more ROTC pro-
grams such as the one at ECU we can
get to know our enemy better. Prob-
able.
Oh yeah, thanks for the "sympa-
thy" concerning the liberation of
Grenada. I'm sure those college stu-
dents who were rescued are glad you
feel sorry for the marines who landed
there. I also imagine the people of
West Berlin would have appreciated
your sympathy for the Air Force pi-
lots who saved their lives during the
Berlin airlift. The list goes on.
Keep your sympathy, Sommers.
Don't feel sorry for the young men
and women who want to serve you;
theirs is a higher commitment than
you can ever know.
P.S. God bless you, Sommers.
Daniel A. Dant
Sophomore
Poli. Sci.
The perfect liberal
To the editor:
Let's forget self-serving labels
(mainstream, progressive, centrist)
and keep our eyes on the issues. The
"perfect" liberal is distinguished by
hisher ability to take clearly contra-
dictory positions on controversial
matters, while remaining totally
oblivious to said inconsistencies.
Liberals agonize over the oppres-
sion of 16 million S. African blacks,
while ignoring the wretched state of
1.4 billion Soviet and Chinese sub-
jects. They fret over the fate of a few
hundred political prisoners in Chile,
but not the tens of thousands incar-
cerated in Vietnam, Cuba, etc. Liber-
als favor wars of national liberation,
provided the would-be liberators are
Marxists. In this case, the struggle is
praised as a crusade by peasant re-
formers against poverty and oli-
garchical opperssion. Guerrilla wars
against communist regimes (Nicara-
gua, etc.), however, are led by insur-
gents that liberals invariably brand as
reactionary terrorists. In civil wars,
liberals favor negotiations only be-
tween Marxists-out-of-power and
non-Communists in power: the Sal-
vadoran government is urged to deal
with leftist rebels, while the Sandinis-
tas are under no obligation to reach a
similar settlement with the Contras.
In the Reagan era, liberals are fran-
tic about fed deficits. Where were
they during the Johnson-Carter
years? Why, voting for the entitle-
ment programs which resulted in
said mega-deficits. Liberals are terri-
fied of the growth of defense spend-
ing, which has actually declined since
1960 as a percentage of the GNP. They
are unmoved by the burgeoning so-
cial budget, which increased from 4.8
to 10.8 of the GNP in the past 25
years. Liberals hold that welfare re-
cipients are, as a matter of justice,
entitled to benefits they didn't earn.
But taxpayers have no claim to the
income for which they labored; in-
T
deed, such a claim is considered con-
clusive of selfishness (redistribution
of wealth issue).
Liberals say clerics who support
suicidal nuclear disarmament and
oppose U.S. anti-Communist in-
volvement in Central America are
men and women of God, compelled
by conscience to speak out against
injustice. But clergy who lobby for
voluntary school praver and equal
time for creationism and who oppose
abortion-on-demand are dangerous
fanatics, threatening the separation of
church and state. Liberals bemoan the
fate of the handful of killers executed
annually. No concern is shown for the
1.5 million innocent unborn annihi-
lated each year.
Liberals firmly believe that a $15
fine will compel motorists to use seat
belts and a warning label will curtail
smoking, but that the death sentence
does not deter murder. Pornography
doesn't stimulate lust and sexual
crimes, yet the presence of handguns
in American homes prompts havoc
and homicide.
Liberals declare that school prayer
is an attempt to force religious prin-
ciples on impressionable youth, but
sex education, values clarification
courses and nuclear war curricula are
devoid of indoctrination. Mandatory
drug and AIDS testing is a gross vio-
lation of constitutional rights, but
mandatory seat-belt use is an emi-
nently justified exercise of the state's
police power.
Liberals uphold radical liberal judi-
cial activists who shred, distort, and
twist the Constitution as "main-
stream freedom-preservers Yet
they brand moderate to conservative
judges who practice judicial restraint
and wish to preserve and protect the
true and intended meanings of the
Constitution as "right-wing radical
extremist sexist racist rapers of our
Constitution I for one am sick of
liberal hypiocrisy! ,
Justin Sturz
Junior
English
Swaggart did wrong
To the editor:
I am writing in response to David
Williams' letter on March 1.
Take an even closer look at your-
self! Are you a hypocrite like Jimmy
Swaggart? Do you tell others what to
do and what is right and wrong?
This is what Swaggart did for years.
He rode around on a white horse tell-
ing others what to do, saying his way
was right and everyone elses' wrong.
In the process, he told on several
other televangelists, ruining their
ministries. He brought down Jim
Bakker telling the nation of Bakker's
sexual escapades.
Now, ironically, only a year later,
Swaggart himself is in the same posi-
tion. It has been revealed that he is a
possible sex freak and pervert, facts
that the most pious Williams failed to
mention.
Swaggart has allegedly had a fasci-
nation with pornof phy and prosti-
tution for years. It is something he
tried to hide, all the while telling oth-
ers what is sin and what they
shouldn't do.
Some people who claim to be
"saved" are giving God a bad name.
They "conveniently" rearrange facts
and put people down, as Swaggart
did. These people have more secrets
to hide than anyone else.
Stop! Take an honest inventory of
yourself. You might not like what you
mmM
act
Tyrome Cox
junior
Comm.Poli.Sci.
Virus
(CPS) � There's a "virus"
killing computer memories at a
number of campuses.
Self-perpetuating programs
that automatically clog, delay or
erase computer memones have
damaged systems at the universi-
ties of Delaware and Pittsburgh,
at Lehigh and George Washing-
ton universities, overseas at He-
brew University in Jerusalem and
throughout much of the interna-
tional e-mail system of Interna-
tional Business Machines since
IXxrember, 1987.
Such "viruses explains Ohm
State computer center official
Martin Solomon, are encoded
onto disks and, when inadver-
tantly activated by someone ,
ing a routine computer
mand, destroy whatever data
in a computer's memory.
The destruction can b�
merely by downloading pi
grams from public bulletin
boards.
When a large mainfrai
tern is infected, of course, h
amounts of data can be destro)
"There is no limit to the dan
that can be done says Dan U;
grove of Educom, a cor
campus computer officials, add-
ing viruses can infect n
networks.
"The virus moreover,
something that can regenc 1
itself. What it does ma) or 1
not be malignant Updegr
Self-esteem co
Continued from page 1
tivc self-talk becomes a habit
Then stop yourself, regardless
what you are doing, and start
countering negative thoughts
with rational ones.
Other troubles with self-este
arise when people go againsl
what thev reallv believe ir
caster recommends taking a V
at your belief systemsand act' 1
when you have bad feelings al
yourself. She said: "You ha
be in charge of your life. You 1
control of your own happiness
Another factor is stress. Lcai
t4r said, "Our bodies and omo
tibns can be more balanced if w e
Vitamins foun
in fish oil
Continued from page 1
could be concentrated in the
spies. As stated, Greenland I -
mos do ha ve a sma 11 percen tag
heart disease but thev also
have prolonged bleeding s
nbse bleeds or cuts, which
from the blood failing to
cause o the change in the plat
I lpids. There is also a highamoui
of vitamin A and D in fish oil
when taken in excess, can b
highly toxic.
The fish oil preparation indu;
trv has reallv seemed to b
overnight, Gallagher said. It takt
in $300 million per year,
more than 1 suppliers sellir.
capsules a month mk it is
rising, but people should
kbep in mind that the research
nbt complete and there are si
questions to answer.
Kledarcis wins
ECt Nf�� Bureau
� For the second consecutive
vpar, Dr. Constantine G k'
ris, associate dean tor graduau
studies. School of Social 'ork
list Carolina University, ha:
htcn named winner of the Out
sjanding Membership Award b
tie N.C Association ot � I
Workers for Mental Health.
JKledaras, a native ot Raleigh
vfas honored at the association
recent annual spring recognitio
cremonv in Greensboro
Ultra Tanning
Booth
103
Special
Scissorsmith
.0 Visits for $20��'
with coupon
��V� -

i �r � n 1 1�ffiingfci � rr





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
MARCH 15,1988
'i
WS
,

aaHATA
point
s dcrcd con-
redistribution
- who support
� disarmament and
Communist in-
n Central America are
nen of God, compelled
speak out against
t rg) who lobby for
- ool prayer and equal
sm and who oppose
nand are dangerous
toning the separation of
state. Liberals bemoan the
iful of killers executed
shown for the
innocent unborn annihi-
year.
- firmly believe that a $13
. 1 motorists to use seat
d a warning label will curtail
nit that the death sentence
murder. Pornography
lust and sexual
j I the presence of handguns
lerican homes prompts havoc
Kniode.
leclare that school praver
rce religious prin-
ressionable youth, but
on values clarification
I nuc lear war curricula are
ctrination. Mandatory-
sting is a gross vio-
rtsntutional rights, but
si at-beJt use is an emi-
I exercise of the state's
j �� er.
: radical liberal judi-
shred, distort, and
tution as "main-
freedom-preservers Yet
r I moderate to conservative
i practice judicial restraint
I serve and protect the
Ind intended meanings of the
n is right-wing radical
list sexist racist rapers of our
ltion I for one am sick of
Justin Sturz
Junior
English
tggart did wrong
bc editor:
waiting in response to David
J letter on March 1.
e an even closer look at your-
Lre you a hypocrite like jimmv
jart? Do you tell others what to
what is right and wrong?
� hat Swaggart did for years.
Je around on a white horse tell-
Ihers what to do, saying his way
Ight and everyone elses' wrong.
�he process, he told on several
televangelists, ruining their
tnes. He brought down im
t telling the nation of Bakker's
escapades.
m, ironically, onlv a vear later,
;art himself is in the same posi-
t has been revealed that he is a
le sex freak and pervert, facts
ie most pious Williams failed to
n.
(ggart has allegedly had a fasci-
with pornography and prosti-
for years. It is something he
hide, all the while telling oth-
rhat is sin and what they
In'tdo.
people who claim to be
" are giving God a bad name,
"conveniently" rearrange facts
it people down, as Swaggart
lese people have more secrets
than anyone else.
j! Take an honest inventory of
?lf. You might not like what you
Tyrome Cox
Junior
Comm.Poli.Sci.
�j
Virus causing
com
(CPS) � There's a "virus"
filing computer memories at a
number of campuses.
Self-perpetuating programs
that automatically clog, delay or
erase computer memories have
damaged systems at the universi-
ties of Delaware and Pittsburgh,
at Lehigh and George Washing-
ton universities, overseas at He-
savs.
them said Tim Folcy of Lehigh's less you know what it is. The per-
Students and faculty members Computing Consulting Services. sonal computer user shouldn't
H'O rit fill; n.irwrc muccanot At rl tUlr j , . r .
have lost files, papers, messages
and research to the virus on vari-
ous campuses.
"The virus was more than an
inconvenience, but not a disas-
ter said Ann Webster of the
University of Delaware's com-
puter services office, which has
At Delaware, the number of download any programs from
students who reported lost files electronic bulletin boards if you
on their disks grew through the don't know what they are or how
semester. At the busiest computer they work
site, the main library, the virus "Data or text can't hurt you "
infected about half the site disks, said Updegrove. "What's harm-
Both schools notified computer ful is a working computer pro-
the problem, recom- gram that can be executed If it
brew Universify in )erusalem and been Irving to Hush the virus out mending that SSSTniToy ?�?, TrTiX'Jo
throughout much ot the interna- of its system for months. their own disks and that they start LrrSwnSuTKhfrS tte
Sometimes called "Pakistani" the computer themselves for each scenes
or "Brain" virus, the computer use.
"disease" was invented by a stu- And both schools have suc-
dent in Pakistan "for fun I le put ceeded in getting most of the in-
it on a disk for a friend, and the fected disks out of circulation,
tional e-mail system of Interna-
tional Business Machines since
December, 1987.
Such "viruses explains Ohio
State computer center official
Martin Solomon, are encoded
onto disks and, when inadver-
tantly activated by someone giv-
ing a routine computer com-
mand, destroy whatever data are
in a computer's memory
The destruction can begin
merely by downloading pro-
grams from public bulletin
boards.
When a large mainframe sys-
tem is infected, oi course, huge
amounts of data can be destroyed.
"There is no limit to the damage
that can be done says Dan Upde-
grove of Educom, a consortium of
campus computer officials, add-
ing viruses can infect national
networks.
"The virus moreover, "is
something that can regenerate
itself. What it does may or may
not be malignant Updegrove
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the 2nd Half Price
Good Thru Monday (3-21-88)
Maximum
Value
$1.20
Maximum
Value
$1.20
program, going disk to disk, even-
tually spread to the U.S. sometime
last summer.
A computer user typically has
no idea he or she is triggering such
a virus.
For example a program, Solo-
mon explained, might ask a user
to type in a simple command like
"yes which, in turn, starts the
process oi unlocking files on a
disk and destroying or damaging
the data in them.
Some viruses can "infect" new
disks that are used in the same
machine.
At Lehigh in Pennsylvania,
changed dates on a svstem file
tipped off an alert official that a
virus was abroad on campus in
December.
"We knew about viruses, but
we had no plan for dealing with
Self-esteem counters negative
Continued from page 1 monitor our lifestyle This
means controlling the stress lev el
tive self-talk becomes a habit, by sleeping 6-8 hours a night, eat-
Then stop yourself, regardless of ing appropriately and regularly,
what you are doing, and start and exercising.Shealsosaid tore-
countering negative thoughts member that drugs and alcohol
with rational ones. arc onlv a "temporary fix" to
Other troubles with self-esteem problems,
arise when people go against
what they really believe in. Lan-
caster recommends taking a look
at your belief systems and actions
when you have bad feelings about
yourself. She said: "You have to
be in charge of your life. You're in
control oi your own happiness
Another factor is stress. Lancas-
ter said, "Our bodies and emo-
tions can be more balanced if we
though Delaware's Webster wor-
ries "some may turn up on sel-
dom-used disks later
Far worse things were in store at
Hebrew University of Jerusalem.
Found only because it increased
the disk space of existing pro-
grams and slowed the system
when it ran on a Friday the 13th,
the Israeli virus was programmed
to wipe out all files on May 13,
Webster said.
"It's not easy to plant a virus.
The average hacker doesn't know
how to do this said OSU's Solo-
mon.
While Solomon thinks the best
protection against the virus may
be the courtesy of fellow com-
puter users, many campuses are
adopting security measures.
Idaho State University, for in-
stance, now has security checks
Jnd passwords. Solomon's Ohio
State dumps data onto tape every
night.
Some schools, like Lehigh, arc
considering commercially avail-
able "watchdog" programs to
boost their security.
But Educom's Updegrove had a
slightly different answer.
"People who use electronic
mail frequently should not exe-
cute an executable program un-
Hillcrest Lanes
Memorial Drive
756-2020
Itions can be more balanced if we
Vitamins found
in fish oil
Continued from page 1
could be concentrated in the cap-
sules. As stated, Greenland Eski-
mos do have a small percentage oi
heart disease but they also can
have prolonged bleeding, such as
nose bleeds or cuts, which comes
from the blood failing to clot be-
cause oi the change in the platelet
1 lpids. There is also a high amount
of vitamin A and D in fish oil, and
when taken in excess, can be
highly toxic.
The fish oil preparation indus-
try has really seemed to boom
overnight, Gallagher said. It takes
in $300 million per year, with
more than 90 suppliers selling 100
capsules a month and it is still
rising, but people should also
keep in mind that the research is
not complete and there are still
questions to answer.
Kledaras wins
ECL" News Bureau
For uie second consecutive
ypar, Dr. Constantine G. Kleda-
ras, associate dean for graduate
sjudies, School of Social Work,
East Carolina University, has
been named winner of the Out-
standing Membership Award by
the N.C. Association of Social
Workers for Mental Health.
� Kledaras, a native of Raleigh,
ras honored at the association's
recent annual spring recognition
ceremony in Greensboro.
FREE
GAME
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Another Game FREE With
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Limit 1 Coupon Per Person.
OUR RESUMES
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having a clean professional-looking resume by AccuCopy.
Our resume packages let you choose between photo-
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In addition, we offer the widest range of paper and
envelope choices in the area.
FAST COPIES
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� 24-hour service available
� open early, open late
� open six days a week
THE RESUME PEOPLE
Next to Chicos in the Georgetown Shops
Ultra Tanning
Booth
103 Eastbrook Dr9758-7570
Tanning
Specials
Tanning Special Tanning Special,
Sclssorsmith Scissorsmith
I with purchase of a perm I with any haricut & style
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Take the Multi and run.
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Come and Register for s FREE
Hayes 1200 Baud Modem.
To be given away on April JO, IOSS.
No purchase necessary.
SDF
COMPUTERS
106 E. 5th. St. (Beside Cubbies).
GrenvU3e 752-3694
with every disc or roll of color print film
brought in for processing.
Offer good from 3-15-88 to 3-28-88
Student Stores
Wright Building
coupon must accompany order
I
Coming Attractions
A 4-

Wednesday, March 16
8:00 p.m. Hendrix
MAURICE
V.
i i M i, Thursday, March 17 - Sunday, March 20
1 6:00 p.m. Hendrix
LESS THAN ZERO
Friday, March 18
8:00 p.m. Underground
MARK JOHNSON
FREE REFRESHMENTS
Upcoming Events:
Thursday, March 24
Travel-adventure Film:
"SONG OF INDIA"
March 30-31
National Collegiate Driving Championships
.
nv�r. (xn to w�w� w�.
gathering place
-
� � - - �� m.����$�' � -� . � �. -





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
MARCH 15, 1988
Classifieds
HFLP WANTED
SECRETARYOFFICE MANAGER.
Parttune positions, wholesale firm needs
self -motivated, aggressive person with
pleasant professional voice to answer
phones, handle orders, filing, typing,
correspondence, and word processing.
Excellent working conditions. Send
resume to: CM S. P.O. Box 2987-0987,
Greenville, NC 27836
ARE NOU A COLLEGE STUDENT
looking for summer employment and
available to begin working now? Are vou
enthusiastic, dependable and excited
about working in a fashion environment?
Brady's and Brady's tor Men have part-
time openings for individuals able to
work flexible hours Apply at Brody's,
Carolina East Mall, M -V, 2 until 4pm.
WANTED Lead singer for band. Must
have good range. We have some good
connections. Call 752-6867 after 10 p.m.
CHILD CARE NEEDED for 7 vr old girl.
Car a must. Non-smoker. Call 752-1421
after bp m.
HELP WANTED: Part time Director of
Music. Responsibilities include directing
adult and children choirs, hand bell choir,
and organist for worship services. Send
resume to Good Shepherd Lutheran
Church. Sll E. Mulberry St Goldsboro,
NC 27530 Phone 1-735-0128.
OVERSEAS JOBS. Also cruiseships.
$1 5 .100 95 400 vr Now 1 liring! 320
openings! (1) 805-o87-t000 Ext. OJ-1166.
WANTED: Coach for a summer
swimteam, late May until Aug 7. Must
have experience or have been a member
of a swimteam Applicant could attend
summer school from 1 l-3p.m if desired.
Eor more info: Contact BUI Flowerin-823-
5111 w- or mail resume to Tarboro Swim
Cub. P.O. Box 1301. Tarboro, N.C. 27886.
HELP WANTED: Waiters and
waitresses for restaurant near Atlantic
beach Apply 218 Eront St. Beaufort, NC.
BOOK BUYER-EARN WHILE YOU
LEARN! Make you own hours. Be your
own boss. Buy books for local book
company. Respond to Carolina Book
Services, Box 2151, Greenville, NC 27836.
HELP WANTED: Part time interior
design student-send resume to:
Designer, 3010 East 10th Street,
Greenville, N.C.
APPLICATIONS FOR MARSHALLS
arc now being accepted in room 214
Whichard Building. You must have a 3.0
average and must be a junior at the end of
the 1988 spring semester. The last day to
apply is March 18.
SERVICES OFFERED
PROFESSIONAL TYPING SERVICES.
Call 758-8241758-5488.
PROFESSIONAL TYPING: 18 yrs.
experience. Work is done on a computer
with letter quality printer. Low Low
rates! Will correct spelling. Call 756-834
between 5 pm and 9 pm. Ask for Ginger.
RELIEF FROM TAXES! Taxes
professionally prepared. Only S20 short
form, S60 long form. This includes state
forms foci! Call today 758-8395 for
personal service.
ARE YOU READY FOR A COMPLETE
MAKEOVER? New York trained hair
stylist will design a hair cut and style to
compliment vour facial features. Joanne's
Professional Image. 756-1945. Call
between 3:00-8:00pm. Students half
price
TYPING AND WORD PROCESSING.
Letter qualitylaser printing. Rush jobs
accepted. Designer Type 752-1933.
TOP QUALITY TYPING: Papers $1 50
page, Resumes written and typed SI5.00.
Call Joy after 6.00 pm at 758-7423.
NEED MONEY FOR COLLEGE? Free
information on loans and scholarships
available for undergraduate and
graduate students. Write Scholastic
Financial Services, 202 Arlington Blvd
Suite D Greenville. State year in school.
AIRBRUSH ARTWORKS got a rad idea
and want it on a T-shirt? 1 lot colors and
artwork reproduced w Airbrush
Artwork! T-Shirt, Sweatshirts, Banners.
Handpainted one of a kind art work
(won't wash out). Professionally
airbrushing 1980-1988 recently came up
from Daytona, Fla Paul Hill 752-0607.
WORD PROCESSING AND
PHOTOCOPYING SERVICES: We
offer typing and photocopying services.
We also sell software and computer
diskettes. 24 hours in and out.
Guaranteed typing on paper up to 20
hand written pages. SDF Professional
Computer Services, 106 East 5th
Street(beside Cubbies) Greenville, NC
752-3694.
FOR SALE
IS IT TRUE YOU CAN BUY JEEPS FOR
$44 through the U.S. government? Get
the facts today! Call 1-312-742-1142 Ext.
5271 A.
FOR SALE: Stereo System, Marantz
Amp and speakers, Pioneer deck, dual
turntable. Techniques tuner, S4(X).(X) or
best o�fer Call 795-4014 after 730 pm.
TROLLS TUX AND TEES: Don't pay
high prices for your formal wear, try
Troll's Tux and Tees for vour formal
needs. Traditional and Designer models.
Special fraternity rates. 757-1007 or 830-
1447.
LOTUS 1-2-3 ONLY $349.00. TWIN of
LOTUS$119.95, dBASE 111 PLUS S499.00,
WordPerfect 5.0$499.00, Microsoft Word
4.0 $449.00, Microsoft Word 4 0 $299 (K),
Call IMEX International hxiav at 758-
8395.
TWO BEDROOM TOWNHOUSE.
Available now. $3(K) per month. Central
heat and air. Fully carpeted Pool 757-
6423 days, 919-975-2481 evenings (call
collect).
ROOM FOR RENT $125.00 per month
plus deposit. Available April 1st Phone
Art at 757 3343 after 5:00 pm. Near
campus.
OPEN MINDED ROOMMATE
NEEDED IMMEDIATELY: Your best
bet! Only $130 monthly, no utilities. Very,
very close to campus. Call 830 5199
1 lurry!
RINGGOLD TOWERS: Apts tor rent
Furnished. Contact 1 loIlieSimonowich at
752-2S63.
A Beautiful Place to Live
�All New 2 Bedroom
�And Ready To Rent
UNIVERSITY APARTMENTS
�2H()) K 5th Street
�Located Nrar ECU
� Near Mjor Shopping C r.it-rs
�Anoss From highway ftitnJ Station
Umftcd Oder - $275 a month
Contact J. T. or Toiii'ny Williams
7.r6 7t;ir o. h:o 1937
Office open - Apt h. 12 - r :io p m.
�AZALEA GATDENS
Clean and quiet one- bedroom furnished
apartments, energy efficient, free water and
sewer, optional washers, iry rs. eable TV.
Couples or singles only. S195 a month. 6
monlh lease. MOHII-K IIOMK RKNTA1.S �
couples or singles. Apartment and mobile
I homes tn Azalea Gardens near llrook Valley
County Club.
Contact J.T. or Tommy Williams
756-7815
PERSONALS
FOR RENT
PIKA LIL' SISTER RUSH: You've seen
the rest now come see the best. Come on
down to the New Deli on the 20th &21st
and meet the Pikas. Hope to see you
down there The brothers of P. Kappa
Alpha, (more to come).
TO THE OCEAN ISLEMYRTLE
BEACH ALPHA PHI'S. Staying with
you girls thoses few days was a blast-
serving dinner on Tuesdays at the PUB
House will never be the same again.
Poker was quite a revealing experience
(t(K) bad 1 cheat hurt) Who invented that
MTV game show "Remote Control"
anyway?, and what are those "dots"
around molecules "unshared electrons
Bob, what is ya ignorant7" Wednesdays
drive to Myrtle was unbelievable, first
close encounter of the car and the
opossum, then "Hut Officer
Witherspx)n, these girls forced me at
gunpoint to drive 70 in a 50 who can
forget Sarah's great driving skills "No
Sarah, we don't drive the wrong wav
down a 1 wav highway then jump a H16
curb to escape total destruction" Julie's
driving back was also commendable (the
near fatal plunge into the river) "But I
didn't see the sign Ovea Caroline, whaf a
combination your lagh, m&m's, and
shots of liquor. Also, 1 WANT TI lOSE
PICTURES ANSD NEGATIVES It was
real, it was fun-it was real fun Graci, Bob.
CHAS, We love you! Alpha Phi's.
DELTA SIGS, Casino night was a blast!
lets do it again sometime. Love, 1ie
Alpha Phi's.
SIG EPS-The pledges are hot the auction
wastoo, watch out for our social for show
number two! Love, The Alpha Phi's.
TO KA BROTHERS: little sisters would
like to wish you a great Old South, don't
break a leg.
TO KA LITTLE SISTERS: Little Sister
meeting Monday March 21 at 9:30
remember attendance counts.
BAILEYE BILL, We had such a great
night, mv hair is still standing on end But
the highlight of the evening was playing
with your alligator We've held up our
end of the deal, now hold up yours
Donna and Cameron.
DR. LOVE, Happy Birthday, Mr.
Chopper! 1 can't believe you are reall v 2s
I lave a good one-Keep it clean tonight.
Love, Lara.
SKEETER: You're so bad I can't wait any
longer I lurry & come on over! BW
ZTA'S AND ALPHA SIGS, Break out
your green and get psyched for an early
St. Patrick's blast tonight The GCD will
be a pleasure, since nothing else can
measure So come around nine with fun
in mind
AZD'S: Congratulations to the newlv
initiated sisters' We all hope you had as
much intoxicating fun as we did at th�
surprise party Don't be strangers, give us
a call and let's throw down again vxn
Love, Pikes
PIKA's: Hope vail en)oyed your break
homeboys. Isn't it cool the way fat look-
o k when it's brown Only 2 weeks till
formal so get a date Rod
ATTN. Darryl's and Sigma Ph.
Fpsjlon present St Patrick's Day Blow
out. Bikini Contest, D.J 2 live bands
cheap hxxl and green beer 3:00p.m. until
Tickets are availble in front of the Student
Store from 10 2 pm
ATTENTION ECU: The 1st annual Delta
Sigma Phi "Froth n Slosh with the Bad
Checks and the liond 3 p.m. Friday th
lKthat the Delta Sig house. Tickets on sal.
in front of the student store
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON I lappv 1 bur
at the Llbo Friday 47 2 dollar teas
drive anywhere else
ALPHA PHI Get psyched for the St
Patty's Day party We can't wait �
Ep-
TRACY GRIMAI DI Thanks tor
ting up with me and listening' Two we ?
until'Drcamgirls" ha ha Sharon
MIKE CL'Y, have I told you lately how
much 1 love vou7 You're the tops' Car
TO THE CONTLSED LIBERAL: Ho
bout that spring break7 It was there, and
then it was gone I mean, I don't knov.
man. Thanks for putting up with mv casl
flow problems, someday I'll learn how �
add and subtract. Your partner in STVV
Announcements
KERYGMA
A Bible study for those who are serious
about studying the Bible. Weekly meet-
- (tentatively Tues. afternoon) will be
duled to accomodate those who are
interested kervgrna is an interdenomina-
tional program sponsored bv Presbyte-
rian Campus Ministry. For more infor.
Call Mike at 752-7240
-� ��!��
' CHlTrSTlANFnXOWSHTF
There will be meetings every Thursday
at 6:00 in the culture center. Everybody
welcome.
COLLEGE REPUBLICANS
The ECU College Republicans will
meet every Tuesday night in room 221
Mendenhal! at 7 p.m. Call 758-5775 or 752-
5587
ROBERTSON
Students who would like to help with
getting MG. "Pat" Robertson elected
President, contact Justin Sturz at 758-2047.
Organizational meeting will be held soon.
SED
Students for Economic Democracy will
meet every Sunday from 7:00 p.m. in
Mendenhall 8-D. For more information,
call 758-9760 or 746-6040.
CAMPUS MINISTRIES
Worship God and celebrate Commun-
ion this Wednesday niht at 5:00 p.m. at
the Methodist Student Center. Also avail-
able, all-you-can-eat meal which is 52.00
at the door, S1.50 in advance. Call 758-2030
for reservations. Sponsored by Presbyte-
rian and Methodist Campus Ministries.
ECU FRISBEE CLUB
There will be practice every Tuesday,
Wednesday and Thursday at 2:30 on In-
tramural Fields 5 and 6 behind Minges
Colliseum and on Sunday at 2:00. New
players welcome.
PRIME TIME
Prime Time, sponsored by Campus
Crusade for Christ, meets every Thursday
at 7:30 p.m. in Brewster C-103. Everyone is
welcome.
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 ol
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)
CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP
Friday nights are ALIVE more than
ever before! Join us at Jenkins Auditorium
(Art Building) at 8:00 p.m. Every FRID v
NIGHT for Christian Fellowship and
Bible teaching where JESUS IS LORD!
SCHOLAR SHIE
Students who wish to obtain financial
aid for overseas education may apply for
a Rivers Scholarship. The application
deadline is March 15,1988. For more info,
contact the Office of International Studies
and Scholarship in brewster A-117.
CHAMEER MUSIC
The 1988-1989 Chamber music Series
attractions include: Buswell-Parnas-Lu-
visi Trio, National Gallery of Art Vocal
Ensemble, Tokyo String Quartet, and
OREGON- For a brochure detailing the
events, contact the Central Ticket Office,
Mendenhall Student Center, 757-6611, ext.
266. Office hours are 11:00 a.m6:00 p.m
Monday-Friday. This series is co-spon-
sored by the Department of University
Unions and the School of Music
PERFORMING ARTS
The 1988-1989 Performing Arts Series is
sponsoring the following events: The
Ohio Ballet, Wynton Marsalis, The Acting
Company, The Atlanta Symphony, PI II-
LADANCJ, The NY. Gilbert and Sulli-
van Players in Pirates of Penzance, The
Polish National Radio Orchestra, CABA-
RET, The ECUNC Symphonies in con-
cert with SPECIAL GUEST PIANIST
KAREN SHAW, and Nadja Salerno-Son-
nenberg. For a brochure detailing the
events contact the Central Ticket Office in
Mendenhall, 757-6611, ext. 266. Office
hours are 11:00 a.m6:00 p.m Monday-
Friday.
NASWCORSO
Wanted: Social Work Criminal Justice
majors and intended majors, to attend
meetings. Held the 2nd and 4th Monday
each month, at 4:00 p.m in Allied Health
bldg room 110.
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 locatioNn
SPRING SEM. GRAPS.
Caps and gowns should be picked up in
the Student Stores, Wright Building,
March 22, 23, 24,1988. These are yours to
keep providing the graduation fee has
been paid. For those receiving the Masters
Degree the fee pays for your cap and
gown, but there is an extra fee of $12.50 for
your hood. Announcements are available
in the Student Stores, Wright Building.
WORKSHOP
Ms. Melissa Haid, a visiting artist, will
conduct a multi-media workshop with
clay, paper, and slumped glass on March
14-18 in Jenkins Art Building. Ms. Haid will
present a slide lecture on March 16 at 7:30
in J-1327 of recent work. A work by Ms.
Haid will be completed during the work-
shop and will be donated to the perma-
nent collection in Mendenhall Student
Center or Kate Lewis Gallery. The work-
shop is sponsored by the Ceramics Guild,
The Visual Art Forum, and The SGA. The
public is invited to attend. Workhop
hours will be from 8:00-12:00 noon the 14-
18 in J-143.
CONTINUING ED.
The following Personal Development
Courses will be held: Money Matters
(starts March 15); Guitar (starts March 15);
Scuba (starts March 15); Drawing with
Colored Pencils (starts March 17); Begin-
ning Calligraphy (starts May 19). Contact
Continuing Education, Erwin Hall for
more information.
SLAE
All General College students who have
indicated a desire to major in Speech-
Language and Auditory Pathology and
have R. Muzzarelli as their advisor are to
meet on Wednesday, March 23 at 5:00
p m. in Brewster DIM. Advising for early
registration will take place at that time.
Others interested in SLAP should contact
the department-757-61.
OUTDOOR THERAPY
Worshop sponsored by the LSS-S and
LSS 4700, March 19,9:00-4:00 at River Park
North. Lunch included. Open to students
($12.50) and professionals ($25.00). Pre-
register and pie-pay by March 9th at the
LSS Building. Limited to 30 participants
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, LAUnJVfljfifjcathe 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.
CONTINUING ED.
The following Personal Development
Courses will be held: Money Matters
(starts March 15); Guitar (starts March 15);
Scuba (starts March 15); Drawing with
Colored Pencils (starts March 17); Begin-
ning Calligraphy (starts May 19). Contact
Continuing Education, Erwin Hall for
more information.
WOMEN'S FRISBEE CI TIB
Practice will be held Tuesday, Wednes-
day and Thursday from 3.30 until, at the
bottom of College Hill. All interested
players should attend. Those who have
received forms need to have them com-
pleted and ready to turn in.
SLAP
All General College students who have
indicated a desire to major in Speech-
Language and Auditory Pathology and
have R. Muzzarelli as their advisor are to
meet on Wednesday, March 23 at 5:00
p.m. in Brewster D101. Advising for early
registration will take place at that time.
Others interested in SLAP should contact
the department-757-6961.
GAY COMMUNITY
Greenville Gay Community is a group
formed last fall to meet the needs of the
gav and lesibian Community in
Greenville. The group meets every ofhber
week at different Ux-ations in Greenville
For more information please call and ask
for Charley at 752-2675.
RFSlTMFVS70KTC;Ht1fr
The Career Planning and Placement
Service in the Bloxton I louse is offering
one hour programs on beginning a res-
ume for your job search. Handouts and
samples will be given out to the first 20
people to come to each session. No sign up
required. These sessions are held in the
Career Planning Rixmi on March 3,16, and
22 at 3:00 p.m. For those who have already
written a resume and wish to have a res
ume critiqued, separate programs are
listed at the office
INTERVIEW WORKSHOPS
The Career Planning and Placement
Service in the Bloxton 1 louse is offering
one hour sessions to aid vou in developing
better interviewing skills. A film and dis-
cussion of how to interview on and off
campus will be shared. These sessions are
held in the Career Planning Room on
March 2, 15, and 24 at 3:00 p.m.
SPEAKER
Professor Oyeleye Oyediran of the
Department of Political Science at the
University of Lagos, Nigeria will be
speaking on "The Influence of the U.S.
Constitutional Developments in Nigeria"
on Tuesday, March 15,1988 at 730p.m. I Ic
will be speaking in the Lecture Room 1031
nf "n Cl�i Own 'in jhaliimw, iii
ecyune is welcome. For more informatics, �
"call lit. Maurice Si 1 now. Coordinator of
International Studies at 737-6769.
ECONOMIC DEMOCRACY
Students for Economic Democracy will
hold a 3 dav fast March 22-24 to raise
money for the victims of war in
Nicaragua. A meeting will be held on
Wednesday, March 16 at 7:00 p.m. in
Mendenhall, room 8-D for those
interested in fasting or sponsoring
someone who is fasting, call 752-7938 or
746-6049 for more information.
COOPERATIVE ED.
Students holding North Carolina Real
Estate Sales license are needed for
positions with major resort developer
located in NC mountains. For more
information, contact Cooperative
Education, 2nd floor. New Classroom
Building.
SPECIAL OLYMPICS
Volunteers are needed to help with the
1988 Greenville Pitt County Special
Olympics Spring Games which will be
held on Friday, April 15, 1988, at E.B.
Aycock Junior i ligh School in Greenville
Volunteers must be able to work all day
from 9:00-2.00p.m. If you are interested in
-vohintwriHg�your tiniyttfltefb with the
a "HwddV to an athlete, vou win�i tc
attend a volunteer training session to be
held in Biology 103 on Tuesday, April 12 at
3.00 pm. Tor more information, call Leslie
Wooles at 830-4551. (Rain date: Friday
April 22).
EROS
Eros will be meeting tomorrow, 16 March
1988, in Brewster ini at 5:00 pm. If you arc
interested in, or are curious about, the
women's movement, women's issues
and feminism, you should be there All are
invited to attend. Call 752-8014 for mor
info.
GIVE BLOOD
n�En)
n
WORKSHOP
Ms. Melissa I laid, a visKing artist, will
conduct a multi-media workshop with
clay, paper, and slumped glass on March
14-18 in Jenkins Art Building. Ms. I laid will
present a slide lecture on March 16 at 7:30
in J-1327 of recent work. A work by Ms.
Haid will be completed during the work-
shop and will be donated to the perma-
nent collection in Mendenhall Student
Center or Kate Lewis Gallery. The work-
shop is sponsored by the Ceramics Guild,
The Visual Art Forum, and The SGA. The
public is invited to attend. Workhop
hours will be from 8:00-12:00 noon the 14-
18 in J-143.
F�A
Fellowship of Christian Athletes will
meet every Tuesday at 9:30 at the Pirate
Club. Coaches, athletes, and others are
welcome to attend.
FORENSICS MEETING
If you are interested in Inter-Collegiate
speaking, the Forensics Club may be for
you. There will be a meeting on
Wednesday, March 16 at 8:15 in Room 211
Theatre Arts Building.
SAM
A speaker from BUSINESSWEEK
magazine is coming on March 21 at 3:30 to
talk to all SAM members about resumes
and career planning. We'll meet in room
1032 in the New Classroom Building.
We'll also discuss the election of new
officers.
ACCOUNTING SOCIETY
The Accounting Society will hold its
monthly meeting on Monday, March 21 at
4:00 p.m. in Mendenhall Multi-purpose
Room. Donna Cannon from Weyerhauser
will speak on cost accounting.
Nominations for new officers will take
place! If interested in becoming an officer
please drop off your name, phone number
and office desired to Dr. L. Dudley or to
the accounting department office!
The East Carolinian will take resumes and photos
of all SGA candidates Friday at 5 p.m. We are
also scheduling interviews for the Editorial
Board's endorsements for president and
vice president. Call Clay Deanhardt at
757-6366 by Wednesday at 7 p.m. or come
to The East Carolinian offices to
schedule your appointment.
Help Wanted
The East Carolinian is now aepting applications
for the position of assistant t edit manager
Requirments:
Excellent Communications Skills
Good Organizational Skills
Must have Own Transportation
Basic Computer Knowledge
Apply in Person at The East Carolinian
Publications Building
No Phone Calls Please!
Mino
MANOVER, N.H. (C
Minority student anger
haserupted in a nationwide;
of confrontations, sit-in!
demands in recent we
spread to Dartmouth Collei
week.
Students rallied on the cd
green across from the admii
turn building, protesting
attacks on a black pro! -I
the dropping of charges a)
students who vandalized
test shantv in January
Tensions at Dartmouth
lated when administ;
charged 4 Dartmouth K
staffers in late Februar. I
assing music Prof. William;
who in 1VK7 sued the Rev
libel in the wake of an articj
ing Cole "looks like a .
pad
The Review, one of th I r
most successful conser
dents journal that haveap
Stude
ECL New Hureju


S
Nursing student
eastern North Carolina c
and universities learned
challenges and reward
for cancer patients dur
conference sponsored 1
College
Univer
AlSTIN,TEX.(CPS
now an official nudi
group at the Universib
UT's Campus Activities
granted official student
status Feb. 22 to NU1
hopes to sponsor ti
beaches, naked volleyb.
inents and hot tub parties
distributing "naturist" lit
on campus.
FAC
The E
the mo:
memb
by Mar
win a d
memb
depart
KING a
REST,
Greeny
With
eligiblel
full fac
a facull
This ol
1988.
.�- � fc.itim





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
MARCH 15,1988
EETER ou re so bad I can't wait any
furr) & come on over' BVV.
s n M.PHA SIGS, Break out
on and ��t p ched tor an early
- - bias! tonight The GCD will
sure, since nothing else can
me around nine with fun
S ngratulatkms to the newly
iters! We all hope you had as
-� tun a� we did at the
n t tv-trangers, give us
- throw down again soon
. s enpyed your break
n t it cool the way tat looks
- brown "hilv 2 weeks till
i date Rod
�s - and igma Phi
: Si Patrick's Day Blow
si D.J 2 live bands,
and s;rocn beer 3 ty m until.
in front ot the Student
: p m
NTION ECU: The 1st annual Delta
with the Bad
id 5 p m Tndav the
use Tuketsonsale
I 1 PHA 1 PSILON Happy Hour
� 2 dollar tea- Wh)
svehed tor the St
wait � Sig
ViALDI - tor put-
wo weeks
iron.
lately how
n the tops! Carol
I SI D 1 IBERAL: How
ak? It was there, and
�nan, I don't know
. up with my cash
- som da I'll loarn how to
partner in STVV .
UALOLYMriCS
ded to help with the
Special
ames which will be
Vpril 15 1988, at E B.
. School in Greenville
tsl be able to work all day
2 p.m It you are interested in
vohmtpern�rr.ur tirrftfTryeTp with the
portil cventxar fo
' .tr afhMb, you vsif! nerd t
session to be
lay , April 12 at
-nation, call Leslie
date Friday,
RQS
omorrow, 16 March
at 5:00 p.m. If you are
r are curious about, the
ment, women's issues,
should be there All are
a 752 8014 for more
(JIVE BLOOD
nes and photos
.m. We are
e Editorial
ident and
hardt at
. or come
Ices to
nt.
Communications Skills
iniational Skills
Own Transportation
Iputer Knowledge
Minority sit-in at Dartmouth
mANOVER, N.H. (CPS)-
Minority student anger�which
has erupted in a nationwide scries
ot confrontations, sit-ins and
demands in recent weeks�
spread to Dartmouth College last
week.
Students rallied on the campus
green across from the administra-
tion building, protesting verbal
attacks on a black professor and
the dropping of charges against
students who vandalized a pro-
test shanty in January 1986.
Tensions at Dartmouth esca-
lated when administrators
charged 4 Dartmouth Review
staffers in late February with har-
assing music Trof. William Cole,
who in 1987 sued the Review for
libel in the wake of an article say-
ing Cole "looks like a used Brillo
pad
The Review, one of the first and
most successful conservative stu-
dents journals that have appeared
on more than 40 campuses since
1983, has been blasted by Dart-
mouth faculty and students for its
strident railing against affirma-
tive action and minority recruit-
ment.
In February, Cole objected to
another Review article calling
him "academically deficient" by
labeling staffers "white-boy rac-
ists
Review Editor Chris Baldwin
and 3 co-workers talked to Cole
after a Feb. 23 class, offering him
the chance to rebut the Review's
charges in print and demanding
an apology for calling them rac-
ists.
As Cole and Baldwin began
shouting at each other, a Review
photographer took a picture of
the enraged Cole, which the Re-
view ran on the cover of its next
issue with the headline "The
Truth Hurts. Cole Explodes Over
Review Criticism
In response?, about 25 people
picketed in firont of stores that
advertised in the Review, and
called for trie March 3 cam-
puswide anti- racism march.
Meanwhile on March 1, U.S.
District Judge Shane Devine dis-
missed a lawsuit filed against
Dartmouth by 3 former Review
staffers who had been disciplined
for destroying anti-apartheid
shanties on the? campus in Janu-
ary, 1986.
The students � Deborah Stone,
Frank Reichel and Teresa Polenz
� had wanted their academic
records cleared, and administra-
tors barred from "intimidating
and interfering" with the Review.
Devine, however, ruled Dart-
mouth had not violated their
rights in disciplining them.
Dartmouth administrators,
meanwhile, ch arged the 4 Review
staffers who fought with Cole
Feb. 28 with harassment, and
could expel them.
The tension at Dartmouth,
moreover, arose against a back-
drop of escalating racial tensions
at a number of campuses around
the nation.
Minority students held week-
long sit-ins at Hampshire College
and the University of Massachu-
setts�Amherst during February,
while marches and protests un-
folded at the universities of Mary-
land, Pennsylvania, Texas, Illi-
nois, California at Santa Cruz, and
Yale and Ohio State universities.
Earlier in the 1987-88 academic
year, racial incidents and confron-
tations plagued the universities of
California-Berkeley, Colorado,
Michigan and Washington, as
well as New York's Tompkins-
Cortland Community College,
Louisiana's Loyola University,
Northern Illinois University,
Fairlcigh Dickinson and Atlanta's
Emory University.
FREE
3J
FOR A LIMITED TIME ONLY
ULTRAVIOLET LENS COAT
UP TO A $20 VALUE WITH THE PURCHASE
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Students nurse cancer patients
ECU News Bureau
Nursing students from four
eastern North Carolina colleges
and universities learned of the
challenges and rewards of caring
for cancer patients during a mini-
conference sponsored by the East
Carolina University School of
Nursing and the National Insti-
tutes of Health Cancer r Cursing
Service last week.
An estimated 200 nursing stu-
dents and faculty from Atlantic
Christian College in Wilson, the
University of North Carolina at
Wilmington, Pitt Community
College and ECU attended the
daylong program designed to
introduce future nurses to vary-
ing issues and topics involved in
the managemen t and treatment of
College nudist colony at
University of Texas
AUST1N,TEX.(CPS)�There is
now an official nudist student
group at the University of Texas.
UT's Campus Activities Office
granted official student group
status Feb. 22 to NUDE, which
hopes to sponsor trips to nude
beaches, naked volleyball tourna-
ments and hot tub parties while
distributing "naturist" literature
on campus.
In fact, it was to qualify to staff a
literature table on the campus's
West Mall that the group peti-
tioned to be recognized as an offi-
cial student group.
The person who hands out the
literature on the mall will be
clothed, explained NUDE Presi-
dent Michael Fabrizio.
Fabrizio stressed the group was
serious about promoting a "cloth-
ing optional lifestyle
"People wou Id be a lot more
open-minded iif they were ex-
posed to it Fabrizio told the
Daily Texan, UT's student paper.
'There is nothing wrong with
wearing clothes, and there is
nothing wrong with not wearing
clothes
He added the group's name
"NUDE stands for nude
cancer patients.
Emilie Henning, dean of the
ECU School of Nursing and coor-
dinator of the program, said the
mini-conference is the first held at
ECU involving nursing students
from the four schools.
"The program offers an oppor-
tunity to discuss the important
role of nurses in the long-term
care of cancer patients as well as
focus on current information per-
taining to the available types of
treatment and their side effects
she said.
The key speakers for the pro-
gram were Carole C. Kuzmik,
R.N, B.S.N. and Maureen P.
O'Connor, R.N B.S.N both staff
nurses at the National Cancer
Institute in Bethesda, Md.
BEAU'S
, �v.
presents
Ladies Zoo
and
180 Proof
Wednesdau Feh. 2th
Ladies 9-10:30 p.m. $1.00.
Guys After 10:30 p.m.
Every one $2.00. Special
$.50 Memberships
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LIVE
Rock & Roll
with
180 Proof
Drink Specials;
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$1.50 Harry Navels
$2.00 Kami Kazes
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$.25 Draft
ALL NIGHT LONG
FACULTY & STAFF OF E.C.U WE CHALLENGE YOU AT
The E.C.U. Department with
the most full facility
memberships purchased
by March 31, 1988 will
win a dinner for all
members of that
department at
KING & QUEEN
RESTAURANT,
Greenville, NC.
With this contest you will be
eligible for up to 25 off on
full facility memberships as
a faculty or staff member.
This offer expires March 31,
1988.
�P
V
Facilities & Programs
Offeredl Include:
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machines, Wolf System
Sunbed, Stationary
bikes, private dressing rooms,
outdoor running courses,
private tile showers, exercise
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desert dry sauna.
P Green
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� � � ,m �y ai.iii.
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I � IIJWllJ �� � "�'





THE EAST CAROl INIAN
Features
MARCH! 5,1988 Page 8
drivin' and cryin' does
scene in Richmond
know, to spite his face. guitar; and secondly, all the band
But the best band of the night members had really long hair.
- was what the four dollar cover I got their record today and
When we left for Spring Break, was for. drivin' n' cryin' was the already I can tell it will stay in the
By STEVE SOMMERS
Stall Writer
Whisper Tamos the Lion"
topped WZMB's top thirteen
album chart. It's drivin' n' crvin's
(that's little "d little "c") new Lp.
What this means is that "Whisper
Tames the Lion is currently the
most played record at the station.
We'll have to wait until Thursday
to see if it stays there or not.
1 went home to Richmond the
first part of my break and 1 was
lucky enough to see this top
ranked band, drivin' n' cryin'
smash of the ball and, like 1 said,
deservingly so.
Aside from a song or two on
WZMB, this was really the first
time 1 had heard their stuff. The
first song they played, "Whisper
Tames the Lion was reminiscent
front of my record collection for a
while. The song that catches your
car first is "Can't Promise You the
World If they release this song
for general radio I predict it will
see success. Lyrically and
musically it is good enough to
oi Iggy Pop and I thought it was grab the mainstream and not-so-
alright! Then the music took a mainstream audiences. "I can't
strange shift in direction. promise you the world no more,
They started playing these never thought I could or I'd ever
songs that had a country flair. It have to Good, basic honest
was like Jimmy Page and Lou lyrics.
Slam and tone with album reviews
play live. Overall, it was a great Reed playing songs written bv the "Can't Promise You the World'
show I he crowd could have been Georgia Satellites. is the first track on the cryin' side. The East Carolinian Features Page is proud to present this picture of the Greatest"Band In North
ger but The Good Guvs, a Last couple remarks about their You see, instead of there being a America,(drumrolil here, please) drivin' n' cryin Though we are not even worthy to speak their names
Richmond staple were playing show. First some guy named "side one" and "side two" there is these musical gods, we must introduce them to you. From left to right, Tim Neilson, Kevn Kinnev and
down the street. In fact, it 1 hadn t Buren Fowler vvho is somehow Jeff Sullivan. Go omt and b their record dlesg heathens,6
recently heard of dnvinn cryin, asssociated with REM played See DRIVE, page 9
1 would have been down the street
also.
Two bands opened for drivin'
n' cryin one was a good pop
band and the other was a
powerful and gripping band.
The pop band was Flat Stanley.
Thev come to Greenville a lot. If
you haven't seen or heard them,
thev are tour real cute guys
pla ing real cute music. If you're
into that, you would have loved it.
But, it that's not the case you
probably would have been down
the street at The Good Guvs.
The other band, the gripping
and powerful one, was Rosebud.
Thev like to call their music Phat
Ass Rock and Roll and that's what
it is. I've seen Rosebud a number
oi times and with each show their
rock and roll just keeps betting
Phatter and Phatter. By the way,
they have really cool T-shirts. It's
a picture oi a guv cutting off his
nose with a pair of scissors. You
By BILL UPCHURCH
Staff Writer
SLAMMIN' WATUSIS,
SLAMMIN' WATUSIS � If you
are a fan oi the dancethrash
music format vou need to check
out the new self titled album by
the Slammin' Watusis. Taking a
sometimes overcloned format
and adding a blazing sax makes
this band stand out from the rest.
The music is definite thrash mate-
rial.
Lee Pope is the lead singer and
rythme guitarist. His voice is
strong and he plays basic rockin'
rythme guitar. Clay Watusi
shares vocals and plays bass gui-
tar. Fast Rick Raven also shares
vocals and uses his sax in innova-
tive ways. His lungs must be huge
because he literally abuses his sax.
Lead gutarist Mark Durante uses
fast paced leads all over the songs.
Drummer Benny B. B. Saphire
keeps the beat hard and dance-
able.
"Won't Sell Out" is a good
thrash song with screaming sax
parts. "Some Sex" is an anti-aids
song. Not anti-sex mind you, but
it definitely has a message: "You
can reduce your chance of aidsif
you limit your number of sexual
partners" and "Some sex is never
safesome sex is safesome sex is
never ever safe If you are in
the mood to thrash listen to "Let It
Out This dance tune starts fast
and speeds up at the end. Not
thrashmetal pace, but more like
thrashdance pace; if you know
what I mean, "ilt's Alright To
Show You Care" is and anthem
type song. I'm sure fans at their
live shows sing th c chorus as they
dance
The album lacks; low-end bass
response, but you can adjust your
stereo to corrrect producer Jay
ORouke's oversight. But don't let
that problem turn you away from
this band; this album will make
you move.
DYNATONES, SHAMELESS
� If you like the sax, but want to
hear it in a different format, try the
Dynatones. Sounding at times
like a combination of The Fabu-
lous Thunder Birds, Huey Lewis,
The Blues Brothers and Elvis
Costello, this Rythm and Blues
band does justice to the format.
Most of the songs on the album
are .covers of old R&B songs re-
done and updated.
All of the musicians do good
job, but some stand out more than
others. C.C Miller handles lead
vocals well. He has a strong voice,
well suited for the R&B format,
and he sings like he means it. The
horn section is great. Some out-
side musicians helped on this
album. Steve Cropper who
played guitar for the Blues Broth-
ers and in theMuscle Shoals stu-
dios continues to show his virtu-
osity on this album.
Classic plot puts
Judge on list
By CAROL WETHERINGTON
AuiiUnt Features Editor
Shown here is Judge Reinhold in the movie "Vice Versa a film about parents switching bodies with
their children. My parents are too smart for that. They don't want this body, with X'Hal knows what all
chemicals floating around in my bloodstream. Anyway, Carol says this movie is better than the rest and
hey, I guess she knows everything about cinema. If we have ANY questions, we can just go to her.
How many times have we seen
the old switch-a-roo plot? I know.
I know. 22 times, right? Well, here
it is again, in the same old fashion
with only new actors to
distinguish it from the same plot
of yesteryear.
Written and prcduced by Dick
Clement and Ian La Frenais, "Vice
Versa" is the classic Disney-type-
hocus-pocus movie that started
with "Freaky Fniday" so many
years ago.
Portraying Ma rshall Seymour,
Judge Reinhold is the ultimate
Yuppie. Not only is he a Yuppie,
he is a Yuppie in his prime.
Contemporary, urban, executive
mania is no strange territory to
Reinhold, who is a true-to-life, in
all actuality, Yuppie. His
neurotic, ambitious, highly over
agressive personality is slightly
charming while the desire to
strangle him does surface
occasionally.
But Reinhold doesn't carry this
movie by himself. His co-star,
Fred Savage, plays the role of son,
Charlie Seymour. Now II years
old, Savage is on the road to
stardom. Even though not
originally cast for this movie,
Savage is perhaps one of the
movie's strongest actor, pulling
off the parent-child
transformation with the ease of a
much older actor.
Columbia Pictures saw the
effective meshing between these
two actors and built on it.
See REINHOLD, pagelO
Weeding applicants is no easy task
By MARY HECKROTTE
Staff Writer
LOOKING FOR A JOB?
There it is, right before your
yes in the Help Wanted section
of the Want-Ads. You've given up
years of sleep, parties, and all
manners of good things in life to
be ready for this one: THE JOB OF
YOUR DREAMS. Do you know
how many other people are
drooling over that very ad at this
very moment? Do you know that
just ONE mispelled word in you
cover letter can blow your
chances to get one tiny toe in the
employer's front door?
If you hope to get close enough
to razzle-dazzle that prospective
employer with all your wit and
charm, you'll need more to be
first-class than just your postage
stamp. Your cover letter and
resume will have to be PERFECT.
And, if you bow east, say three
Hail-Marys, throw salt over your
shoulder, and your stars are right,
you might get an interview.
Imagine yourself sitting on the
other side of the aplication
process for just a minute, and
you'll sec what happens to the
carelessly written letter, the
imperfect resume, the candidate
without appeal. Let's suppose
thai you're a big wheel in your
profession, and there's a vacancy
in your department. You put an
ad in the paper, give a few details
about what kind of person you're
looking for � minimum
education, minimum experience
� something about salary, how
to go about applying, your
deadline for applications. And
you wait.
By the deadline date, you've
received 82 applications. Eighty-
two! It takes six hours to read
them, and it's almost going-
homc-scotch-and-soda-time. Got
to narrow this down some.
Hah! Throw this one out � he
can't spell "inclosed And get rid
of this one, too�must not be very
interested since she didn't bother
to type her cover letter (and her
hand-writing is all downhill �
indicates a depressive
personality, you know.) These 17
don't have the academic deeree
you required; these 26 are missing
the experience you're looking for.
Well, some better: now there are
only 42.
Look here, this fellow says in
his cover letter that he has vast
experience, all the skills and
knowledge you want. But where
is it listed? No clues in his resume.
Must not have paid any attention
to what the ad said, or he would
have re-written his resume,
highlighted some of that
applicable experience. Oh, well,
maybe his experience was only
half� vast�toss it in the reject
stack.
Moving right along, here's 14
more of the same: letters that say a
lot, resumes that leave out too
much. Now only 27 left. Cover
letters and resumes, you decide;
tell so much when there's so little
to go on.
Here's a fellow who has trouble
constructing sentences. Here's a
woman who uses poor grammar
� and on purple paper, at that.
And can you believe this one? She
actually believes she can leap tall
buildings from the sounds of this!
Bet she'd be an aggravating
somebody to have around.
Here's one that gives his
grammar school grades and lists
his position with the Litle League
when he was nine years old. And
isn't this one sweet? � she loves
knitting, folding laundry,
walking her poodle, and talking
to herself � too bad the position
isn't for a housesi tter or an elderly
tuba player.
This one's sitrange, too � no
mention of the; years between
1982 and 1985. Wonder what he's
been up to that he doesn't want
the world to know? And look at
this � seven letters of
reccomendation attached, all
addressed 'To Whom it May
Concern" (not you, certainly).
Looks like somebody must be
trying to get rid of him. Another
one to throw out. And another.
And another. And so on. Finally,
only 12 left.
You make a list, call them for a
interview. First one says she's
accepted a job in Nigeria. Second
one says he's decided to stay
where he is. Third one is tickled
pink and ready for an interview
anytime you say. Fourth one can't
believe you want her to move to
your town (did she really think
she could comimute 237 miles a
day and still be useful? Or maybe
she thought you would bring the
work to her?) A.t last, you have
five candidates scheduled tor
interview � and it only took 12
calls.
INTERVIEW DAY. You've
arranged a screening committee
to help conduct initial interviews,
no easy accomplishment to get
four busy executive-types
together. You're sitting
comfortably around the polished-
walnut conference table, coffee
cups, note pads, and files with
resumes and cover letters in hand.
You've left the chair at the head of
the table empty, the Hot Seat for
the Interviewee.
First Candidate. Looks
polished in her teal blue suit,
matching high heels, white
blouse, conservative jewelry,
small notebook, a discreet purse, a
professional-looking hairdo. Act
posed: sits up straight, answers
questions directly � not too little,
not too much � varies her gaze
around the room to different
committee members as she talks,
listens carefully.
She's got pizzazz. She laughs
at the committees' jokes. She
laughs at her own jokes, too. Good
See ONLY, page 10
"Italian Shoes" is a fun song
about Italian shoes. "Something
about me the women all love - 1
wear Italian shoesSoft like
leather; fit like a glove - I wear
Italian shoes "Lean Your Love
On Me" is your typical when life
gets you down � I'll be there for
you bluesy love song. "Lean your
love on me1 can take all you can
give melean your love on me1
can stand strong when vou're
with melean your love on me
your love keeps me sane; you're
my strengh and my securitylean
your love on me "just Like
That" is about seeing an old lover
after years have past and having
the old feelings return. "Just like
thatthese memories are not over
yetjust like thatout of the blue
there's something still thereiust
like thatin'an "instant 1 remem-
bered what took years to forget
Shameless contains just enough
blues and plenty of rythme. If you
like the Fabulous Thunderbirds
and Huey Lewis and The News,
do yourself a favor and listen to
this album.
Both of these albums were re-
viewed curteousy of East Coast
Music and Video.
Reese to give
slidelecture
School of Art Pre Release
Nationally known sculptor,
Richard Reese, will present a
slide-lecture on his work on
Wednesday, at 7:30 p.m. in
Jenkins Auditorium. A cross-
section of Reese's drawings and
sculptures covering 15 years of
the artist's career is on display in
the exhibit "Enigmatic Inquiry" at
Gray Art Gallery through March
18th. Sponsored by the Gallery,
Reese will also be conducting
student critiques at the School of
Art March 17th and 18th.
Reese is a professor of Art at the
University of Wisconsin-
Madison, where he earned an
MFA in 1961. His work has been
shown extensively since I960,
including such exhibits as the
Painters and Scupltors
Invitational at Kohler Art Center,
Sheboygan, Wisconsin Invitation
Exhibit, Numazu, Japan.
In 1975, he received a National
Endowment in the Arts
Fellowship in Sculpture and has
served as an NEA Visiting
Lecturer at Virginia
Commonwealth University in
Richmond, and as a Visiting critic
at Tyler School of Art in
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. The
artist and his work have also been
featured in the National
Education Television production
"Perception
The work on view in the
Enigmatic Inquiry" Exhibit will
be featured in a catalogue of the
show to be produced by Gray Art
Gallery and funded by the North
Carolina Arts Council.
Gray Art Gallery and Jenkins
Auditonum are located in the
Jenkins Fine Arts Center on the
campus of East Carolina
University in Greenville, North
Carolina. All events are free and
open to the public. Parking is
available in the lots adjoining the
Jenkins Center. For more
information, call 757-6336.
Gray
By SUZANNE NETLSEN
9MM Writer
Tall colorful sculptures stand at
the entrance of the Grav Art
Gallery. The expressions
wooden structures are pieces byj
Italian born artist halo Scangal
whose work is shown toget j
with two other artists' in
gallery's second exhibition I
spring semester, its title
"Enigmatic Inquiries
All three artists are presenting
slide-lectures about their v
The last one to be held is Richard
Reese's talk Wedbesday at 7
p.m.
Scanga's work is quit-
diversified. There are sculpt
assembled from flat pieces
wood and rope. Thev an brig
painted and strong black line
segmenting the plains oi color
Another series is represents
by a sculpture that is also brightl
painted. It utilizes tree limbs
the figure and found objects Th
theme, explained the art; j
"common tears' - "sue! j
fear oi geometry, for exam
In his lecture he showed a .
with a limb-figure h
mathematical tools. (Tine pie
the gallery does not give a tit!
Two works from Sea:
"Potato Famine Series" stand
in their clarity and simplicity
color, materials and symh
content. There is wood, wire, fan
toolsand glass as well aspota I
Glass, Scanga told his audieno
was a very precious materu
when he was growing up in Itah
His mother had one glass bottle ll
which she kept the olive oil, j
Drive and cry
with boss ban
Continued from page S
the "drivin' side" and the "cry
side This is fairly new trend.
lot of bands use "this side" ai
"that side I wish they wou
stop.
"Livin' By The Book" isanotl
song that will stick in your he;
It's real cool the way Kevin Kir
(thensinger and guitar pTayj
does the lyrics. Some verses
sings and some verses he just ta
through. It's a good trick
intensify what he's trying to
and what he's trying to saj
intensifying.
"Fanatical readers and pleadl
healers and treaters a
unbelievers of the feeder.
sing the song of hypocrites
Pretty strong words. So, I'd
to conclude with other pr
strong words. These an I
quotes I got from band mem'd
last week.
�Clay, the singer for
Stanley�"Everybody she
learn to exert energy towi
whateverthat's it. I just ma�
up
�Randy, the manager
drivin' n' cryin'� Save
cows It's our jobs to save
cows
,
-Kevin, singer for drivii
cryin'�"Find the light not fj
mounting to, but through
�Brad, the drummer
Rosebud�"If thou shall a
go for the greatness then not!
will stand in thou's way in thl
quest for all. But not really
shut-up you bag oi puke'
Wed. Movie
'Maurice
M
This week's Wednesday
brings us "Maurice Itisnotl
another adaptation oi an Ej
Forster novel as was "Room
a View it is also beauti
photographed, with lush set!
and exquisite detail. Dirj
James Ivory and producer I j
Merchant have made acclaj
films for 25 years and bnnj
another impressive exampl
their collaborative efforts.
"Maurice" is a story oi a v
man torn between
homosexual tendencies anj
convertions of his era, Ed wal
England. His college mal
driven into marriage. Mi
seeks medical help, but fj
finds himself passion
involved with his former
gardener. For Maurice, nl
stockbrocker this is a d
unconventional relahonshu
period is well presented ai
acting is fine, particularly
three main male heroes.
James Wilby stars as
Hall with Hugh Grant as
Durham, and Rupert Gra
Clive's gardener Scuder.
? �.
� .
�� ��





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
MARCH 15,1988
i '

SET
Greatest Band In North
lh to speak their names,
son Kevn Kinnev and
T
tews
5" is a run song
Something
the women all love - I
n rnn Soft like
ke e - 1 wear
in 1 our Love
:v pical when life
- Ill be there tor
s ng Lean your
li .ill you can
.con me 1
when you're
in your love on me
ps me sane; you're
;h and my securitylean
on me lust Like
- eing an old lover
ave past and having
gs return. "Just like
memories are not over
just like thatout of the blue
s something still therejust
c thatin an instant 7 remcm-
at took years to forget
tains just enough
frythme. If you
lous Thunderbirds
- and The News,
- and ten to
these albums were re-
i curteousy of East Coast
and Video.
eese to give
lidelecture
School of Art Prt� Release
known sculptor,
iard Reese, will present a
ie-lecture on his work on
Inesday, at 7:30 p.m. in
arts Auditorium. A cross-
Reese's drawings and
� covering 15 years of
reer is on display in
exhibit "Enigmatic Inquiry" at
Art Gallery through March
or I by the Gallerv,
will also be conducting
rtt critiques at the School of
I ir h 17th a no.
a professor of Art at the
of Wisconsin-
1 �n, where he earned an
in 11. His work has been
i extensively since 1960,
such exhibits as the
and Scupltors
Rational at Kohler Art Center,
iboygan, Wisconsin Invitation
ibit, Numazu, Japan.
In 1975, he received a National
dowment in the Arts
hip m Sculpture and has
Ked as an NEA Visiting
jcturer at Virginia
Immonwealth University in
pmond, and as a Visiting critic
Tyler School of Art in
iladelphia, Pennsylvania. The
ist and his work have also been
itured in the National
lucation Television production,
Trception
the work on view in the
ugmatic Inquiry" Exhibit will
Ifeatured in a catalogue of the
)w to be produced by Gray Art
Mery and funded by the North
rolina Arts Council.
ay Art Gallery and Jenkins
Iditorium are located in the
kins Fine Arts Center on the
ipus of East Carolina
iversity in Greenville, North
rohna. All events are free and
?n to the public. Parking is
ulable in the lots adjoining the
'kins Center. For more
rmation, call 757-6336.


Gray Gallery hosts art show
By SUZANNE NET .SEN
Staff Writer
"sacred" things. This same
quality seems to come across in
the glass used in Scanga's work.
Glass is used in another piece.
A series of wood cut-like black
drawings on white paper have
glass vases sitting in front of them.
from the wall. Even larger, two Gallery shows Reese's work.
posters show drawings of what
Saar rcferrs to as "kind of side-
show characters
The artist uses a variety of
surfaces to paint upon such as
linoleum, also painting the frame
Tall colorful sculptures stand at
the entrance of the Gray Art
Gallery. The cxpressionistic
wooden structures are pieces by
Italian born artist Italo Scanga The vases, the pedestals as well as made up of linoleum strips. The
whose work is shown together the wooden frames are painted in outer shape of some pieces is
with two other artists' in the a similar manner, with strong
gallery's second exhibition this black marks, lines (or dots in
spring semester, its title is another series), forming a unity
Enigmatic Inquiries with the exprcssionistic
All three artists are presenting drawings,
slide-lectures about their work. Color comes into the work in
rhe last one to be held is Richard the form of live flowers that are
placed in the vases ("to give life to
the work behind them
explained Scanga). The other very
similar drawing series has color in collects many and adds them into
its frames, blue and blue-green her work in the form of sewn-on
wood and rope. They are brightly beneath the heavy black marks. buttons or other plastic trinkets
ainted and strong black lines At last, what has been described glued into the "interiors" of her
Reese's talk Wedbesday at 7:30
p.m.
Scanga's work is quite
diversified. There are sculptures
assembled from flat pieces of
remenisccnt of both a house and a
shrine.
Her many portraits are very
personal yet they translate into
universal types. Stemming from
experiences of the artist the faces
she (re)creates stay in the viewer's
mind, and are recognized.
Saar speaks about the magic
quality of everyday objects. She
P
segmenting the plains of color. by some critics as Scanga's
Another series is represented "cubistic" style, is represented by
bv a sculpture that is also brightly two colorful drawings with their
I
painted. It utilizes tree limbs for
the figure and found objects. The
theme, explained the artist, were
common fears" - "such as the
tear of geometry, for example
In his lecture he showed a slide
with a limb-figure holding
mathematical tools. (The piece in
the gallery docs not give a title.)
Two works from Scanga's
Potato Famine Scries" stand out
in their clarity and simplicity of
color, materials and symbolic
content. There is wood, wire, farm
tools and glass as well as potatoes.
Glass, Scanga told his audience,
was a very precious material
when he was growing up in Italy.
His mother had one glass bottle in
which she kept the olive oil, both
Drive and cry
with boss band
Continued from page 8
the "drivin' side" and the "cryin'
side This is fairly new trend. A
lot of bands use "this side" and
"that side I wish they would
stop.
"Livin' By The Book is another
song that will stick in your head.
It's real coo the way Kevin Kinny
(their sihger and guitar "player)"
docs the lvrics. Some verses he
sings and some verses he just talks
through. It's a good trick to
intensify what he's trying to say,
and what he's trying to say is
intensifying.
"Fanatical readers and pleaders
healers and treaters and
unbelievers of the feeder, you
sing the song of hypocrites
Pretty strong words. So, I'd like
to conclude with other pretty
strong words. These are some
quotes I got from band members
last week.
�Clay, the singer for Flat
Stanley�"Everybody should
learn to exert energy toward
whateverthat's it. I just made it
up
�Randy, the manager for
drivin' n' cryin'�"Save the
cows It's our jobs to save the
cows
�Kevin, singer for drivin' n'
cryin'�"Find the light not from
mounting to, but through it
�Brad, the drummer for
Rosebud�"If thou shall always
go for the greatness then nothing
will stand in thou's way in thou's
quest for all. But not really Aww,
shut-up you bag of puke
Wed. Movie is
"Maurice"
This week's Wednesday filrrj
brings us "Maurice It is not onl)
another adaptation of an E. M.
Forster novel as was "Room with
a View it is also beautifully
photographed, with lush settings
and exquisite detail. Director
James Ivory and producer Ismail
Merchant have made acclaimed
films for 25 years and bring you
another impressive example of
their collaborative efforts.
"Maurice" is a story of a young
man torn between his
homosexual tendencies and the
convertions of his era, Edwardian
England. His college mate is
driven into marriage, Maurice
seeks medical help, but finally
finds himself passionately
involved with his former mate's
gardener. For Maurice, now a
stockbrocker this is a doubly
unconventional relationship. The
period is well presented and the
acting is fine, particularly by the
three main male heroes.
James Wilby stars as Maurice
Hall with Hugh Grant as Clive
Durham, and Rupert Graves as
Clive's gardener Sender.
frames tied into the imagery in
color and form. Stylistic
consistancy may not lie in this
artist's work. What is consistant is
his incessant flow of ideas.
figures.
There are little doors or clefts
that open the figures to the
viewer. We peer inside and seem
to touch upon the innermost
secrets of Saar's characters.
The artist borrows from many
black cultures. She explains that
Separated by a partition wall, a there is an actual exchange with
very different "picture" presents
itself in the middle space of the
gallery. This is the mystical world
of petite black artist Alison Saar.
Again we sec two-dimensional
relief and three-dimensional
work. The materials here are
paper, wood, tin, cement and
found objects.
Although most of Saar's
Haitian women who "weave'
their woodoo magic into some of
Saar's pieces, thus adding to their
mystical quality.
The artist's colors are very
strong. The enamel gloss gives
them a peculiar radiant or dulling
quality, depending on the
material it is applied to. Her style
is childlike, simplistic,but there is
Light and shiny materials;
metal, plastic, wire, and
birchwood are set against dark
objects such as bowling balls,
hats, brightly colored stuffed
animals. Such are the objects of
this artist - another set of quite
different symbols.
Environment seems one of
Reese's main focal points. The
image of fish and water seem to
contrast with nets of wire and
cord, a drawing of an oil leak. The
artist also plays with the grid-
theme in two large galvanized
metal pieces, part of the (more)
two-dimensional work shown in
this exhibition.
Two pieces in particular seem to
point toward the artist's concern
with nature. Both are triangular
shaped sculpture of birchwood
limbs to which large garish
stuffed animals arc tied.
Nature is set off from imitated
nature. Skulls and wedges are
other recurring images. Reese
seems to be saying as the title of
one of his animal-pieces does:
"Win some, lose some
Again this exhibition as do all
other "Enigmatic Inquiries"
seems to invite to linger, probe
and learn, and it is well worth
seeing.
f
CLIFF'S
Seafood House and Oyster Bar
Washington Highway (N.C. 33 Ext.) Greenville. North Caroline
Phone 752-3172
Mon. thru Thurs. Night
Popcorn
Shrimp
$3.65
FREE
SCHOLARSHIP INFORMATION FOR
STUDENTS WHO NEED
MONEY FOR COLLEGE
Every Student is Eligible for Some Type of
Financial Aid Regardless of Grades or Parental Income.
� We have a data bank of over 200,000 listings of scholarships,
fellowships, grants, and loans, representing over $10 billion in private
sector funding.
� Many scholarships are given to students based on their academic
interests, career plans, family heritage and place of residence.
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For A Free Brochure
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exhibited pieces are small,two life a clear sophistication in the world
size relief figure, "Tyrone" and of ideas that is apparent in every
"Fiona both made from cement, piece,
tin and enamel paint, protrude The back section of the Gray Art
"OWE NIGHT IN BANGKOK"
SRA Semi-Formal Dance
March 18
at the
Holiday InnHolidome
9 p.m. - 1 a.m.
DJ From 101.5 WRAL
$3 single, $5 couple with SRA Card.
$4 single, $7 couple without SRA Card.
Food, Beverages A Total Blast!
For Tickets Contact Your Vice
President of your dorm.
RACK ROOM
i
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Greenville Buyer's Market
� Memorial Drive
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Sunday 1-6
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with valid E.C.U. I.D.
55 Gallon Aquarium Sale!
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Jt Tuesday � March 15, 1988 � the Attic "c pAfllf
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r
10
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
MARCH 15, 1988
Adults advise students to be
patient with life's fences
Jean Hopper, Owner
355-5866
�r
M R HlCkROTTK
Mat! Vntr
i times wcold folks in class
much. " on know us -
ve got a few gray hairs and a
ch v1! w rinkles. There s gotten
v a lot more of us lately. rhey
us adult learners, mid-lite
er changers. And we know
a nuisance.
i? ask too many questions -
. or too main questions too.
k Talk And we almost
a - sound intelligent.
not trvinR to rack
points with the
teacher. Brownie points don't
much matter to us anymore.
We're really just interested in
learning.
You see, most of us have
bumped into fences in our lives,
fences which we can learn to
climb over it we just acquire some
new knowledge, some new skills.
We know that most of you haven't
found those fences vet - you're
still exploring the pastures. We've
been around those pastures - and
some of us have been around and
around several times over. We
know everv blade of urass i n some
spots; now we're readv to eo
beyond, to see what else there is to
sOO.
Some of you seem intimidated
by us, b) our well of clever things
to say in class, by our
assertiveness, by the good grades
we usually make. Little do you
realize how we envy your
freshness, your energy, your
romp, play and jov in exploring
your pastures.
We know that you're impatient
to have classes end early,
especially those evening classes
we usually attend. You've got
buddies .mil boer and tun
waiting. We've got a sink full of
dirty dishes, children impatient
for parental intervention, a
spouse asleep in front of the TV,
and a hungry dog not much fun
waiting for us. We want to stay in
class, learn all we can. Maybe
even avoid going home a while
longer.
Who knows? Perhaps your
pastures will be bigger than ours;
mavbe vou won't find fences. Hut
we did, and we've come to class,
they say, to broaden our horizons.
We came to get our money's
worth, and then we'll move on. Be
patient with us - the Lord ain't
finished with us yet, either.
Only the PERFECT cover sheets win
Continued from page 8
� rtumor. She's prepared:
- what the agency does,
si the job is aobut, asks good
- knows what she has to
fer the company. The
ittee likes her. She's easy to
. v knows her stuff, has the
per educational backgound.
xnonce is a bit weak, but she's
obviously a quick learner.
r her on the list.
leave names with the
; " tan utside�we'll get back
i week or -
d Candidate. Mousy.
d white from head to
- tut ol date by three
'lam. no jewelry. Very
. �wn, soft voice,can't
- anyone in the eye.
� tervicw is short, as
n � rs recognize
her time -
(Please leave
u, one way
ndidtac
feels like it might bore straight
through you. You begin to
squirm. Let's get this over with,
quick, i ou ask her if she has any
questions. Well, yes, she just
happens to have a whole page full
oi questions. She bores those
blazing eyes into your soul and
grills you tor the next 15 minutes:
"Exactly how do you spend your
day? How do vou decide about
your budget? How do you relate
to your secretary? What
happened to the previous person
in this position? 1 low?" Will she
never stop? (Please leave vour
references) 1 lolv smoke!
Fourth Candidate. A male this
I
time. Tweed suit, beard, well nut
together. Nice greeting. Firm
handshake. You start vour song-
and-dance routine, tell him about
the job. "What sort oi products do
you make here?" he asks half-way
through your recitation. "Give me
a damn minute, and I'll tell you
you want to scream at him. You
continue. 1 le interrupts.
Another committee member
begins her accompaniment to
your aborted melody. Candidate
interrupts, tells you how he's
going to the job. But it's the wrong
job. I le's not heard a thing you or
anyone else has said. 11 is mind's
made up: he knows what the job
is, whether you do or not. (Please
leave vou)
Fifth Candidate. The door
opens. She steps in, dressed tor a
Friday night ball game: blue jeans,
sweat shirt, Reeboksand hot pink
socks, fuzzy hair with pink
Iv.rrettes to match. You mind
closes shut: SLAM! (Please
leave)
The committee makes its
rccommedation: hire the first one
- she'll be a real asset and a
pleasure to have with the
company - if she'll accept your
offer. If not, put the ad back in the
paper. Previous applicants need
not apply.
Parents and Students
Let us show you
RINGGOLD TOWERS
At The Campus � East Carolina University
�Towers located at 7th & Cotanche
Streets surrounded on three sides by
campus.
�Towers closer to both downtown and
classrooms than many ECU
dormitories.
�Designed for student appeal and
affordabilify.
�Each unit iscompletelyfurnis�hed
except linensj.
�On site manclement.
�Excellent tinruicing.
Call for dentils
"WE'LL DO YOUR HOMEWORK"
.
Prim and
blue and
this one i -
� I.Makcseyecont ict intact,it
Reinhold pulls
off classic plot
Continued from page 8
� old and Savage come
m the cutesy yet
. l hysterical pair that, due to
mge powers emitted
m an ugly, ancient skull,
change plao
The father becomes the son and
the son becomes the father. This
I to be the only boring part
the movie because of the
o f this plot. In the course
of three days, the father manages
to bring the son's grades up in
hool, throw Charlie's mother
into a tit, and give his prudish
tcher a thrill.
Charlie, in the
meantime,throws Dad's
rkplace into a frenzy and
pardizes his job while, at the
same time, saves hislovelife. This
cute little bit of love is thrown in
rector Brian Gilbert,
smooth transition and
live emotions. Even though
it's so silly at times that it's
embarrassing to watch, it is
effective!
The movie did have some
prettv amusing moments, not too
or but funny none the less.
One scene shows Dad and Son
living through the middle of town
on a stolen police motorcycle,
Reinhold's overcoat flapping in
the wind. Now this doesn't sound
too funnv, but if you're a
Superman fan or have ever seen
the Mighty Dog dogfood
commercial on t. v you'll notice a
serious resemblance! That idea
alone is enough to cause a
chuckle.
Corrine Bohrer is the pretty
girlfriend on the verge of ending it
with Reinhold. With an adorable
name like "Sam" she carries the
role of I lead Fashion Buyer in a
department store off very well.
Her North Carolina roots show
through in her "Carolina Girl"
personality
Uverall, this was , surprisingly,
a good movie. The actors, all new,
fresh and rising, pulled this
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HAMPTON
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tournament Saturday '
The Sp ders �
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THE EAST CAROLINIAN
Sports
MARCH 15,1988 Page 11
Pirate baseballers push record to 11-3 for year
East Carolina's baseball team
would like to take a moment to
on joy their early season success.
That's about how long they
actually have to enjoy it � a
moment.
That's because the Pirates visit
rival and Colonial Athletic
Association foe UNC-
Wilmington this weekend for an
important three-game scries at
the Seahawks' Brooks Field.
ECU, behind some red-hot bats
and some suprising consistency
from its young pitching staff,
have rolled to an 11-3 mark at the
March hal f-way point. The Pirates
won nine straight before bowing
to Virginia Commonwealth 5-4 in
11 innings Friday. But even in
defeat there
with the
performance from
pitcher Scott Stevens.
The Pirates have hit and hit
often in the early going. Asa team,
the Bucs arc hitting more than
Washington, Providence,
Fairfield and a 5-0 shutout over
previously unbeaten Connecticut
on Monday. UNC, meanwhile,
has gotten off to a sluggish 3-10
start.
When these teams get together,
however, throw the statistics out
the proverbial window.
Last vear the Seahawks took
two out of three from the Pirates
in the Port City, then ECU gained
revenge in the Colonial
Tournament with a 10-3 win
enroutc to the championship.
This season, the Scahawk record
is misleading because of the very
difficult schedule they have
faced.
Defensively, ECU and UNCW
was a silver lining appear similar. Both teams sport
complete game veteran and speedy outfielders
and inexperienced infielders.
Senior outfielders Mike Byers
and Tim Langmcyer lead the
Scahawk outfield, while ECU
senior Jav McGraw and freshman
freshman
by Jacobs Monday in the 5-0 win
over Connecticut.
Jacobs walked just one and John
Thomas rapped three base hits as
the Pirates held on for their 11th
victory of the season.
Friday, ECU split a pair of
games including an 18-5 walk
over Fairleigh Dickinson-
Madison and the 5-4
heartbreaking loss to VCU.
Calvin Brown was one of many
offensive stars in the win over
FDU with a third-inning grand
slam home run. In the nightcap,
Jay McGraw's solo homer in the
eigth inning knotted the score at
4-4. The Rams capitilized in the
top of the 11th inning with Adam
Knicely double that scored the
game-winner, Stevens' only
second earned run of the long
day.
Earlier during Spring Break,
ECU swept double-headers over
St. Augustine's (4-3, 20-4) and
Providence (8-3, 12-5), then won
�Steve Godin � the freshman
is proving with his arm and bat
while he was drafted by the
Orioles in the '87 draft.
�Calvin Brown � his four
home runs and 23 RBI's lead the
team.
�John Adams � filling in well
at a new position and batting over
.340.
�Chris Caublc � the junior all-
conference catcher has been
successful at throwing out base
stcalcrs.
�Jake Jacobs � after a shaky
start has rallied to lead the team in
victories.
the flu, his record is 2-0 with a 2.25
ERA.
�Gary Smith � the veteran
lefty is 12-6 since putting on the
Pirate uniform last year.
�Scott Stevens � earns the
"hard-luck" award for earning
two losses despite a 3.33 ERA and
� Brian Bcrckman � battling three complete games.
.330, have slugged 31 doubles, 10 Steve Godin are atop the Pirate three games in as many days over
home runs and have scored an hitting statistics. In the infield,
average of more than 10 runs per both teams are expected to start
game. Meanwhile, 11 different first-year players at both second
Pirate hurlers have seen action � base and shortstop,
only one senior � compiling a Stevens, Brian Berckman, Gary
stingy 3.67 earned run average. Smith and Jake Jacobs are
Saturday at 1 p.m ECU and expected to make starts or long-
Fairfield � outscoring the Stags
47-8 in the series.
Standouts for the Pirates thus
far include:
� Jay McGraw � the senior is on
his way to his best season ever
with a .468 average through
y
UNCW, two longtime rivals, will relief appearances for the Pirates Sunday including three home
runs. He is now tied for third on
ECU's all-time career home run
list.
�Dominick Digirolomo � the
sophomore has polished up his
hitting skills and finds himself ina
meet for the 52nd time. A this weekend. The Seahawks
doubleheader is scheduled for count on sophomore left-hander
Saturday and a single game is on Tony Tillman and right-hander
tap for Sunday afternoon. Jerome Hunt.
Statistically, ECU has been The Pirate hurlers have
impressive thus far in 1988 with compiled six complete games,
wins over Virginia, George including a nine-inning two hitter part-time starting role at catcher.
Pirate baseballer John Adams rips a base hit down the right field line during a recent Pirate home victory. The
Pirates are currently 11-3 for the year following a 5-0 win over previously unbeaten Connecticut Monday. (Photo
by Hardy Allegood � FXU Photo Lab)
Pirates fall to Spiders in Colonial tourney
By TIM CHANDLER
Sports Editor
HAMPTON, Va. � After a
regular season full of near misses
and what if's, the East Carolina
basketball team ended its year in
dissappointing fashion losing 67-
41 to Richmond in the opening
round of the Colonial Athletic
Association basketball
tournament Saturday, March 5.
The Spiders simply used their
size and strength to outmann the
Pirates, who were playing
without injured Gus Hill to take
the victory. Richmond went on to
later claim the tournament title
and gain an automatic berth into
the NCAA Tournament with
close wins over UNC-
Wilmington (54-53) and George
Mason (74-71).
"It's too bad that we didn't
shoot the ball well tonight Reed
Lose, who led the Pirates in
scoring for the game with 18
points, said. "It's too bad that we
got beat by that many points
because we've worked so hard
this year
"Richmond was just much
better and they played well ECU
head coach Mike Stcele said. "We
didn'l play well, but Richmond
had a lot to do with that
The Spiders grabbed control of
the contest almost from the outset.
Inside play aided by Peter
Wool folk, who led all scorers with
21 points, hurt the smaller Pirates
chances. Woolfolk totaled 14 of
his points in the opening half of
action. -�. �
Woolfolk's short jumper at the
close of the first half issued the
Spiders a 34-21 lead at the
intermission.
The Pirates grabbed the lead
only one time in the contest at 5-3
thanks to a 3-pointer from Reed
Lose and score from Domique
Martin.
Behind the outside touch of
guard Rodney Rice the Spiders
forged ahead for good with a 10-5
lead. Lose closed the gap to two,
10-8, with 13:36 remaining when
he canned his second 3-pointer of
the contest.
Woolfolk then took over with a
resounding dunk followed by
two more baskets to push the
Spider lead to 16-8. Another score
from Rice made the score 18-8
with just over 11 minutes to play
in the opening 20 minutes.
From there, the Pirates could
get no closer than nine points the
remainder of the half. The lead
might would have been more
than 13 at the break had it not been
for the scoring of Lose, who nailed
13 of his points in the first half.
Lose proved to be a bright spot in
the first 20 minutes of action,
which saw the Pirates hit on only
33 percent of their field goal
attempts.
To make matters worse for the
Pirates, the shooting percentage
decreased in the second half of
play. ECU managed to only fire in
26 percent from the field in the
final 20 minutes of play.
With percentages such as those
from the floor, Steele knew his
Pirates would be in trouble.
"For us to have a chance to win
the game, we knew that we would
have to shoot the ball well and
they would have to shoot poorly
Steele said.
. But instead the roles were
reversed. Richmond canned an
impressive 52 percent from the
floor for the game and to add
insult to injury, the Spiders
ripped down 29 defensive
rebounds for the game, compared
to only 16 for the Pirates.
The Pirates managed to get no
closer than 11 points in the closing
half. Junior walk-on Kenny
Murphy buried a jumper with
18:52 remaining to close the gap to
34-23.
Richmond then steadily mixed
its inside game with a flair of
shooting from the outside to
mount the rout. The lead grew to
as many as 29 points late in the
contest when the Spiders
garnered a 67-38 lead with 30
seconds showing on the clock.
Lose was the only Pirate to score
in double figures as Murphy and
Marc Lacy were next in line with
six points each.
Rice also chipped in 13 points
for the Spiders to round out their
double-figure scoring totals.
Richmond improved to 24-6
with the trio of tourney victories,
white the Pirates ended their year
with a 8-20 mark.
"We had more adversity this
year than any team that I've ever
been associated with Steele said.
"We didn't win many ballgamcs
but I'm anxious to get back here
next year
And maybe turn the rout
around in the other direction.
Hill claims honors at CAA banquet
By TIM CHANDLER
Sports Editor
Although ECU's Gus Hill was
unable to compete in the Colonial
Athletic Association basketball
championships last weekend due
to an injury, the sophomore
forward still made out as a big
winner during the weekend.
Hill, who finished his first year
of collegiate competition after
sitting out his freshman year due
to a knee injury, was named to the
CAA's first team All-Conference
team and was also tabbed as the
rookie of the year in the league at
the Tip-Off Banquet held prior to
the tournament.
Hill gained the honors after
averaging 19.3 points per contest
during the season, second best in
the CAA.
Also being named to the first
team All-Conference squad was
CAA player-of-the-year Kenny
Sanders. The George Mason
product averaged 22 points and
11 caroms per contest during the
year.
Others named were
Richmond's 6-5 forward Peter
Woolfolk, UNC-Wilmington's 6-
9 center Larry Houzer and Mike
Sampson, a 5-10 point guard from
American.
The second team All-
Conference squad consisted of
Richmond's shooting guard
Rodney Rice, William & Mary
center Tim Trout, James Madison
forward Kennard Winchester,
George Mason guard Amp Davis
and Cliff Rees, a guard from the
U.S. Naval Academy.
Coach-of-the-year honors for
the league were split with
American's Ed Tappscott and
George Mason's Rick Barnes
sharing the honors.
Tappscott guided the Eagles to
a second-place finish in the CAA
with a 9-5 mark and a 14-14
overall record. The second-place
showing in the CAA was the best
ever by an American squad.
Barnes led the Patriots to a 18-9
overall record and a 9-5 mark in
the conference in only his first
year at the healm of the George
Mason program.
Hill also gained a spot on the
league's All-Rookie team. Others
named to the team included
George Mason's Robert Dykes,
Navy guard Joe Gottschalk, Navy
forward Eddie Reddick, and
Jimmy Apple, a guard from
William & Mary.
The CAA's All-Academic team
consisted of UNC-Wilmii ton's
Greg Bender, a repeater on the
team, George Mason's Brian
Miller and Kevin McNamara,
Richmond's Steve Kratzer and
Antonio Howard of UNC-
Wilmington.
Also honored was the league's
best defensive performers of the
season. Named to the All-
Defensive squad for the season
were Kratzer, Houzer, Sampson,
Navy center Byron Hopkins, who
led the league in blocked shots,
and William & mary guard Curtis
Pride.
Lady Pirates bumped from tournament
By CAROLYN JUSTICE
Sports Writer
O'Connor pulled them within
one, 18-17, with 8:27 remaining in
ECU's Women's Basketball the half,
team played a close first half with ECU tied the game 20 - all on a
George Mason in the first round follow-up shot by Sandra Grace,
of the CAA tournament but was Grace then picked up her first
not able to hold on for the win or personal foul as GMU's Jerolyn
advancement in the Tournament. Weathersby scored and pulled
The Lady Pirates trailed only the Lady Patriots ahead 22-20.
38-32 at the end of the first half. A baseline shot by ECU's Irish
"Overall we did not play as well Hamilton tied the score 22-22
as we could have said coach Pat with 6:40 to go in the half but it
victory.
O'Connor and Bethea led ECU
with 17 points each.
Bethea, who was named second
team all-conference, also lead the
ECU rebounding with 9.
Gretta Savage also added 12
points for the Lady Pirates who
finished the season 8-20 overall
and 2-11 in the conference.
Linksters falter
After leading after the first
round of play in the Fripp Island
Invitational Golf Tournament in
tied for the individual honors
after the 54-hole event, however,
he stumbled to third place after
Pierson, as she concluded her first was the closest the Lady Pirates Ocean Pointe, S.C the ECU golf faltering in a playoff. Davis
carded a final round score of 73 on
Sunday.
Tom Pagent of Catawba
College captured the individual
honors in the playoff, while
Virginia Tech's Chris Greenwood
year of coaching the Lady Pirates, would get for the rest of the game. team faltered to a sixth-place
"We could not hit any of our open ECU was able to keep GMU's finish on Sunday, March 7.
shots lead under 10 points during the je pirate linksters fell from a
first 10 minutes of the second half second-place position after two
Chris O'Connor paced ECU before Bethea picked up her rounds to their final spot on the
with 13 points during the first fourth foul with 10:33 remaining mirc and nnai day of the event,
half. in the game. Ball State captured the title in gained the second-place finish.
Alma Bethea and Gretta Savage With 2:28 left, the Lady Patriots me tournament with a team total
each had three personal fouls in had increased their lead to 81-65 0f fS6, while Austin Peay The Pirates' Jeff Craig also
on a layup by their leading scorer. garnered the second spot one recorded a top-10 finish for the
Beverly McLauglin, who stroke back at 1,167. Virginia Tech linksters in the event with a three-
finished as the games leading was third at 1,169 and Shorter and day total of 231, which was good
scorer with 24 points. Methodist turned in a scores of for ninth place.
The Lady Pirates scored 6 i to tie for the fourth place The ECU golfers will be back on
unanswered points in the final 2
G us Hill walked away with first team All-Conference honors last weekend
the first half, limiting their
playing time and effectiveness in
the second half.
"Bethea got into early foul
trouble and that really hurt us
said Pierson.
GMU then took control and led
minutes yet it was not enough as
at tlu� CAA tournament banquet. Hill was also named the league's rookie by as many as 6 points before ECU GMU advanced to the second
"fXyear�,ldwasPUlced0,lthcA,l"R00kletCa came back a three P�inter by round �f play " lhe 81'71
spot. The Pirate linksters were one
shot out of the tie with a team
mark of 1,197.
the links again March 25-27 when
they travel to Durham to compete
in the Iron Duke Classic at the
ECU'S Tee Davis, a freshman, Duke University golf course.
�" J "WWW
�fc
iii mm





i
12
Tl IE EAST CAROLINIAN
MARCH 15, 1988
Tennis teams gain trio of wins
By CAROLYN JUSTICE
Sports Writer
ECU's tennis teams spent
Spring Break on the road with
both teams winning three
matches each.
During the opening matches at
Hilton Head, S.C the Lady
Pirates recorded a 9-0 shutout
over Longwood College.
ECU'S number one seed, Maria
Swaim swept Longwood's Diane
Rogers 6-2, 6-2.
ECU's number one doubles
team consisting of Swaim and
Karla Hoyle also won with a
victory over the Lancers' Rogers
and Karla BoggS 6-1, 6-2.
The men's team opening match
didn't go as well as they were
defeated 9-0 by the Dukes of
lames Madison.
On the second match of the trip,
the Pirates won their first match of
the season with a 8-1 victorv over
Lynchburg College.
In three sets, number two-
seeded Pirate David Shell
defeated Steve Horowitz 6-4, 3-6,
6-3.
ECU's number one doubles
team of Jon Melhorn and John
Taylor defeated Lynchburg's
Fred Uiwson and Bob Haughey 4-
6, 7-5, 6-2.
For the Lady Pirates, their
second win of tc trip came easy as
they defeated Appalachian State,
9-0'
The men's second loss of the
trip came on Wednesday as they
were defeated 6-0 by the
University of Tennessee-
Chattanooga.
On the fourth day of
competition, both the men's and
women's team recorded victories.
The men swept their match
with St. Francis, 8-0, and the
women defeated the College of
Wooster, 6-3.
In the women's match, Swaim
was defeated 2-6, 5-7, bv Kirstcn
Patten.
Wooster also claimed a victory
in the number one doubles event
of theday witha victory ofSwaim
and Hoyle.
ECU finished up its Spring
Break trip with matches at Coastal
Carolina College.
The Pirates won a 5-4 decision
over Coastal, who took the top
two matches in both the singles
and doubles.
Number one seed, Melhorn,
was defeated 6-2, 6-4, by Johan
Vinterstand and David Shell lost
to Richard Andcrberg, 6-4, 6-1.
Vinderstand and Andcrberg
tcammed up in the doubles
competition to knock off ECU's
Pat Campanaro and Wayne
Barber 6-2, 6-4.
The women lost their second
match of the season 7-2 to the
Coastal women.
ECU's Susan Mattocks win in
the singles, 6-3, 4-6, 6-1, over
Coastals Rhonda Wray was the
Lady Pirates lone win in the
singles events.
Mattocks and teammate Holly
Murray won the Lady Pirates
only doubles match with a 7-5, 3-
6, 6-2 win over Penny Coker and
Wray.
The men's squad will be back in
action this week as they play five
matches this week.
Monday, the Pirates host
Christopher Newport, then travel
to Mt. Olive and High Point
College on March 16 and 17 before
returning home to host the
University of Wisconsin-Lacrosse
on Friday and Saturday.
The Lady Pirates team will be in
action Wednesday when they
host UNC-Greensboro.
McNeill's have good showings at IC4A
By CAROLYN JUSTICE
Sports Writer
In the finale of its indoor track
reason, FCU's track team brought
home two first place finishes at
the 1C4A championships, held in
Princeton 'J on March 5-6.
The women's track team
opened their outdoor season also
with two first place finishes as
sophomore Vanessa Smith
dominated the hurdle events at
the NC State Invitational on
March 12.
At the IC4A's, Lee and Eugene
McNeill took first in the 55 meter
and the 200 meter dashes. The
McNeills both beat out West
Virginia runner Bennie Cureton,
who finished second in both
events.
I ee took the 55 meter with a
tmie oi b.29 as Eugene placed
third in the event.
In the 200 meters, Eugene
placed first with a time of 2153.16
seconds ahead oi Cureton, his
biggest rival in the indoor season.
Lee traveled to the NCAA
Indoor Championships in
Oklahoma City on March 12-13,
where he finished seventh in the
55 meter dash with a time of 6.24.
Lee had a 6.19 the meets fourth
best qualifying time, earlier in the
season to qualify him for the meet.
"We had an exceptional indoor
season for the facilities that we
have to work with said men's
track coach Bill Carson, who was
namd Coach-of-the-year for
District three of the NCAA's
Division one.
District 3 includes 50 schools
with teams from the ACC,
Auburn, Florida State, Miami and
South Carolina.
At the NC State Invitational,
ECU's Lady Pirates had an
exceptional opening meet.
In the 100 and 200 meter
hurdles, sopomorc Vanessa
Smith finished in first place.
In the 100 meter hurdles,
Smith's time was 11.8 and
teammate Sonya Baldwin
finished second with a time of
12.13.
Smith recorded a time of 24.82
in the 200 meter hurdles and
ECU'S Lisa Poteat finished third
(26.08).
ECU's 400 meter relay team
took second at the meet, running a
time of 46.73.
The Lady Pirates faired well in
the field events as Sara
Hickingbotham finsihed third in
the shotput with a throw of 32' 11
34 Hickingbotham also
finsihed fifth in the discus with a
106'2" throw.
In other field events Diane
Jacobs placed fifth in the long
jump with a 15' 12" jump.
ECU men's team also began
their outdoor season at the meet
as they too did well the hurdle
events.
Brian Williams and David
Parker captured first and second
place in the 110 meter hurdles
with times of 14.79 and 15.04
respectively.
ECU's men 400 meter run
ECU's Phil Estes took third place
with a time of 48.19 and Ken
Daughtery placed fourth (48.42).
Both teams will compete next
weekend as they travel to the
Carolina Classic at Chapel Hill on
Saturday, March 19.
Spring Break
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INTRAMURAL - RECREATIONAL SERVICES
INTRAMURAL
SPORTERS
TOPS IN THE REGION
Three East Carolina University intramural teams
took on regional competition before the spring break,
and all three came away winners
The All-Campus 3-on-3 Basketball champions
traveled to Columbia, South Carolina for the Schick
Super I loops 3-on-3 Regional Basketball Tournament.
The Fellows - a.k.a. Percy Edwards, Ray "Slam" Hines,
Mark Gaines, Scotty Hardy, and Richard Clark -
cruised through pool play unbeaten in three games,
knocking off Appalachian State, UNC-Asheville, and
Wingate College. Then, ranked fifth after pool compe-
tition, The Fellows gunned down Presbyterian Col-
lege, Fork Jackson Military in overtime and defending
champion South Carolina State to reach the finals. The;
Fellows brought home the gold with an easy win over
Benedict College.
Congrats to the Fellows
The ECU Men's and Women's Bowling Teams also
brought home the gold - and plenty of it, racking up
not only team honors but individual honors as well.
In women's competition, Jennifer Slothower took
first place for singles and second place for high series.
She also finished fourth among overall events. Connie
Lamuntia capped second in singles and third among
all events. Teammate Lana Rexroad was the high
series winner, and captain Shauna Kennedy finished
second in overall events. Cathy Stone rounds out the
women's squad.
In men's bowling action, Jeff Hussey led ECU with
I first place finishes in high series and overall events,
and a third place showing in singles competition.
Teammate Bob Staley placed second and fifth in
singles and overall events, respectively. Other team
members include captain Brian Childs, Dwane Taylor
and Wade Pettengill.
Congrats to our High Rollers
INTRAMURAL ALL CAMPUS CHAMPIONS
WILL BE CROWNED TONIGHT AT 9 P.M.
IN MINGES
WHERE FUN IS 1
WANTED
24 teams comprised of four members (2 male & 2 female) to have
fun (FREE OF CHARGE) and compete (FREE OF CHARGE)
wearing a t-shirt (FREE OF CHARGE) for the annual Budweiser
Intramural Co-Rec Super Sport Competition. Catch your own
SPRING FEVER and all the fun with four crazy events.
Budweiser trophies will be given to first through fourth place
finishers. Registration will be held March 23 at 7 p.m. in MG 102.
For more information call 757-6387.
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COMING ATTRACTIONS
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Softball Registration & Pre Season Tournament
March 15,11 a.m. - 6 p.m. MG 104-A
Tennis Doubles - March 16, 5 p.m. Bio. N-106
Tennis Mixed Doubles - March 16, 5 p.m. MG 104-A
ADVENTURE TRIP UPDATES - OUTDOOR REC ROOM Memorial Gym 11!
Backpacking Trip Registration ends March 21
Windsurfing Registration - March 14-28
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I would like to take this post spring break opportunity to reflect on pre spring break action and
congratulate fellow (and femellow) intramural participants.
1. Congratulations COUNT 'EM who was led by a superior ECU Athletic and Sports Information
squad. COUNT'EM put their foes, the STEELERS from Mendenhall, back in to the Steel Mill for
repairs.
2. A high five to the DREAM TEAM who scored the PEPTO BISMOL UPSET OF THE YEAR (so far) by
defeating the top ranked FELLOWS in overtime basketball action. Maybe these footballers should
switch to a sport where they can throw their weight around and win
3. A toast to SCOTT 100 PROOF who went virtually unnoticed throughout regular season basketball
play to find themselves deep in the belly of the all campus play-offs.
4. The FAMILY FEUD AWARD goes to the 'B' Brothers of Tau Kappa Epsilon who upset defending
champions and sibling rivals Tau Kappa Epsilon A' by a 12-10 margin in water polo championship
play.
5. Does Randall James have a twin or is the Sig Ep secret weapon from the early 80's a galloping ghost?
Congrats to the Sig Eps with Bill Rice and Johnny Reid who have paved their way into the 1988
basketball history books.
6. Ask Bill Fowles what SARCOIDOSIS means and he'll tell you straight from Webster -
SARCOIDOSIS (sar-co-do-sis)n. victory. And this basketball team has given this word true meaning.
7. Hip, Hip, Hooray to Patrick Ricci and Kevin Plotkin for capturing the men's open racquetball
doubles championship. You two should take on Hadley & Schector, intermediate champs, so a real
champion can be crowned.
8. And finally, a high ten to the following intramural championship wrestlers.
Tim Garris, David Farris, Guy Badgett, Bill Peterson, Donald Shepperd, David Land, Jeff Matthews,
John Gionotti, Lane Lunberg, and Sam Miller.
Finesse, speed and power teamed together under the name of Sigma Phi Epsilon as these brothers
grappled themselves in to the first place team championship.
CONGRATULATIONS BRIAN LARRICK you have been chosen as the third winner in the Equipment Giveaway. Drop by 204 Memorial Gym with your ID and
claim your free BASKETBALL. Compliments of the Department on campus Where Fun is 1!
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Title
The East Carolinian, March 15, 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
March 15, 1988
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.595
Subject(s)
Spatial
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
http://rightsstatements.org/vocab/InC-EDU/1.0/

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