The East Carolinian, March 29, 1988






COMING THURSDAY:
Condoms. Should there be dispensers in the
dormitories? Read Thursday to find out the
conflicting opinions about this hot issue
STYLE
Tera Nova' opened last night and we were there.
Read the review on page 7.
SPORTS
The Pirates drop another set of games, this time to
conference foe James Madison. See page 10.
�Jic iEaat Carultman
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925.
Vol.62 No. 47
Tuesday, March 29,1988
Greenville, NC
14 Pages
Circulation 12,000
SGA discusses proposed '8889 fee increase
By TIM HAMPTON
Assistant News Editor
The SGA questioned members
of the adminstration about
proposed student fee increases
slated for the 1988-1989 school
year Monday.
All totaled, the fee increases
amount to $36 per student, or an
increase o( 8.8 percent over last
years budget, according to Dr.
Elmer Meyer, vice chancellor of
Student Life.
The athletic department will
benefit the most from the
proposed fee hikes. That
department will recieve$30of the
$36, according to the final draft of
the fee proposal. With the $30
increase, the fees for the athletics
will be $145 per student.
Athletic Director Dave Hart
said that the increase in athletics
will help to balance the loss of
N.C. State from the football
schedule. Hart said that the
absense oi NCSU from next vears
schedule represents a $350,000
loss for the athletic fund.
Hart said that ECU received
$230,000 in revenues from last
year's football game with N.C.
State. The elimination of the
Wolfpack from the 1988 schedule
torcedthe signing of Tennessee
Tech to the football line-up at a
cost of $100,000.
Speaking to Hart, Legislator
Claire Pertalion said that she
thought a $30 increase in athletics
is not a good idea when there are
other areas of ECU which need
improvement. Pertalion said that
the proposed student fee
increases could be better used to
expand Joyner Library and other
projects.
Pertalion said that she and
many other students don't go to
the ECU athletic events and
thinks that such an increase
would be too much.
In answer to Pertalion, Hart
said that athletics arc not the most
important part of the university
but they are the most visible. Since
athletics are the most visible item
of ECU from a marketing aspect,
Hart said, attention needs to be
payed towards bettering the
program.
Compared to other institutions
within the UNC system, Hart said
that student funds set aside for
athletics are about the same as
those for ECU. At other
universities, student fees for
athletics are as follows: UNC�
Wilmington, $112, UNC�
Greensboro, $128, UNC�
Charlotte, $124, UNC�
Asheville, $134, according to
Hart.
On non-revenue sports such as
baseball and tennis, Hart said the
increases would help to slate
more funding for scholarship aid.
In addition to the proposed fee
increases, there is also a proposed
$40 hike in dormitory room rent.
Rent for next year will total $1,020
for the 1988-1989 school year, a 4.1
percent increase of last year.
Carolyn Fulghum, associate
dean and director of Residence
Life, said that the rent hikes are
needed to complete some major
renevatations taking place in
residence halls and to raise the
improvements fund so that
renevatations can be made in the
future.
Fulghum said that the door
locks are being changed in
Umstead dorm and are slated to
be changed this summer in
Aycock dorm. In answering
questions about the possibility of
installing t.v. cable in dorms,
Fulghum said that discussions are
v rSr
Run off elections approach
By TIM HAMPTON
Assistant N'rws Fditor
On Aprtt 6, ECTJ will nod run
off elections to decide the winners
of SGA presidential and vice
presidential races.
Run off elections are held after
candidates have failed to claim
50.1 percent of the vote in the
initial election. Only the two top
candidates are eligible for the run
offs.
In Monday's SGA meeting, the
legislature approved Paul
Puckett to become the elections
chairman in charge of the run offs.
In an interview Monday, Puckett
said that the only changes
instituted for the run off elections
will be the number of poll station;
instead of six polls there will be
five polls.
Puckett said that the five polls
will be located at Mendenhall
Student Center, Belk Allied
Health Building, Croatan, in front
of the Student Store and at the
bottom of College Hill.
In past years, run off elections
have received less voter turnout
than turnout in the initial
election. Concerning low voter
turnout in the run off balloting,
Puckett said, "I hope that students
will come out to vote He said he
is expecting as many if not more
ballots to be castcd in the
upcoming election.
Last Wednesday's elections
slate the top two presidential
candidates, Larry Murphy and
Greg Thompson, for the run off.
Murphy received 47 percent of
the approximate 2,000 electorate
while Thompson claimed 25
percent of the vote.
Vice presidential candidate,
Kelly Jones pulled 49.75 percent
of the vote while her opponent,
Steve Sommers compiled 33
percent of the voting students.
Jones needed less than one
percent of the vote to win the first
election out ngi.i. After the first
election, Jones felt that SGA
elections rules are not fair. "If you
win, you should win Jones said.
But Puckett said that the
election rules are designed to
allow for fairness. He said just
because a candidate receives the
most votes in the first election
doesn't necessarily mean that
they should win the election.
During Monday's SGA
meeting, Marty Helms
introduced legislation to change
the election process so that
candidates will have an
additional week after spring
break to present their campaigns.
Helms also said that he had heard
that several polling centers were
left unattended in the first
election.
Puckett said that complaints
about unfair election processes
should be filed with the election
committee.
White House reporter to speak
ECU News Bureau
Veteran White House news
correspondent Helen Thomas
will be featured speaker at two
ECU programs next month. She
will lecture at the annual ECU Phi
Kappa Phi symposiuminduc-
tion ceremony April 12 and ap-
pear on a panel discussion spon-
sored by the ECU Division of
Academic Affairs the following
The April 12 program will begin Club, and later the first woman to
at 7:30 p.m. in Hendrix Theatre, hold office in the National Press
The April 13 panel discussion is Club after it opened its doors to
set for 9:30 a.m. in Auditorium women members following 90
244, Mendenhall Student Center, years as a male-only organization.
Both events are free and open to She later became the first woman
the public. president of the White House
Helen Thomas is widely known Correspondents Association and
as the "woman in red" who says the first woman member of the
"Thank you, Mr. President" fol-
lowine televised Dress confer-
ences and has written and lec-
tured widely on the various U.S.
Gridiron Club. She received the
Fourth Estate Award from the
See JOURNALIST, page 3
being made over the feasibility of
combining the phone and t.v.
cables.
After the visiting administators
spoke, the SGA debated whether
or not to appropriate $1,500 for
the annual SGA banquet at the
Beef Barn.
Several of the legislator felt that
serving on the SGA is a honor and
did not think that they should
reward themselves will a free
meal. "Why do we have to spend
all this money on ourselves
Steve Sommers said.
Siding with Sommers,
Lynwood Carlton said, "We are
robbing the students. We should
respect the students and not put
ourselves on a high pedestal. I'm
not for it
Legislator Bob Landry said that
the SGA should not pay for the
food expense of the banquet
because the SGA takes a strong
policy on appropriating money to
other groups for food. " We are
not funding other groups to eat,
and on those grounds I object to
this bill. I think we should pay for
our own food
But other legislators felt that
the banquet is only a token given
to the SGA for the service they
provide for the students. Another
legislator said that he thought that
students would not mind the SGA
holding a $1,500 banquet.
"I don't think students would
object to paying 10 cents a piece
for us having a banquet Glen
Perry said.
Spring is here! And that means students across campus are gearing up for summer fun by exercising and
trying to get tan. Volleyball promises to be as popular as ever, and this guy looks like he's ready to play
anybody. (Jon Jordan � Photolab)
ECU has been designated Bicentennial Campus
letter and program materials and
other assistance.
A series of public forums on the
U.S. Constitution has been
funded by the North Carolina
Humanities Council. The annual
Brewster Lecture of the Depart-
ment of History last October fea-
tured Dr. Milton Klein of the
University of Tennessee, a lead-
ing scholar on the constitution.
ecun�w. bu�.u ECU bicentennial committee.
In recognition of its four-year "Major activities are planned
program planned to celebrate the ior each semester, involving not
200th anniversary of the U.S. only university by the commu-
Constitution, ECU has been des- nitY" id Dr- Hugh Wease of the
ignated a Bicentennial Campus history department, co-chair of
by the federal commission on the
bicentennial.
"This recognition comes as a
result of ECU's efforts to com-
memorate the Constitution dur-
ing the 200th anniversary of its
writing and ratification Dr.
Richard R. Eakin, ECU chancellor,
said in announcing the official
designation.
The university's program
"stresses community involve-
the committee. "Community in-
volvement is very important
"The whole purpose is to make
people aware of the U.S.
Constitution and the constitu-
tional heritage of the country
Wease said.
Designation of ECU as a Bicen-
tennial Campus was on the the
goals established at the time
Chancellor Eakin ppointed the
committee. It sie'fjes formal
Students holding a three day fast for peace inside cardboard shantees on the mall last week. Donations
received by the fasten will be sent to a Nicaraguan aid fund. (Hardy Alligood�Photolab)
ment, a broad appeal and inviting approval of the wram and
the community to participate enables the university to use the
said Dr. John Moskop of the log� or me national bicentennial
School of Medicine, co-chair of the comniUsion, to receive the news-
The ECU committee also spon-
sored a lecture last week by Dr.
Oyeleye Oyediran of Nigeria who
spoke on the influence of the U. S.
Constitution upon efforts at con-
stitutional development in Nige-
ria.
A bicentennial display has been
on public exhibit at ECU.
1





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
MARCH 29, 1088
How to reduce diet cholesterol levels
What is cholesterol, and how
can people eat right to stay
healthy? First, lets talk about,
"What is cholesterol?" Choles-
terol is a fatty substance made in
your liver, it is found in every
body cell and is vital to life. Also,
your cholesterol level is influ-
enced by what you eat. A high-fat
diet containing excess fats and
cholesterol can result in various
health risks, such as eoronarv
heart disease. Over 50 percent of
American deaths are attributed to
coronary heart disease alone.
Americans are becoming more
aware of foods that contribute to
hieh cholesterol levels. Certain
food items have higher amounts
of cholesterol than others. Foods
containing saturated fats such as
snack foods, eggs, and dairv
products (like cheese and butter)
all contain high amounts of cho-
lesterol. Diets high in animal
sources of fat have the greatest
tendency to increase blood cho-
lesterol levels. It should also be
noted that cholesterol is found in a
wide variety of high-fat foods -
more than just red meat and eggs!
With this in mind, physicians are
advocating that Americans re-
duce their intake of fatty foods
and cholesterol. By adhering to
the current recommendations,
you can decrease your risk of
coronary heart disease, and
stroke too! To get you started, a
few suggestions for your diet
would be to consume more whole
grains, fruits and vegetables, and
lean meats. The use of vegetable
oil for cooking is also more promi-
nent today.
There are other means besides
your diet to reduce cholesterol
levels. Attaining an ideal body
weight can also help to reduce
impending health risks. How-
ever, most people are neither
aware of their cholesterol level or
their ideal body weight. The solu-
tion. Contact your local health
care center or hospital. You can
obtain more information about
your ideal body weight and a safe
cholesterol level. Although body
weight depends entirely on the
individual, a sale cholesterol level
for adults has been set at 120 to 200
medl.
Health Column
by
Scott Strubinger
The prospect of lessening
health risks by decreasing dietary
fats and cholesterol has been
demonstrated. The decision is
your to implement the sugges-
tions made in this article. As a
brief review, the following guide-
lines can help to assure a healthier
and longer life:
1) East a well-balanced diet low
in fats and cholesterol.
2) Maintain an ideal body
weight (or as close as possible).
3) Develop a consistent exercise
regime.
4) Consult a physician to obtain
more specific information about
your cholesterol level in relation
to health risks.
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(CPS) � More than 100 Univer- sity for education, and education
sity of Manland students pro- should be the number 1 priority
tested the school's effort to make he said. "They just wanted to get
some students submit to drug something out there to save face,
tests March 9, just days after a We want to help students, not
humiliate them.
Gary Pavella, Maryland's direc-
tor of student discipline, admitted
'the university was under a lot of
While students do get counsel-
ing, Favella maintained drug
"education" itself doesn't pro-
vide enough incentive to quit
drugs.
'Many times these people don't
until it's too late.
Nevertheless,
the National
Seattle federal judge ruled the
National Collegiate Athletic
Association's (NCAA) manda-
tory random drug testing pro-
gram for athletes was legal.
Maryland is the first school to
make nonathletes caught possess-
ing drugs take subsequent drug posessing drugs take subsequent drug tests in order to
tests in order to stav in school. C��. ;� Jui
rjj t i w' i j stay in school.
Eddie joski, a Maryland senior
and protest organizer, called the
policy "a copout
while her suit against the univer-
sity and the NCAA was being
considered.
But U.S. District court Judge
Walter T. McGovern ruled that
QHalloran's privacy was out-
see their drug use as a problem weighed by the interest of the
pressure to get tough after the Organization for the Reform of
Maryland is the first school to make nonathletes caught
death of Len Bias Marijuana Laws (NORML) has
Under the new policy, students offered free legal support to the "4
Joski, the president of Stand Up accused of drug use, said Pavella, or 5" students Pavella said have
For Your Rights, a student group are brought up on the charges opted to enter the program.
opposed to drug testing, said the
program is a public relations
move designed to counter nega-
tive publicity brought to the uni-
versity from the death of Mary-
land basketball star Len Bias.
It was Bias's cocaine-related
death in 1986 that prompted doz-
ens of colleges around the country
before a student discipline board.
If the board finds them guilty, the
students are suspended for 1
semester and removed from uni-
versity housing.
"But it's no. an automatic pen-
alty Pavella said. "We distin-
guish marijuana from PCP or
"Several courts have ruled that
urine testing is an invasion of pri-
vacy. It is an unreasonable sanc-
tion which the university has no
right to impose on its students
said NORML national director
Jon Gcttman.
In February, the University of
Washington, faced with a lawsuit
cocaine. Students can instead re-
to start testing athletes, and in luest participation in the drug it felt it couldn't win, announced it
some cses other students in- testing program, and prove to us would no longer require athletes
volved in extracurricular activi- tnev are no longer using drugs to undergo drug testing,
ties. "They're using pot smokers "Some of us believe it's an over- Washington cross-country run-
as a scapegoat said Joski. "The reaction to suspend a casual user ner Betsy O'Halloran and the
university needs a more sane pol- of marijuana he said. American Civil Liberties Union
icy Students who opt for the drug sued the school and the NCAA,
Joski called the program an testing program will be randomly claiming mandatory drug testing
unconstitutional violation of civil tested 3 times during the aca- violated her constitutional rights,
liberties and personal dignity, demic year. If the results show O'Halloran, who was barred
Instead of drug testing, he said, they have used drugs, they are from NCAA competition for re-
the university should increase again brought up on charges be- fusing to sign a form consenting to
educational efforts to combat fore the discipline board. The stu- random drug testing at national
drug abuse. dents are required to pay $25 per championships, sought to be al-
"Sfudents come to the univer- test. lowed to return to competition
Group blames saboteurs for spoiling event
LOS ANGELES, Calif. (CPS) � sought to trace how American "Hating the Soviets and perceiv-
Organizers of a March 4 Univer- "misconceptions" of the Soviet ing the U.S. as ambassadors of
sity of Southern California film Union developed. good will is so ingrained that
series about anti-communism in "We're pointing out bad things people rebel against the informa-
the U.S. are blaming campus in U.S. foreign policy: imperial- tion
saboteurs for spoiling the event.
Students for Justice, the group
sponsoring the series, found its
efforts to attract students to see
"Seeing Red a program about
American perceptions of the So-
viet Union, disrupted by a bomb
threat, stolen leaflets, and forged
fliers that reported the wrong
time and place for the program.
One group member, who asked
not to be named, blamed the USC
chapter of the Young Americans
for Freedom (YAF) for the sabo-
tage.
"I think it's funny that someone
changed the fliers YAF chapter
head Wayne Bowen told the Dail v
m J
Trojan, Southern Cal's campus
paper, "but I didn't do it
He added, "I want people to go
to their events to see how stupid
they are
The event, said Students for
Justice President David Wells,
ism, deception, racism he said.
The East Carolinian
Watch for it
.
GREENVILLE RECREATION AND PARKS
DEPARTMENT
LIFEGUARDS AND INSTRUCTORS
The Greenville Recreation and Parks Department is
now acceptin0 applications for Lifeguards and In-
structors at its City Outdoor Pool. Applicant should
have current WSI or Advance Lifesavin Certificate.
Applications may be picked up at the City Personnel
Office, located on the corner of 5th and Washington
Streets. For more information, contact
Charles Williams, 830-4555.
SRA
ELECTIONS
Polls are located in the
Residence Hall Lobbys
Voting is 9-4 p.m.
Bring Your SRA Card
Be Sure To Vote!
university and the NCAA to pro-
tect student-athletes from the
"temptations to use drugs" and to
insure "fair competition for stu-
dent athletes
The NCAA is a private, volun-
tary association which can not be
held to federal constitutional
standards, said McGovern, even
though many NCAA members
are state institutions that arc re-
quired by the association's rules
to enforce drug-testing.
Maryland's Pavella says he's
not sure testing athletes without
reasonable evidence that they've
used drugs is a sound idea. He's
also not "comfortable" with test-
ing students who have been
found guilty of drug charges.
"But my conscience will be clear
if I can help a young person break
a habit that threatens their health
and future career
3U� Caiat (fiaraiinian
Sk'rvbu) Ow East Carolina campus community ince 1929
James F. J. McKce. Director of Advertising
Advertising Representatives
Anne Leigh Mallory James Rusao
Shari'Clemens Adam Blankcnstlilp
Maria Bell
DISPLAY ADVERTISING
MONTHLY RATES
0 49 Column Inches
50-99
100 149
150-199
200-249
250 and above
A 25
4.18
-1 05
.1 B5
COLOR ADVERTISING RATES
((Tiargr in AtKltium !o KrguUi SfMtcc R�t� I
One color and black WO 00
Two colors and black IS MM)
X '
jv
Inserts
5.000 or less
5.001 lO.lKX)
10,001-12,000
BUSINESS HOURS:
Monday-Friday
10:00-5:00 p.m.
Phones757-6366
757-6558
t4 fii Ii
" rail)
757-6557
.757-6309
EAST CAROLINA UNIVERSITY
PARKING AND TRAFFIC OUESTIONAIRE
This questionaire is being distributed as part of a planning studio project to find a solution
to the University's parking and traffic problem. The answers submitted here will be compiled
and analyzed to develop a plan for the University. You will have one week from today to
answer this questionaire. Questionaire boxes will be located in 3 locations for your conven
ience, at the Student Store, Mendenhall, and on College Hill. With your help we can find a
solution to the problem. Your assistance will be greatly appreciated.
Please Circle the answer which corresponds to you.
1. Mow are you affiliated with the University?
a. Faculty b. Staff c. Graduate student
2. What type of parking sticker do you qualify for?
a. Freshman commuter b. Staff and resident
3. How long are you on campus during the average day?
a. 1-2 hrs. b. 2-4 hrs. c. 4-6 hrs.
Please place a check in the appropriate space
d. Undergraduate student
d. more than 6 hrs.
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4.1 support the multi-deck parking garage.
5.1 support a parking fee increase for a parking
deck.
6.1 support eliminating freshman parking
privledges to reduce parking demand.
7.1 support that you must maintain a 2.0 G.P.A.
to have parking privledges.
8.1 support that faculty and staff only be issued
1 parking sticker each
9.1 support not issuing parking stickers to those
who live within 1 mile of campus
(except handicapped).
10.1 support not issuing parking stickers to those
who live on an ECU Mass Transit route.
(except handicapped).
11.1 support not issuing parking stickers to those
who receive more than 6 parking tickets a year.
12.1 support a pedestrain style campus that would
be free of car traffic.
13.1 support a park and ride lot that would shuttle
people to campus.
14.1 support a larger mass transit system that
would stop at more locations.
15.1 support a pedestrian bridge over 10th street.
J
PLEASE ADD ANY COMMENTS OR SUCPC-r.
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THE EAST CAROLINIAN
MARCH 29, 1988
StadiusTL U
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larking stickers to those
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parking stickers to those
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parking stickers to those
parking tickets a year,
m style campus that would
ride lot that would shuttle
iss transit system that
Itions.
bridge over 10th street.
ESTIONS


3
New bill proposes raisingwage
(CPS) � A bill now in Congress
that would raise the minimum
wage from $3.35 an hour to $4.65
m the next few years might make
it harder for students to find
summer and part-time jobs, cam-
pus placement officers say, but
probably would help them more
than it would hurt them.
A senate subcommittee ap-
proved its version of the bill two
weeks ago, setting the stage for a
final congressional vote before
the end of 1988.
Students, the bill's advocates
say, need the extra money a
higher minimum wage would
bring.
"The minimum wage has
stayed the same for seven years
said Jay Harvey, an aide to bill
cosponsor Sen. Edward Kennedy
(D-Mass.). 'Tuition has increased
tremendously during that same
period, while financial aid has
dropped
The minimum wage should be
increased agreed Veleria Shav-
ers of Kentucky State University's
career placement office. "Since it
hasn't been raised in seven years,
the cost of living has outpaced
earnings
Shavers also agreed that busi-
nesses, forced to pay more, may
not be able to afford to have as
many jobs to offer students.
"But Shavers maintained,
'students will always be able to
merce, as well as many businesses next decade in managerial posts. "If an em-
� say increased labor costs will Harvey agreed, pointing out ployer found a student worth
force employers to reduce the that in many states with low un- their while, they may not mind
numbers of jobs and hours they employment rates � he cited paying extra
can offer workers. Massachusetts as one � even "I have a student working for
"Whenever there's an increase fast-food restaurants which nor- me who I pay more than mini-
in the minimum wage, there's an mally pay minimum wage have mum wage said Stan Nicolazes,
increase in costs said Junius had to incresase their hourly sala- the owner of Nic's Grotto Cafe in
Kaufman of the Tulane Univer- ries to $5 or $6 an hour to keep Santa Barbara, Cal. "It's pretty
sity student employment office. workers. hard to live on $3.35 an hour
But Christopher Pratt, the di- That labor shortage, said Ma- Kelly Ellis, the day supervisor
rector of career services at Seton rylin De Tomasi of the Southern at a Dairy Queen in Pittsburgh,
Hall University, said the mini- Illinois University at Carbondale Kans near Pittsburgh State uni-
mum wage debate may be a moot placement office, already has versity, said her employees also
point. given college students an edge in get more than minimum wage.
He doesn't foresee fewer jobs the summer and part-time job The restaurant, she said, already
becauseofan increased minimum market, since they often bring is run by a skeleton crew, and
wage; he sees fewer workers be- communication, negotiating and wouldn't be able to cut workers'
cause of demographic trends. The management skills learned in
pool of 18-to-24 year-olds is classes.
shrinking, he said, and businesses Although she agrees some
will have to pay higher wages companies may not hire students
anyway if they are to recruit and if they were required to pay them
retain employees. more, students who in past years
"This labor shortage said would have been hired for menial
Pratt, "will go on well into the jobs are now finding themselves
hours or jobs.
In fact, De Tomasi thinks a
higher minimum wage might be a
boon for some businesses.
By offering more money, she
said, companies "will get a
stronger pool of candidates to
draw from
COPIES
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Campuses say work-study
not being filled by students
MARCH
MADNESS
(CPS) � Several campuses
across the country say they can't
find enough students willing to
find part-time jobs. The jobs will take their work-study jobs,
still be there. They may just have Students, officials at the schools
to look harder for them say, would rather work off-cam-
For more than a year, Congress pus in jobs that pay higher wages
has been debating raising the fed- and don't require them to meet
eral minimum wage above the burdensome new federal College
current $3.35 an hour floor. The Work-Study program regula-
legislation, cosponsored by Ken-
nedy and Rep. Augustus Hawk-
ins (D-Cal.) would, if approved,
increase the minimum wage dur-
ing a three year period to $4.65.
Kennedy's version of the bill
also would revise the minimum
wage in the fourth year to a rate
one-half of the "average private,
tions.
At Penn State, for example, a
drastic shortage of work-study
students crippled the university
library system, forcing the school
to reduce services.
The University of Washington,
moreover, found that "many" of
the work-study students it hired
non-supervisory, non-agricul- last fall recently have left to take
tural hourly wage as determined higher-paying jobs off campus,
by the Bureau of Labor Statistics Many academic departments at
Harvev reported. Northern Illinois University also
Harvey argued that raising the are finding themselves under-
minimum wage would motivate staffed.
people on welfare to enter the job Work-study programs, funded
market, woAilAase the ftnanciaft Vy Jthe-4ede�al and state govenv
burden of the working poor and ments, provide a lion's share of employees on campus,
students a better chance to wages for students working on There are exceptions
campus. The college department shortage.
that employs the student pays the The University of New Mexico,
remainder. for one, imposed a hiring freeze
Besides providing financial aid for work-study positions until the
to students, work-study pro- end of the spring,
grams also provide campuses "We have more people working
with a subsidized source of cheap more hours, so we've got to slow
labor. Penn State library official it down said John Whiteside,
Rod Henshaw said hiring part- associate director of the financial
time and full-time employees to aid office.
fill the vacant positions would "Thisisnotacutback,it'sjustan
cost his department an additional adjustment to an increase in
$50,000. work-study students said
Many students are opting not to Whiteside.
take work-study jobs because of Although New Mexico isn't
changes in federal student aid planning on layoffs, the school
qualifications. will not fill work-study jobs when
"Often a student now has a current employees leave. "We
choice of a guaranteed student figure this would have a smaller
loan or a work-study award, in- impact said Whiteside.
stead of receiving both said "It will not save us all we need,
Nick Rengler, the associate direc- but it will help us adjust
tor of student financial aid at
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give
save money for college costs.
An increased minimum wage,
said Harvey, will "put cash in the
pockets of people who will spend
it stimulating economic growth.
But critics of the plan � includ-
ing the U.S. Department of Labor
and the U.S. Chamber cf Corn-
Northern Illinois University.
"Students who need money for
tuition or residence hall payments
up front choose the loan said
Rengler. "I wish I could convince
more students to borrow less
Other students are eschewing
work-study jobs for higher-pay-
ing off-campus positions. Wash-
ington, in fact, may pay bonuses
to students who work 100 hours or
more per quatfdr to keep those
to the
Read
the
Classifieds
FOSDICKS
1890 SEAFOOD
2903 S. Evans St.
Takeout Orders; 756-2011
Y'
t -� �
Ijlir
.i'uij �
Journalist speaks for Phi Kappa Phi
l�r
United Press International since
John F. Kennedy took office in
1961.
A native of Kentucky brought
up in Detroit, Thomas was edu-
cated at Wayne State University.
Continued from page 1
Health, Education and Welfare.
Thomas has been president of
the Woman's National Press
National Press Club in 1984.
As this year's ECU Phi Kappa er first journalism job was with
PhiAcademic Affairs Sympo- the now defunct Washington
sium speaker, Helem Thomas Daily News, as a copy girl,
joins a list of distinguished men For 12 years she wrote radio
and women of accopmlishment news for UPI. Before taking over
from diverse fields, amoung them the Presidential beat, she covered
Ralph Nader, Alex Haley, Dean such federal government agen-
Rusk, former Secretary of Com- cies as the Justice Department, the
merce Juanita Kreps and Ambas- F.B.I, and the Department of
sador J. William Middendorf. junior and senior students who
Phi Kappa Phi inductees at the have achieved the highest levels
April 12 ceremony will include of scholarship on campus. Presid-
presidents dunng the past three ing at the induction will be Dr.
decades. She has covered the Mary Ann Rose, president of the
White House on a dailv basis for ECU Phi Kappa Phi ceremony.
H
S9
�0
4f
tM
Helen Thomas
"HOTTEST TAN" CONTEST
at �?
The Club
�Starts March 22nd
�Will Run 4 Weeks With The Finals On
Tuesday, April 19th
�Each weekly winner will:
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Plus at LQl Classic Rock ft Roll Tuesdays:
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� -





�te East Carolinian
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Daniel Maurer, cp
Clay Deanhardt, mM�( e�
JAMES F.J. MCKEE, DataorofAJatrtyanf
Tim Chandler, � e
John Carter, ;�.� em
Michelle England, cmimt
Debbie Stevens, sec,
Jeff Parker? km.
TOM FURR, CircWrftiONMoupr
Mike Una iurci i, ?�, ���-
John W. Medlin, mom.
Mac Clark, Bsn�ssM,ougrr
March 29,1988
OPINION
Page 4
Condoms
Resolution has good purpose
The SGA did the right thing last
week when it passed a resolution
calling for condom machines in the
university's residence halls. It is an
appropriate response to a difficult
problem.
The problem is the spreading of
AIDS. More and more we are hear-
ing that the next large population
group to be affected by the disease
may be college students. We are also
told that the best way to prevent
AIDS, barring abstinence, is the use
of a condom.
If the world were a perfect place
and everyone had moral certainty,
no one would engage in pre-marital
sex and this would be a non-issue.
This is the real world, however, and
in the real world the sexual revolu-
tion has helped loosen the tensions
that made pre-marital sex taboo for
so many years. Students are engag-
ing in sexual activities, many on a
regular basis, and this has become a
fact on college campuses across the
nation.
Realizing this, the condom ma-
chine becomes not an inducer to
immoral behavior, but a preventive
medicine for disease. Rather than
destroying the moral life of univer-
sity students, condom dispensers
could save Jives and help prevent
the spread of AIDS.
The SGA has recognized this, and
has taken appropriate action. Unfor-
tunately the chancellor has said he
will veto the resolution. The resi-
dence halls will not be equipped
with condom machines.
While this may appear to be a
move to enhance the image of the
university and protect it from seem-
ing to be a university of "looseness"
or immorality, in reality this move is
a dangerous reaction based on the
wrong issues.
The chancellor and other adminis-
trators should be concerned with the
health and safety of the students
first. It is probable that a student
would use condoms if they were
readily available, but, in the heat of
young passion, does not use them at
the present time. Condom dispens-
ers could be valuable tools for pre-
venting not only the spread of AIDS,
but also other diseases such as her-
pes and gonorrhea.
In addition, the installation of
condom dispensers could be an
image enhancer for the university.
We have prided ourselves on being
on the cutting edge of the future for
young universities. A positive step
in the future would be the installa-
tion of the dispensers. tCU wolfld
then be seen as a progressive univer-
sity seeking only to slow the tide of
a terrible disease.
r
The Lighter Side
Singh thanks his supporters
wmzNsmjk wwitm w mm emmr mi
To the editor:
I would like to thank the friends
who helped me in last week's SGA
elections. I'm grateful that we had the
oppurtunity to have issues and opin-
ions that would have otherwise not
been heard. I most enjoyed having the
oppurtunity to meet new friends that
I would not have met if I did not run.
Of the two remaining canidates
Larry Murphy and Greg Thomason.
Both are sincere and compotent can-
didates. However I would like to
endorse Larry Murphy in this letter.
Larry's experience in the SGA as well
as his ability to listen to all sides of an
issue in an unbiased manner are char-
acteristic of a leader who will be a
positive SGA President.
America is a country who, through
her tremendous personal freedoms,
gives every individual the oppurtu-
nity to make a difference for the better
if he or she believes in a cause greater
than themselves. My personal efforts
to make a difference for the better at
ECU are not over, I will be back next
�l -year running forSGAPresidentin my
senior year.
A mar Pal Singh
Junior Class President
ROTC
To the editor:
At ease, cadets.
I understand that many of you were
offended last semester when the
statement "Support an institution
dedicated to killing was added by
an anonymous critic to a piece of your
Army ROTC recruiting propaganda
posted on campus.
I understand that many of you be-
lieve the United States Army is not
dedicated to killing and that no "sane,
thinking human being could support
an institution dedicated to killing
I understand that many of you be-
lieve the view of our nation's Army as
an institution "dedicated to killing"
to be "narrow-minded" and
"uninformed that the critic consid-
ered only "one aspect of the many
functions the Army performs
I understand that many of you be-
lieve "the need to kill" might be "an
undesirable future possibility which
you accept because of your dedica-
tion to other principles" like protect-
ing "freedom" or your "homeland
like preserving "the lives and liber-
ties" of your friends.
I suggest that you take time out
from your saluting and knob polish-
ing classes and direct your attention
to Department of Defense Directive
5100.1 which describes the functions
of the Department of Defense and its
major components. This document
clearly states that the core function of
the Department of the Army is to
"organize, train, and equip Army
forces for the conduct of prompt and
sustained combat operations on
land
I suggest the United States Army
exists to wage war and that waging
war is primarily concerned with the
organized killing of other human
beings.
I understand that many of you feel
comfortable believing the vast pre-
ponderance of killing is done by an
abnormal class of criminal lunatics,
but twisted individuals like Richard
Speck or Charles Manson really ac-
count for only a miniscule fraction of
all human destruction.
I suggest that most of it is carried
out by "sane, thinking people within
the accepted framework of the estab-
lished institutions of their societies.
The trick is that the killing is so frag-
mented that everyone involved can
deny responsibility. Ordinary citi-
zens, like the self-righteous critic
whose statement so offended you,
will buy thermonuclear weapons
capable of producing incalcuable
human suffering; they're only paying
their taxes. Others will manufacture
and market them; they're only mak-
ing a living. And afro tea sea trained
missile officers sitting in silos work-
ing on their M.B.A. degrees will
launch them at faceless human beings
they will never see; they're only fol-
lowing orders.
I understand that many of you may
have enrolled in Army ROTC because
someone dressed like a shrub with
Cub Scout badges hung a couple of
Coleman lanterns in a window of the
student union and ran across campus
yelling, "The commies are coming!
The commies are coming Many of
you may have enrolled because you
wanted Uncle Sugar to help you pay
for your college education. Many of
you may have enrolled because you
wanted to flesh out your resume on
the way to that lucrative position with
some Fortune 500 company.
None of that will matyer.
You will go where you are ordered.
You will risk the loss of your life,
your limbs; the possibility of disfig-
urement.
And you will kill.
Because killing is how wars are
won, and winning wars is what you
will be paid to do in the real armed
forces which exist beyond the games
you are playing here.
If that makes you feel uncomfort-
able, maybe you should consider
other employment options.
MacDonald's certainly needs some
help. Then you can pay your taxes
and hire some other mother's poor
son to stand in your place in the ranks.
Thank God you didn't join my
Marine Corps.
That s all I have for you, cadets.
Carry on.
David W. Trevino
Alumnus
The fourth estate
To the editor:
I would like to make some observa-
tions about two groups in our great
nation who disturb and anger me to
no end. These two groups are the
media and the Democrat party.
There is not nearly enough media
bashing going on in this country. The
infamous Rathers and Donaldsons in
our media get away with far too
much. I for one am sick of their con-
stant barrage of blatantly biased, ul-
tra-liberal propaganda.
The executive, judicial and legisla-
tive branches of our government are
subject to control through checks and
balances. The fourth estate, the me-
dia, is free from governmental control
to an enormous extent because it was
hoped that it would serve to shed
light on the issues with unbiased in-
tegrity.
Instead, it has become a priviledged
elite of gossiping opportunists im-
mune from rational debate and in-
fected with a self-righteous liberal
bias. It seldom, if ever, conveys an
objective, worthwhile viewpoint.
Unless we bash them continually, as
George Bush did not long ago, the
Rathers and Donaldsons will con-
tinue to get away with it.
Now, concentrating solely on for-
eign policy, to the Democrat party of
the United States, I say "thank you
Thanks for giving us World War I,
World War II, the Korean War, and
the Vietnam War! Thanks for selling
out Eastern Europe to Soviet tyranny,
abandoning our Chinese ally, botch-
ing Cuban liberation, giving South
Marie T. Fan-
Director, Women's Studies
Associate Professor of English
C
A
M
P
U
S
F
O
R
U
M
Vietnam to the Communists, causing
the domino loss of Laos and Cambo-
dia, and bringing on the tribulation.
of the boat people and genocide tor
three million Cambodians! Finally,
thanks for abandoning the Nieara-
guan Freedom Fighters, theContras
surrendering Nicaragua's people to
the tender "mercies" oi the Soviet
Union's Sandinista stooges, and al-
lowing the unimpeded consolidation
of a revolutionary communist gov
ernment on our hemisphere' From
the bottom of my heart, 'crats, thanks!
Matthew Clarke
Senior
Communication
Bonehead bad
To the editor:
The insert of a man thinking "The
East Carolinian news makes me more
socially-conscious! One could learn
from this" (March 17, p. 7) becomes
bitter irony when contrasted with the
bigotry of the iurVposedly humorous 1
nrtkles by "Earfvis Hampton1
"Chippy Chapstick and Henry
Boardman three pages later. One is
homophobic, one anti-female, one
ageist; and all - in the newspaper of a
school whose student population is
577c women - sexist.
University of Pennsylvania presi-
dent Sheldon Hackney warns that
"behavior that dehumanizes anv
individual or group will not be toler
a ted" (same issue, p. 7). Such behav-
ior, as we learned from the Holocaust,
stems from a sense of society's ap-
proval. East Carolina University can
not afford anonymous articles which
dehumanize and thereby condone
violence against gays, senior citizens,
women - or any group not in power
Responsibility for creating campus
tolerance belongs to us all: students,
faculty, and staff. Nevertheless, pri-
mary responsibility belongs to you as
editor and those who oversee your
work. I call on the administration -
particularly the soon-to-be-ap-
pointed vice-chancellors for Aca-
demic Affairs and for Student Life - to
do everything possible to ensure on
campus for gays, senior citizens,
women and other targets of prejudice
an atmosphere of freedom and re-
spect.
Prof.
To the editor
Some things in hterealK t �
aff. For instance, those toil
per holders that don't rotate t:
heaters in Scott dormt �
evangihsts, and injustice I
tunately, there i not much th.
can be done to alleviate tb.
three to justify the effort it �
take to do so. However, at tim
the effort involved m do
thing about an injustice
justified Let me get to the r
Recently, it has come t
knowledge that a historv j
sor, lohn Marshal; Carte-
been denied tenure Whv
the department
have to state why. LV C artei
ply received a letter stal .
the Personnel (
voted to deny him tenure
would assume, though
two things, (11 sexual m -
or other such impropri
failing to meet univei
ments for a professor G
the first one I
such allegations
cuinstance cries 1
There are three
versity professc I
First and not surpris
must teach. In this i
has consistently receh
student evaluations tha-
university's and h
department s avei
documented ta I
protessor must pv
Here again, we car
mentation that Dr
outperformed ne�
colleagues, based c
articles submitted b
scholarly journal -
fessor must meet sen a
ments. These also have
tilled. In short, the man
sparkling record
his stay at East Carolir
extending back to h 3
vears teaching at the uni
and secondary s.
Surely, it would seem I
individual of his sta
qualifications would see m
'prize for any
Where did he go wi
that is the easel
Well, I'll tell you. In denying
Carter, there wa au u
dbmrnurucatiori tht-eorm v-t
department mainstav-
want him around. Fou
when Dr. Carter came to
had the audacity to d
"different wear h -
"different act a bit "d
and perhaps his wors
all, play in a rock 'nroll :N
spare time. To be blunt
trie nature tailed to center
established standards in
partment as perceived b
few. When it was r
these individuals that cor
was not in the making Di
was blackballed; this -
kind of blackballing in w
colleagues would not let I
"play wid der toys it ha-
vivacious, talented individual
job! It has cost him a year nowi
mental duress, of having to d
with certain members
partment everyday, and o
ing to relocate and find anotl
job. It has cost him a $4,000 grj
by the German govemme:
forbid that ECU should esl
diplomacy with another e- I
conduct a study in his I
field, due to legal entanglemej
involving his dismissal ff
university. And ultin
depriving the students
Carter's services, this decisie;
deny Dr. Carter tenure ha c J
against the better interests
ery student at ECU. Ail of
because ot a select lew -
minds and evident desire
power derived frow such ha p H
zard manifestation ot persd
politics. Denying a pr
ure is nothing unusuc
torically has occurred
any student voice whatsi i I
However in this situation I fej
grave injustice is being c I
ted and that with a little light
on the situation I will be cotrej
my assessment. Other tj
through costly legal proceedr
costly in terms of
department's reputation anoi
Dr. Carter as well - the
avrnue chroueh aliening
malfeasance is through thge
dent body. Based on this pr
position (have several appea 1
like to extend:
To the culprits m the hisj
department (in all fairness i t A
a total conspiracy): Substany
your refusal to grant J
Marshall Carter tenure If
cannot accomplish this, Dr. C
should be granted tenure ar
instated at once. If yew can'
have an obligation to put
��?-
wwii mmnmmtmnmtmtmtm
- i�i �!� ii�ip �m�WW)��m�� ii if m





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
MARCH 29,1988
i rters
n to tht sts, causing
ics and Cambo-
. on the tribulations
people and genocide for
Cambodians! Finally,
andoning the Nicara-
dom Fighters, theContras,
iering Nicaragua s people to
t the Soviet
tndinista stooges, and al-
unimpeded consolidation
utionary communist gpv-
n our hemisphere! From
mj heartcrats, thanks!
Matthew Clarke
Senior
Communications
I onehead bad
I 'uitor:
rt of a man thinking "The
-olinian news makes me more
nscious! One could learn
s March 17, p. 7) becomes
irony when contrasted with the
�y of the supposedly humorous
ps fry "Eartvis Hampton'
py Chapstick and Henry
man three pages later. One is
hobic, one anti-female, one
md all - in the newspaper of a
whose student population is
'men - sexist.
-rsitv of Pennsylvania presi-
-icldon Hackney wams that
that dehumanizes any
r group will not be toler-
iame issue, p. 7). Such behav-
v learned from the Holocaust,
rom a sense of society's ap-
I. East Carolina University can-
rd anonymous articles which
anize and thereby condone
fce against gays, senior citizens,
r any group not in power.
ibility for creating campus
e belongs to us all: students,
and staff. Nevertheless, pri-
fsponsibility belongs to you as
and those who oversee your
i call on the administration -
jularly the soon-to-be-ap-
d vice-chancellors for Aca-
Af fairs and for Student Life- to
� possible to ensure on
s for gays, senior citizens,
jn and other targets of prejudice
osphere of freedom and re-
Marie T. Fan-
Director, Women's Studies
Associate Professor of English
F
O
R
U
M
Prof, wrongly denied tenure
To the editor: announce why you are denying der, Bern
borne things in life really tick me us qualified instruction. If it is
off. For instance, those toilet-pa- something other than what I've
per holders that don't rotate, the suggested, you should have no
heaters in Scott dormitory, tele- problem with this.
evangilists, and injustice. Unfor- Chancellor Eakin: You im-
tUnav!l therC is n0t much that Prcssod mo with y�ur immediate
be done to alleviate the first interest in our parking problem.
Howard Thompson
Polical Science
Freshman
Health column
three to justify the effort it would
take to do so. However, at times
the effort involved in doing some-
thing about an injustice is easier
justified. Let me get to the point
Recently, it has come to my
knowledge that a history profes-
sor, John Marshall Carter, has
been denied tenure. Why? Well,
the department doesn't really
have to state why, Dr. Carter sim-
ply received a letter stating that
the Personnel Committee had
voted to deny him tenure. One
To the editor:
Impress me again, sir, and look in
to this matter. I do understand the
delicateness of this situation from
your standpoint and will respect
your handling of it.
To the students: If you feel Dr.
Carter has been dealt an injustice
as I have, consider for a moment
what is at stake and voice your
opinion. Something has to be
done!
To other faculty members: Flow
secure is your job?
To future students: Do you
formation to your readers.
As a point of clairification, I
would like to add that last week's
"Health Column" on low calorie
foods and diet soda was written
by Marguerite Phillips, junior
student in the coordinated under-
graduate program, Department
ATTENTION STUDENTS!
For Your Summer Storage Needs
Call
Economy Mini-Storage
757-0373
300 Farmers St.
Greenville, NC 27834
Discount To All Students
would assume, though, one of want to attend a university where
two things; (1) sexual misconduct
or other such impropriety, or (2)
failing to meet university require-
ments for a professor. Concerning
the first one, there have been no
such allegations. The second cir-
cumstance cries for more detail.
There are three functions a uni-
versity professor must perform.
this kind of activity is allowed to
take place?
I realize the breadth of my accu-
sations and I know that my
chances of ever making an A in a
history course may have been ef-
fectively negated. 1 apologize, if
by m overzealousness I have
hindered instead of helped Dr.
Many thanks to the East Caro- of Food Nutrition, and Institution
linian for running "The Health Management.
Column" as a weekly article this Mary Elesha-Adams
year. I appreciate your willing- Health Educator
ness to provide health related in- Student Health Services
THESE BLOOMING
LOW FARES
CAN GET YOU THERE
WITH MONEY
TO SPARE r MJ!SHP
CAROLINA
PREGNANCY CENTER
The Center Is Open
Mon Tues, & Wed. Fit 9 a.m. - 7 p.m.
9 a.m. - 2 p.m. & by appointment
Por an appointment or more infor-
mation, call 24-Hour Helpline,
757-0003
111 East Third Street - The Lee Building
Greenville. N. C.
Free Pregnancy Test-
Confidential Counseling
First and not surprisingly, heshe Carter's chances of remaining at
must teach. In this role, Dr. Carter East Carolina, and especially for
has consistently received higher misrepresenting others in the his-
student evaluations than both the tory department who have not
university's and history been involved in the aforcmen-
department's average. IThis is a tioned dirty game. ohn Marshall
documented fact. Secondly, a Carter must be reinstated,
professor must perform research.
Here again, we can find docu-
mentation that Dr. Carter has
outperformed nearly all of his
colleagues, based on number of
articles submitted by Dr. Carter to
scholarly journals. Thirdly, a pro-
fessor must meet service require-
ments. These also have been ful-
filled. In short, the man has a
sparkling record, not only during
Tim Morris
Junior
Political Science
McCrady again
To the editor:
Every letter to the editor of the
East Carolinian that I find inter-
esting I cut out and put in a scrap-
his stay at East Carolina but also book. The other day, I was looking
extending back to his total of 17 through my scrapbook and read
years teaching at the university Bern McCrady's Feb. 16 letter,
and secondary school level, "contra vote correct and I no-
Surely, it would seem that an ticed that McCrady made a very
individual of his stature and rascist statement I feel that
qualifications would seem to be a McCrady should publicly apolo-
"prize" for any department, gize for implying that Rev. Jesse
Where did he go wrong, if indeed Jackson is a "fool
that is the case? In his letter, McCrady made the
Well, I'll tell you. In denying Dr. following statement: "Anyone
Carter, there was an inherent who believed CasfrB'wbuld'beaf
cornmvwicaUon tra�Hrne QHtnjl saint was,a fopl NKra&yXpasr
department mainstays didn't referring to the radical leftists and
want him around. Four years ago the liberal media which regarded
when Dr. Carter came to ECU he Castro as a great reformer and
had the audacity to dress a bit
"different wear his hair a bit
"different act a bit "different
and perhaps his worst enemy of
all, play in a rock 'n roll band in his
spare time. To be blunt, his eccen-
tric nature failed to conform to the
established standards in the de-
partment as perceived by a select
few. When it was realized bv
hero as he consolidated his iron-
fist communist rule over Cuba.
Well the fact is that Rev. Jackson
called Castro the "saviour of the
west" not long ago. Since
McCrady believes that anyone
who considers Castro to be a saint
is a fool, and since saint is a conno-
tative synonym for saviour,then
McCrady is guilty of implying
Los Angeles$248
Miami$150
Orlando$190
Dallas$238
New Orleans$208
Houston$218
Chicago$173
Boston$171
New York$1
Washington$128
Philadelphia$178
St. Louis$188
Denver$238
Kansas City$218
Baltimore$128
Seattle$248
Phoenix$248
Newark$118
Nashville$158
Minneapolis$208
Las Vegas $306
Tucson$288
San Francisco $248
Salt Lake City $278
Atlanta$158
Call If Your City Is Not Shown
READ THE FINE PRINT
These air'ares are the lowest roundtnc rates from Greenville. NC currently in effect for
travel through May 20 Space is limited and travel restrictions and advance ourchase re
quirements apply Rates shown are for off peak travel Fares on father days are slightly
higher Once purchased you' ticket cannot be changed nor refunded Fares are subiect
to change at any time Most fares now 'equire 7 day advance purchase
ITG TRAVEL CENTER
" THE PLAZA GREENVILLE
MON. THRU FRI. 9 A.M5 P.M.
Take A Look At Our
10-Day
these individuals that conformity that Rev. Jackson is a fool.
was not in the making, Dr. Carter
was blackballed; this is not the
kind of blackballing in which his
colleagues would not let him
"play wid der toys it has cost a
vivacious, talented individual his
job! It has cost him a year now of
mental duress, of having to deal
with certain members of the de-
partment everyday, and of hav-
ing to relocate and find another
job. It has cost him a $4,000 grant
by the German government (God
forbid that ECU should establish
diplomacy with another entity) to
conduct a study in his chosen
field, due to legal entanglements
involving his dismissal from the
university. And ultimately, by
depriving the students of Dr.
Carter's services, this decision to
deny Dr. Carter tenure has gone
against the better interests of ev-
ery student at ECU. All of this
because of a select few's closed
minds and evident desire for
power derived from such haphaz-
zard manifestation of personal
politics. Denying a professor ten-
ure is nothing unusual, and his-
torically has occurred without
any student voice whatsoever.
However in this situation I feel a
grave injustice is being commit-
ted and that with a little light shed
on the situation I will be correct in
my assessment. Other than
through costly legal proceedings -
costly in terms of the
department's reputation and for
Dr. Carter as well - the only
avonue through aliening this
malfeasance is through thge stu-
dent body. Based on this presup-
position I have severala- Ms I'd
like to extend:
To the culprits in the history
department (in all fairness it is not
a total conspiracy): Substantiate
your refusal to grant John
Marshall Carter tenure. If you
cannot accomplish this, Dr. Carter
should be granted tenure and re-
instated at once. If you can you
have an obligation to publicly
I feel a public apology is in or
355-5075
March 23rd - April 2nd
. . . you could call this a
regular price safe! tills
is the best assortment
of young men's cloth-
ing, at the very best
price, that we can find
in the market. We know
that, if you will com-
pare, you will agree that
the price � value rela-
tionship on this selec-
tion of clothing is
outstanding.
� Our basic year-round
weight Blazer (in several S 1 d C CC
solid colors) lOb.UU
� Our basic pleated 100 SO1 7C
cotton Khaki Pants j4. D
� Our classic solid color S O 7 CA
Knit Shirts O I .OU
� Our basic pleated,
all-cotton, washed $QT ULC
TwillShorts O I .DU
� Our basic University $l Q CA
Shoe. The White Buck QzJ.OU
DRIVE THE NEW DODGE DAYTONA SHELBY ZAND WIN!
&22S


Dove to win' Take the wheel of o Dayfona Shelby Z and put this
Dodge performance machine through a competition rally
course set upon campus Your lap will be electronically timed
and the student with the best' official score wins a trip to
Dayfona Beach to compete in the National Grand Finals Plus
prizes to the 2nd and 3rd place finishers All absolutely free to
students
Entry is eas Just fill out the entry form at the competition and
then drive to win Open to any student 18 years or older
who's a licensed driver
Win a trip to Dayfona Beach. Florida during Spring Break
including your roundtnp air fare and hotel accommoda
tions as campus winner
National Grarid finals Awai 1st Place �$5,000 cash
scholarship and use of a Dl Jpe Daytona Shelby Z
for 1 year
2nd Place � $3,000 cash scholarship and use of a Dodge
Daytona Shelby Z for 1 year 3rd Place -$2,000 cash scholarship
and use of a Dodge Daytona Shelby Z for 1 year
'Olftcx 'any ana pnre awara rules ova at competition site
COMING TO: ECU
WHEN: MARCH 30-31
WHERE: ALLIED HEALTH PARKING LOT
TIME: 10 A.M. - 5 P.M.
HOSTING CAMPUS GROUP: STUDENT
UNION SPECIAL EVENTS COMMITTEE
Clothing
At All Our Fine Stores
oflPmans
MENS WEAR
315 EVANS MALL
DOWNTOWN GREENVILLE
CAROLINA EAST MALL
TARRYTOWN MALL. ROCKY MOUNT
�" -?� -����� ifl�k &
� - - � �� ��A -1 �� ' .ri n.numji:





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
MARCH 29,1988
Classifieds
HELP WANTED
WORK AT THE BEACH; Have A Ball!
Coastal restaurant needs summer cooks,
bartenders and waits Above average pay
and excellent benefits. Full time sched-
ules available in April, weekend sched-
ules available now. Contact Papagayo in
Atlantic Beach, 019-247-7876, between 2
p.m. - 8 p.m WedSun. Ask for Mary or
Kevin.
HELP WANTED: Part time interior de-
sign student - send resume to: Designer,
3010 East 10th St Greenville, N.C.
WAITSTAFF POSITIONS: Now inter-
viewing for waitstafi positions. Professor
O'Cools Restaurant located at 605-A
Greenville Blvd. in the Farm Fresh Center
behind Ace Cleaners. No phone calls
please.
NOW HIRING: Work for the 1 Ice
Cream in the nation. Great summer job.
Applv in person at Hank's Homemade
Ice Cream, 321 East 10th St. (beside
Wendy's).
BE ON T.V. Manv needed for commer-
cials Casting info (1) 805-687-6000 Ext.
TY-1166.
HELP WANTED: Camps Sea GullSea-
farer need food service counselors. On
coast of NC Room and board included.
Golf, tennis, etc available. No experience
required Must be hard-working and
have excellent references. Mm. age 17.
Contact Beth McMillan, PO Box 10976,
Raleigh, NC 27605, 832-6601.
SERVICES OFFERED
TOP QUALITY TYPING: SI 50 per
page Resume SI 5.00 - call Joy at 758-7423,
call from 6-9 p.m.
PARTY' ANIMALS Balloons Delivered
in Costume Gorilla-Grams, Gator-
Grams, Penguin too Male Strippers
Birthdays etc. S30-1S23.
CARS WAXED: Student washes, pol-
ishes, it waxes cars. Good job. Good Price
$25.00 Call 752-2839.
SOUND MIXTURES D.J. SERVICE has
the music to move the crowd, (onto the
danccfloor, not out the door!) The right
songs, the right timing, the right mix.
For a good time, call 752-4916, Bob.
TYPING & WORD PROCESSING: Let-
ter QualityLaser Printing. Rush Jobs
Accepted. Designer Type 752-1933.
AIRBRUSH ARTWORKS Got a rad
idea and want it on a T-shirt? Hot colors
and artwork reproduced w Airbrush
Artwork? T-Shirt, Sweatshirts, Banners.
Handpainted one of a kind art work
(won't wash out). Professionally air-
brushing 1980-1988 recently came up
from Davtona, FLA Paul Hill 752-0607.
WORD PROCESSING AND PHOTO-
COPYING SERVICES: We offer typing
and photocopying services. We also sell
software and computer diskettes. 24
hours in and out. Guaranteed typing on
paper up to 20 hand written pages. SDF
Professional Computer Services, 106 East
5th Street (beside Cubbie's) Greenville,
N.C. 752-3694.
CLASS ACT LIMOUSINES: For For-
mals, Birthdays, or any occasion. Let us
drive you in style. Call 757-3240. Leave
message if no answer.
ARE YOU READY for a complete make-
over? New York trained hair stylist will
design a hair cut & style to compliment
vour facial features. Joanne's Profes-
sional Image. 756-1945. Call between
3:00-8:00. Students half price
PROFESSIONAL TYPING SERVICES:
Call 758-8241758-5488.
PROFESSIONAL TYPING: 18 yrs. expe-
rience. Work is done on a computer with
a letter quality printer. Low Low Rates!
Will correct spelling. Call 756-8934 be-
tween 5 p.m. and 9 p.m. Ask for Ginger.
BEACHWEAR PHOTOGRAPHER:
Outdoor poses only. Free proof prints
flimit 2). Enlargements avail. Ron 752-
3758.
FOR SALE
SURFBOARDS for sale: A 60" Rip Curl
thruster with Trac-top for $130.00 and a
5'11" Kim Hickman thruster for $70.00
Great buys. Call 758-5300 and ask for
Tim.
WHY WAIT until Friday when there's
evervdav at Famous Pizza. Stop by for
pitchers' S1.99 and S2.99.
ON A TIGHT BUDGET? Come join your
friends at Famous Pizza for a Meal Deal.
Hamburgers and sandwiches served
with fries and a drink only $2.49. Not
valid on delivery.
RING GOLD TOWERS condo for sale-B-
unit, 2nd flor, fully furnished. Tax mar-
ket-value, $43,730.00. Make me an offer.
919-787-1378.
TROLLS TUX AND TEES Don't pay
high prices for your formal wear, try
Trolls Tux and Tees for your formal
needs. Traditional and designer models.
Special fraternity rates. 757-1007 or 830-
1447.
FOR SALE: Entertainment center wall
unit for S60.00. No asselmbly required.
Also, aqua blue carpet with padding 12' x
14 S50.00 call Travis or Dianna at 757-
3543.
FAST. . . FUN. . . FOOD. . . Pizza's,
sandwiches, subs, salads, lasagne, spa-
ghetti, and beer. Fast Free Delivery. Call
Famous Pizza. 757-1278 or 757-0731.
CAN YOU BUY Jeeps, Cars, 4 X 4's
Seized in drug raids for under $100.00?
Call for facts todav. 602-837-3401 Ext. 711.
BUY ONE GET ONE FREE! Buy a 10 inch,
1 topping for $8.00, get one free. Buy a 16
inch, 1 topping for $10.50, get one free. Call
for fast, free, delivery. 757-0731 or 757-
1278. Famous Pizza.
FREE-FREE-FREE. Subs delivered free.
Order an 8 or 12 inch sub and receive a 16
oz. drink free. Call Famous Pizza at 757-
0731 or 757-1278. Delivery only.
FOR SALE: 1987 Honda Scooter. Brand
new, never ridden, Elite 50. 1984 Chev
Corvette, 40,000 miles, excellent cond.
Peavey Mace Amp with 4x12" speaker
cabinet. 756-9864.
MOPED FOR SALE: Good condition,
low mileage. Great for summer, beats
parking. Price negotiable. Call Patricia at
758-8818.
FOR SALE: Coupon for one way ticket to
anywhere Continental Airlines flies.
$89.95 must be used by 52588. Call 355-
2580.
RED HOT BARGAINS! Drug dealers'
cars, boats, planes repo'd. Surplus. Your
area. Buyers Guide. (1) 805-687-6000 Ext.
S-1166.
FOR SALE: Pioneer Receiver VSX 2000.6
months old, 50 watts channel remote $250
price neg. Call 756-0009. FOR SALE:
Kidder Red-line Hick Ski. Great buy. Call
756-0009.
NEED TO SELL QUICKLY: 1979 Honda
Civic Stationwagon, heater and air condi-
tioning. $1,250 or best offer. Call: 752-
4755 after 5 p.m.
FOR RENT
FEMALE ROOMMATE needed. $114 00
per month. 830-4910-Tar River Estates.
EASTBROOK APARTMENT for sub-
lease, available May 15-August 15, 1988.
Dishwasher, ac, swimming pool and
bus service. Please call Deborah at 758-
1075 for any questions.
ROOMMATE FOR ROCKY MOUNT
NEEDED: Female May graduate needs a
female May or summer graduate to share
a 2 bedroom apartment in Rocky Mount.
Please call Bizabeth at 758-4265 or 758-
1880 if interested.
ROOM FOR RENT: $125.00 per month
plus deposit. Available April 1st. Phone
Art at 757-3543 after 5:00 p.m. Near cam-
pus.
ROOM AND BOARD available, near
campus for non-smoking female in ex-
change for assisting with household
chores. 757-1798.
SPRING SPECIAL-Fairlane Farms
Apartments-2 bedroont2 bath apart-
ment, 894 Sq. ft 1 month free rent with 12
month lease, $95.00 security deposit, 355-
2198.
NEED A NEW HOME? Share 2 bed2
bath, S145.00 plus utilities, 10 minute
commute, call Michael, 756-2491.
TOWNHOUSE APARTMENT to sub
let. $300.00 per month. Central heat and
air, pool, fully carpeted. 757-6423 days,
919-975-2481 evenings (call collect).
FEMALE ROOMMATE NEEDED:
Available May 8 to share 3 bedroom
apartment at Wilson Acres. Private bed-
room, 13 rent and utilities, furnished
except for bedroom. Non-smoker. Call
Dawn or Corey at 758-7368 or leave mes-
sage.
ROOMMATE WANTED for summer. 1
3 rent, 13 utilities. Close to campus, fur-
nished bedroom. Please call 752-5630,
before 10:00 p.m.
FEMALE ROOMMATE needed ASAP
to share two bedroom townhouse in quiet
area. Will have own room. Rent $125.00
13 utilities. Call 355-4647.
RINGGOLD TOWERS: Apartments for
rent. Furnished. Contact Hollie Si-
monowich at 752-2865.
1 BDM. APT. to sublease for S.S. at River
Bluff $220. Pool, laundry room, SGA tran-
sit, unfurn. Call Lisa: work 757-6174,
home 747-5903.
FEMALE ROOMMATE WANTED for
summer, fall, and spring. Non-smoker.
12 utilities & rent. Village Green. Call
758-7001.
GOING TO SUMMER SCHOOL?
(andor sticking around for the Fall?) 2-3
female, non-smoker roommates needed
by May 1 (or Aug. 1 for the Fall) to share
apartment convenient to campus. $147.50
for private or $73.75 for shared. AC,
cable, pool, laundry. Call Carla at 758-
6837.
FEMALE ROOMMATE needed to share
2 bedroom duplex. $75.00 per month rent
& 13 utilities. Smokers welcome. Call
752-5279.
HOUSE FOR RENT: 3 bedroom, 1 1 2
baths, $350.00 per month, 1 block from
campus. Available May 1st. Call 830-
1215.
PERSONALS
FAST . . .FUN . . .FOOD. Pizzas, sand-
wiches, subs, salads, lasagne, spaghetti,
and . . .beer. Fast free delivery. Call Fa-
mous Pizza. 757-1278 or 757-0731.
GET READY-April 8 at Lambda Chi
Alpha. All campus party with Locals
Only and The Usuals. BYOB. tickets on
sale in front of Student Store week of
April 4.
LOST-Black and white male cat with red
collar and greenaborAr rabies tages-Holly
SL and 4th St. area. 758-6998.
SAE HAPPY HOUR at the Obo, Fridays
from 4-7. $2.00 Teas, why drive anywhere
else.
ATTENTION GREEKS! AZD All Sing is
almost here It is scheduled for Tues
April 5th so get your acts together and let
us know what songs you are doing as
soon as possible, by calling the AZD
house at 758-5677 or 830-0545. Can't wait
to see you at the Attic
ALPHA XI DELTA would like to con-
gratulate Michelle England on her initia
tion as a new sister. We Love You! Love
AZD's.
STUDENTS! Students don't forget to fill
out the questionaire for parking & traffic
problems at ECU in today's paper (329
88).
GROUPS: If you had a group photo
taken, please send a list of all members to
the yearbook office As Soon As Possible!
PIKA WISHES A HEARTY CON-
GRATULATIONS to a job well done, to
the Eta Boys: Lee Bissett,Owen Cox, Mike
Davis, Chris Gemski, Mark Kalkwarf, Jay
Parris, Brent Sanders, Rob Wooten, and
finally, Alan Young and Congratulation
to the Lpsilon two some: Andi (Gappy)
Lewis, Patrick Williams and last but not
least, the Lone Delta Dog, Mike Patrick,
BOLOA, BOLOA FELLOWS.
TO JOHN K. � I know you're getting
psyched up for the TKE Boxing Tourna
ment! I wanted to wish you lots of luci
though I know you'll BUST anyway!
You've worked hard and deserve to win!
Lookin forward to our weekend in
Myrtle! Love Ya Lots, "Your Angel
MATT HERMES & TODD HODGES
Congrats to Pi Kappa Alpha's new Presi
dent & Vice Prez. Way to go, The Broth
ers.
KA BROTHERS, SISTERS &
PLEDGES: Our first happy hour was a
blast so lets do it again tonight. K A happ
hour at the lUbo Tuesday, March 29th.
PI KAPPA ALPHA: We had a blast at the
surprise party Wed. night! Y'all are groat'
Let's do it again! Love, the Alpha Delta
Pi's.
NEW DELI jams on! Come down and
skank to the reggae tunes of ROl.LY
GRAY & SUNFIRE Friday. Next week
look forward to Fl H'SIDF Southern
Culture, and the Lombardo Guys. Don't
forget open mike Tuesday and dead
Wednesdays.
GET READY - April S at Lambda Chi
Alpha. All campus party with Free Spirit,
Locals Only and The Usuals. BYOB Tick
ets on sale in front of Student Store week
of April 4.
HEY BOTH OF YOU (AGAIN) Just
wanted to let ya'll know we had a great
time, and just so you won't forget this
past weekend, here are a few key words
Sam the waitress, WC, strawberries, SB,
the crooked picture, tequila
F.OChapstick, green M& M's, the never
ending pinky, and of course all of the
secrets that made the weekend so inter
esting But it's not the end of this WE still
have a few things for ya'll! Stay tuned for
more details!
Typesetters
Needed for
Sundays,
Tuesdays,
and the
Summer.
If You can type,
you can typeset.
Apply at The
East Carolinian
Bring Club Football
To E.C.U.
For anvonc interested in
starting a full contact foot-
hall team at ECU there will
be an organizational meeting!
April 7th in room 221
Mcndenhall at 6:00. For
more information call Iron
Huntley at 752-3440.
NOW AT FIZZ
Tonight, March 24th and Saturday,
March 26th - 10 p.m. until.
MARK JOHNSON
DZ- JENNIFER: This weekend was re
ally a blast; I had a great time, those three
days went too fast; From Frisday's supr-
tso, to catdiing rays under �hobrifcht��kvv;
Va. Beach will always be something to re
member; But 'cause now its over, and it i1-
mv turn, for our cocktail, its vou I'd like to
bring; So on April 7, get ready to party at
this thing. Love, SI'ERS.
I FIZZ Presents88
Mar. 27, 4 p m. til Free BBQ Pig,
Drink & Boer Specials, Good Music,
Outside Deck Open for Spring '88.
$2 Cover Charge
Announcements
PERFORMING ARTS
The 1988-1989 Performing Arts Series is
sponsoring the following events: The
Ohio Ballet, Wynton Marsalis, The Acting
Company, The Atlanta Svmphony, PHI-
LADANCO, The N.Y. Gilbert and Sulli-
van Players in Pirates of Penzance, The
Polish National Radio Orchestra, CABA-
RET, The ECUNC Symphonies in con-
cert with SPECIAL GUEST PIANIST
KAREN SHAW, and Nadja Salerno-Son-
nenberg. For a brochure detailing the
events contact the Central Ticket Office in
Mendenhall, 757-6611, ext. 266. Office
hours are 11:00 a.m6:00 p.m Monday-
Friday.
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.
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.
WOMEN'S FRISBEE CUJP
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.
MARSHALLS
Applications are not being accepted in
room 214 Whichard Building. You must
have a 3.0 and be a junior at the end of the
1988 spring sememster. Last day to apply
is March 23.
SPECIAL OLYMPICS
Volunteers are needed to help with the
1988 Greenville-Pitt County Special
Olympics Games which will be held on
Friday April 15,1988, at E.B. Aycock Jun-
ior High School in Greenville. Volunteers
must be able to work from 9:00 a.m. to
2:00p.m. If you are interested, you need to
attend a volunteer training session in
Biology 103 on Tuesday, April 12 at 5:00
5.m For more information, call Leslie
ooles at 830-4551.
CQQP-EP
Students holding North Carolina Real
Estate Sales license are neede for positions
with m a jor resort developer located in NC
mountains, for more information contact
Cooperative Education, 2nd floor, New
Classroom Building.
KERYGMA
A Bible study for those who are serious
about studying the Bible. Weekly meet-
ings (tentatively Tues. afternoon) will be
scheduled to accomodate those who are
interested. Kerygma is an interdenomina-
tional program sponsored by Presbyte-
rian Campus Ministry. For more infor.
Call Mike at 752-7240.
CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP
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
Mendenhall at 7 p.m. Call 758-5775 or 752-
3587.
SEJ2
Students for Economic Democracy will
meet every Sunday from 7:00 p.m. in
Mendenhall 8-D. For more information,
call 758-9760 or 746-6049.
CAMPUS MINISTRIES
Worship God and celebrate Commun-
ion this Wednesday night at 5:00 p.m. at
the Methodist Student Center. Also avail-
able: all-you-can-eat meal which is $2.00
at the door, $1.50 in advance. Call 758-2030
for reservations. Sponsored by Presbyte-
rian and Methodist Campus Ministries.
ECU FRISBEE CLUB
There will be practice every Tuesday,
Wednesday and Thursday at 2:30 on In-
tramural Fields 5 and 6 behind Minges
Colliseum and on Sunday at 2:00. New
players welcome.
PRIME TIME
Prime Time, sponsored by Campus
Crusade for ChrisC meets every Thursday
at 730 p.m. in Brewster C-103. Everyone is
welcome.
CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP
Friday nights are AUVE more than
ever before! Join us at Jenkins Auditorium
(Art Building) at 8:00 p.m. Every FRIDAY
NIGHT for Christian Fellowship and
Bible teaching where JESUS IS LORD!
CHAMBER MUSIC
The 1988-1989 Chamber music Series
attractions include: Buswell-Parnas-Lu-
visi Trio, National Gallery of Art Vocal
Ensemble, Tokyo String Quartet, and
OREGON. For a brochure detailing the
events, contact the Central Ticket Office,
Mendenhall Student Center, 757-6611, ext.
266. Office hours are 11:00 a.m6:00 p.m
Monday-Friday. This series is co-spon-
sored by the Department of University
Unions and the School of Musk.
PHI ALPHA THETA
There will be a very important meeting
to nominate and elect next year's chapter
officers on Wed March 30th at 3:00 p.m.
in the Todd Room. All present members
and initiates urged to attend.
PHI BETA LAMBDA
Mr. Kimber White of King Exterminat-
ing will be our guest speaker. We wel-
come all Business-related majors. Meet-
ing in GC 1014 at 3 p.m. on Wed March
30.
IOURNALIST TO SPEAK
Phi Kappa Alpha and The Division of
Academic Affairs are proud to present
Ms. Helen Thomas in a lecture on Tues
April 12, 1988, at 730 p.m. in Hendrix
Theatre. Ms. Thomas has been a United
Press International journalist since 1943
and has covered The White House since
John F. Kennedy became President in
1961. Her wealth of experience fortifies
her lecture talents and makes her a highly-
sought after speaker. In addition, Ms.
Thomas will lead a panel discussion on
Wed April 13, at 10:00 a.m. in Menden-
hall Student Center, room 244. The panel
will consist of Ms. Thomas, faculty, and
students. Admission for both the lecture
and the panel discussion is free
PROD. COMMITTEE
The Student Union Productions
Committee will have a meeting on Tues-
day March 29th at 4:15. All members are to
attend.
AI
Amnesty International meets every
fourth Wednesday, SL Pauls Epicopal
Church, 3rd St. Greenville. Next meeting
March 23.
COUNSELING CENTER
ASSERTTVENESS TRAINING: A three
part workshop offered to students at no
cost by the University Counseling Center.
March 24, 31, and April 7. All three ses-
sions will be conducted from 3-4 p.m. in
312 Wright Building. Assertiveness Train-
ing can sharpen your interpersonal skills
and help you target personal goals. The
workshop will focus on helping members
distinguish between their assertive, ag-
gressive and nonassertive behaviors. Par-
ticipants can learn how to express them-
selves directly and openly, and respond to
interpersonal situations in a manner
which neither compromises individual
beliefs nor offends others. Please call the
Counseling Center (757-6661) for registra-
tion.
HANG GLIDING
Registration for Intramural Outdoor
Recreation Hang Gliding will be held
from March 21 -April 5. The pre-trip meet-
ing will be held on April 6 at 4 p.m. The
activity date will be on April 9. For more
info call 757-6387.
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, Latin America, the Philippi-
nes, and the Appalachian Mountains.
Financial assistance is available. Contact
Marianne Exum for more information at
home 752-2389 or work 757-6271. Appli-
cation deadline is March 15,1988.
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.
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.
GAY COMMUNITY
Greenville Gay Community is a group
formed last fall to meet the needs of the
gay and lesibian Community in
Greenville. The group meets every othber
week at different locations in Greenville.
For more information please call and ask
for Charley at 752-2675.
BRASS QUINTET
The Department of University Unions
presents The Empire Brass, America's
finest brass quintet, on Friday, April 8,
1988, at 8:00 p.m. in Wright Auditorium.
This group's repertoire of over 300 works
is unparalleled in diversity and quality.
SPECIAL NOTE: There will be an oppor-
tunity for you to meet The Empire Brass
following their performance at East Caro-
lina University. For further information
on the reception contact: WTEB Radio,
Craven Community College, P.O. Box
885, New Bern, N.C. 28560, or call (919)
638-3434. For further ticket information
contact: The Central Ticket Office, men-
denhall Student Center, phone 757-6611,
ext 266. Office hours are Monday-Friday,
11:00 a.m6O0 p.m.
SUBTECTS NEEDED
The Human Performance Lab is look-
ing for responsible males to participate in
a muscle function study. Potential sub-
jects should be 18 to 30 years old and
presently not involved in a weight train-
ing program. Compensation will be
$25.00 for completing the study. Inter-
ested persons should contact Todd Evans
at 757-6497 or 756-7160.
FUTURE TEACHER?
The Foreign and Domestic Teachers
Organization needs teacher applicants in
all fields from Kindergarten through Col-
lege to fill over six hundred teaching va
cancies both at home and abroad. Since
1968, our organization has been finding
vacancies and locating teachers both in
foreign countries and in all fifty states.
Our information is free and comes at an
opportune time when there are more
teachers than teaching positions. Should
you wish additional information about
our organization, you may write The
National Teacher's Placement Agency,
Universal Teachers, Box 5231, Portland,
Oregon 97208.
SOFTBALL TOURNFV
Registration for the Intramural All
Night Softball Tourney will be held
through April 15. For more info, call 757
6387.
GOLF
Registration for Intramural Golf will be
held on April 18 at 5 p.m. in MG 102. For
more info call 757-6387.
FRISBEE GOT F
Registration for Intramural Frisbee
Golf will be held on April 12 in MG 102 at
6 p.m. For more info call 757-6387.
TRACK MEET
Registration for the Intramural Track
Meet will be held on March 30 at 6 p.m. in
Biology 102. For more info call 757-6387.
WHITE WATER R AFTTMr;
Registration for Intramural Outdoor
Recreation White Water Rafting will be
held from March 21 -April 5. The pre-trip
meeting will be held on April 13 at 4 p.m.
Activity dates are from April 15-17. For
more info call 757-6387.
WINDSURFING
Registration for Intramural Outdoor
Recreation Windsurfing will be held from
March 14-March 28. Activity dates are to
be announced. For more info call 757-
6387.
AMBASSADORS
Attention Ambassadors. There will be a
meeting tomorrow, Wed March 30, at the
Alumni House for an Easter Party at 5:15
p.m.
NARCOTICS ANONYMOys
Meetings: Monday - Friday at 8:00 p.m.
and Saturday at noon at St. Paul's Epis-
copal Church, 401 E 4th St. (these meet-
ings are open to anyone). Saturday and
Sunday at 8:00 p.m Arlington St. Baptist
Church, 1007 W. Arlington St. (these
meetings are dosed�for addicts only or if
you think you have a problem).
COMPUTER CLUB
The ECU Computer dub will meet
Tues March 29 at 3:30 p.m. in Austin 223
Guest speaker will be Douglas Daniel of
CIS. Nominations for office will bo t
also. All interested students and fa
are invited. Refreshments will be served
COVENANT PLAYERS
A "Soup and Salad Supper" on V ed
March 30 at 5 p.m. will be followed by a
performance of the Covenant Plavers, an
International ministry of Christian
drama, at the Baptist Student Center or,
10th St. next to Wendy's. An offering will
be collected. This event is sponsored
Mntly by the ECU Campus Ministries
For more info call 752-7240
STUDY ABROAD
Applications are now being accepted
for study abroad placements undor the
International Student Exchange Program
(ISEP). ISEP is a worldwide network o!
colleges and universities that provides
exchanges of students on a one-tor one
fully reciprocal basis. The cost of an ISEP
sponsored study abroad expenemv -
except for travef costs, the same a that at
attending ECU. If you have competed at
least one year of college-level work have
a GPA of at least 2 5, and yearn to experi
once other people and other places con-
tact IMMEDIATELY Dr. R.J 1 k � '
ISEP Coordinator, Austin 222, �!
756-0682. A limited number ot ummer
intensive language programs at avail
able.
SPECIAL m�PEAKlK
Dr Betty Levey, of the Special Educa
lion Department of ECU, will speak on
Learning Disabilities and the FamtU at
�30 P m. on Thurs, March 31, 1988. e
will address the Pitt County Assoc. of
Children and Adults with Learning Dis-
abilities at St. Paul's Episcopal Church, E
3rd St Greenville. Interested parents or
professionals are invited to attend A
business meeting of the ACLD will �
held at 7 p.m. f election of officers For
more information, call Debra Kcrrawala
at 756-2584.
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By JENNIFER Pf ARSON
Stiff Writrr
Terra Nova- the East Carolina!
Playhouse's final production
opened last night taking it-
audience on a chilling journey b
the South Pole. A pitch blacl
theater flashed large photograph
of the British crew's last dav-
together; while the sound
whistling Anartic winds set tht
tone of the pla

4 jtffr
Deja Vu This is a picture from t
fymore. Nah, I'm kidding. We
w pictures next issue. After all
Girl d
by CAROL WETHERINGTOl
Auistant Feature tditor
Sunday, the Theater An
Department of ECU sponsor
the Eleventh Annual Day
Dance in the studios of
Messick Theatre Arts Center.
Day of Dance was a series
workshops for dancers at
levels of training and include
master classes in ballet, ja;
modern and tap. Two gue
artists, Joseph Carow and L
Gennaro-Evans, were feature
this year in ballet and ja;
respectively.
Carow, a member oi Americ
Ballet Theatre for ten years, rose
the rank of soloist with I
company and danced lead;
roles in numerous ballets He v
assistant to Dimitri Roman
regisseur of the company, and h
toured extensively in this coun
as well as South and Con
America, Russia and Europe
Poet c
By CHIPPY BONEHEAD
Stft Wnte;
77
.l
Sitting in the ultra mod cubic
of the English offices in the nj
building, William Matthews ta
about subject matter in poetrv1
"What is it we hope poetry v
do for usr he asks in answer
the question why he mclu
dogs in so much of his poet
The function of subject mattd
what the poet wants to w
about. About what vou
about, you wnte about
passionately
He relates the story o
reviewer who said Matthews
a "penchant for dogs that nee
be curbed After that. Matt
said, he included even
poems about dogs in his worl
Matthews has wnttons
books of poetry since 1970
first book came about m the
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MARCH 29, 1988 Page 7
Still don't know what "Terra Nova" means
By JENNIFER PEARSON
Staff Writer
erra Nova- tho East Carolina
ayhouse's final production-
ened last night taking its
dience on a chilling journey to
South Polo. A pitch black
ater flashed largo photographs
the British crow's last days
ether; whilo the sound of
stling Anartic winds sen the
ot tho play.
Tho sot design was exceptional
in its depiction of the bluewhite
clumps of hard edged ice
everywhere. Not to mention the
large irrodescent sun hanging in
the distance- beautiful, but
providing no warmth.
Flashbacks become essential to
the play and the first reveals
Captain Robert F. Scott, played by
Scot Slusarick, slowly delivering
the last words of his journal. He
shudders in pain and his voice
becomes maddened as he
complains about his hands.
Next, his endearing wife "Kat"
,played by Casey Ivey, appears
and the Captain tells her of "the
most extraordinary place he has
ever been Speaking of his
personal dreams, Scott is deep in
thought and intcrupted by the
presence of his competetor who is
racing a team of Norweigan men
to the Anartic terrain with the
help of fifty pound huskies.
The Norweigan leader is Roald
Amundsen and is played by
Vandy Bohr. He and Scott argue
over their own chosen methods of
this journey. Scott arrogantly
claims "only we English could so
believe in the ideal to the pole and
back on foot and only we will
achieve it with pride of English
manhood. " Amundsen is
referred to as a "filthy barbarian
killer of dogs. "
And yet it is he who speaks of
the importance of simple
common sense. It is amusing how
Amundsen calls Scott " English"
hinting at his prudish, Great
Britain nature. Afterall, the
Norweigan party arrives a full
month before the English and this
defeat continually haunts
Captain Scott in the form of
Amundsen.
Throughout the play, he is there
in Scott's mind offerring advice or
more directly, telling Scott what
decisions he should make to save
the lives of his men. Of course
these words of wisdom are
completely disregarded.
In a different sort of flashback
with his wife, Captain Scott tries
to expain that she is sufficient for
him; however, he has a need
within himself to venture back to
Anartica. He tells her, "right now
I have to be alone
Once underneath the blistering
winds, and well on their way to
witness their dream, Scott's men
humorously try to spend time.
They very much want to see spit
freeze before it hits the ground
and other such disgusting
amusements are mentioned to
keep their British humor up to
par. They do mention the sunrise
that takes a week and how it takes
an hour and a half just to blink
one's eyelids.
Starring into the bleakness of
that immensely frozen land, these
men are left with only each other.
A real crisis arrives when they
discover the Petty Officer Evans,
played by Stuart Maxwell, has a
gashed wound in his hand nearly
to the bone and has somehow
managed to hide the bloody
prints in the snow.
This weakening man could
endanger all of their lives; and
acting as an alter ego to Scott's
personality, Amundsen appears
to Scott instructing him that he
must leave Evans to die. Scott
counterattacks this common
sense appeal and actually shows
sentiment and compassion for the
sick man.
Scott stubbornly announces
that his crew will have to drag
Evans on the sled when he can no
longer walk. Amundsen sadly
acknowledges how "English" has
changed. The point being all the
men are undergoing change- it is
inevitable.
Amundsen is a reminder ot
Scott's own failings - ignoring
common sense principles and
acting under the pretense of the
modern man of Great Britain. He
does mock Scott in his decision
making; but he otters some kind
of hope as well assuring him a
man dies only when he stops
wanting
New video releases
reviewed by Micah
By MICAH HARRIS
Staff Writer
Girl danced in Benatar video
bv CAROL WETHFRINGTON
Assistant features Fditor
'The Princess Bride" - Rob
Reiner's acclaimed film, is soon to
be released on cassette. This is
both good news and bad news.
Deja Vu This is a picture from the play "Terra Nova Seems like we've seen this one before. Well, we just couldn't aiTordtQRayphotographer Itg gOOCj news because "The
anymore. Nah,I'm kidding. We really just can't get another picture until � find out whalih Utlemeani-Sad, ain't iL Oh well. We'U try to have some Princess Bride" was the victim oi
ne pictures next Issue After all. mv job is hangin' bv a thread at this point. It's appalling. Right, Mr. Smith? some shoddy distribution in our
down-east area theatres during
both it's initial and re-release.
If you missed it, then you finally
have a chance to view this
unassuming, witty film. The bad
news is that video distribution
pretty much drops the curtain on
theatrical release, and if there's a
movie that deserves to play on a
big screen with a decent sound
system it's "The Princess Bride
Not just because of the beautiful
photography, or Dire Strait's
guitarist Mark Knopflcr's lovely,
classical guitar score, but because
'The Princess Bride" is in the
movie making tradition of
Hollywood's golden age when
movies were an "event
The narrative is quite simple.
The story is, in fact, a fairy tale
read by a grandfather to his
grandson in the movie's framing
sequences. But it's within the
dialogue, the relatively sanitary
but impeccably choreographed
sword duels, the heightened
color, and obviousbut beautifully
realized stage and model sets that
evoke the feel of the "Thief of
Bagdad" or "Captain Blood
"The Princess Bride" is
ostensibly without apology a
movie; the characters, the Zorro-
style, swash-buckling pirate, the
beautiful princess, big-as-an-ox
and just as smart giant, the
villains you love to hate, are all
Hollywood archetypes.
Happily, writer William
Goldman abandoned his novel's
cynicism when he adapted the
screenplay. Good conquers evil as
only it can in the larger-than-life
arena of the big screen. This is
truly the kind of movie "they
don't make 'em like they used to
Fresh. Four cat-heads.
"The Lost Boys" - brings
vampires into the 20th century in
a much hipper way than Stephen
King could've imagined. The
premise is that the missing kids on
milk cartoons don't want to be
found: they are too happy
sleeping all day, partying all
night, and if they have to drink
blood to maintain their lifestyle,
well
This is not a horror movie, but
rather, in turn, a suspense film
and a comedy right down to its
surprise but totally prepared for
ending. Boss. Three cat-heads,
easy.
"the Monster Squad" - your
typical 13-15 year-old boy (as
personified by your reviewer)
will like this loving tribute to
inday, the Theater Arts
Department of ECU sponsored
the Eleventh Annual Day of
Dance in the studios of the
' ssick Theatre Arts Center. The
Day of Dance was a series of
workshops for dancers at all
els of training and included
master classes in ballet, jazz,
iern and tap. Two guest
sts, Joseph Carow and Liza
naro-Evans, were featured
year in ballet and jazz,
.xvtively.
Carow, a member of American
t Theatre for ten years, rose to
rank of soloisr with the
mpany and danced leading
roles in numerous ballets. He was
ml to Dimitri Romanoff,
:sseurofthccompany,andhas
red extensively in this country
well as South and Central
America, Russia and Europe.
His varied background also
includes a season with the
Chicago Opera Ballet and acting
roles in the Broadway
productions of "Dark of the
Moon" and City Center revivals
of "Carousel "Finian's
Rainbow and "Music Man
As Associate Director for New
Jersey Ballet Company for the
past twenty years, Carow has
played a vital part in the
development of a small regional
dance group into a nationally
recognized classical
contemporary ballet for major
impact. He has been nominated
for an Emmy Award in
choreography for a major
network children's proram. His
adaption choreography of "Peter
and the Wolf" and his
choreography for the first act of
'The Nutcracker" have become
standards in New Jersey Ballet's
repertory.
Gennaro-Evansstarted dancing
at age eight, attending
Professional Children's Schools
in order to put her dancing career
first. To many serious artists this
may sound like a good idea, but
Mrs. Evans says there were a lot of
things she missed because she
didn't attend normal schools.
Mrs. Evans was a founding
member of The American Dance
Machine, performing with the
Company at the Ford Theatre in
Washington, D.C. and as soloist in
their highly acclaimed Broadway
premier at the Century Theatre.
She went on to perform in other
Broadway productions and on
television, including galas for
both President Carter and
President Reagan. She also
danced with Pat Benatar on the
MTV video choreographed by
Michael Peters.
Gennaro-Evans worked as co-
choreographer for the Guthrie
Theatre's production of
"Anything Goes" and was
assistant choreographer on
Marvin Hamlisch's Broadway
musical production of Smile. She
has also worked as assistant to her
father, Peter Gennaro, on several
productions including "Singing
in the Rain" and "Lucky Guy
Gennaro-Evans has taught
JazzTheatre Dance in the USA
and Canada in various
universities and studios
including New York and studios
including New York University,
Radcliffe, Boston University, The
American Dance Machine
Training Facility and North
Carolina's own The Lost Colony.
Gennaro-Evans admits that her
best dancing experience came
while working with Lee Theodore
in the American Dance Machine.
Her "glitziest" job, she laughs,
See GENNARO-EVANS, page 8
Poet conducts boss workshop
By CHIPPY BONEHEAD
Staff Writer
Sitting in the ultra mod cubicles
of the English offices in the new
building, William Matthews talks
about subject matter in poetry.
"What is it we hope poetry will
do for us?" he asks in answer to
the question why he includes
dogs in so much of his poetry.
The function of subject matter is
what the poet wants to write
about. About what you care
about, you write about most
passionately
He relates the story of a
reviewer who said Matthews had
a "penchant for dogs that needs to
be curbed After that, Matthews
said, he included even more
poems about dogs in his works.
Matthews has written seven
books of poetry since 1970. His
first book came about in the kind
of Hollywood cliche every writer
dreams about.
In 1966, novelist Russell Banks
and Matthews started the
"Lillabulero" magazine in Chapel
Hill. After reading the
contemporary poetry that poured
into the magazine, Matthews
began writing poems seriously.
He says it was "partly 1 can
write better than this' and partly I
knew how hard it was to do
Soon, he had published poems in
several magazines. An editor saw
them and approached Matthews
about compiling a book.
Matthews said he felt "morally
trapped" at this point. He wanted
to have his work published, but he
didn't feel the stack of poems he
had at that point were quite ready
Pointing out how different it is
writing towards a book,
Matthews talked about unity and
rcpitition of themes. He adds that
a person doesn't have that many
themes, but most unrelated
subjects tend to have a certain
amount of unity when written
about by the same person.
He gave himself a private
deadline of a year to get the book
ready, and in 1970, "Ruining the
New Road" was published.
Since that time, Matthews has
recieved many honors, including
the Guggenheim and National
Endowment for the Arts
Fellowships. He is currently
president of the Poetry Society of
America.
Houghton Mifflin published
his latest volume, "Forseeable
Futures" in 1987. Tuesday
afternoon he met with the
advanced poetry workshop and
discussed poetic theories while
going over student poems.
Matthew's works are full of
playfulness. As he puts it, "All
children make up myths and then
reach a certain cut off point for
adult silence. I have not
completely lost touch with
childhood
He cites poets such as Elizabeth
Bishop, James Wright, Maryanne
Moore and Walt Whitman as
major influences, but
acknowledges that the list
changes all the time.
A "lifetime of listening to jazz"
also influnced his work. Jazz
rhythms are evident in many of
his poems and jazz musicians
appear as subject matter several
times.
Matthews is currently a
professor of English at City
College in New York. He just
finished a book of essays for the
University of Michigan series,
"Poets on Poetry
He is at work on another
volume of poems and a book he
subtitles "Freud for Writers
See POET, page 9
Universal Studio's stable ot
monster regulars (Dracula, the
Wolfman, the Mummy,
Frankenstein, and - yay! - the
Creature from the Black Lagoon).
All are on-hand and updated
(some successfully, the Creature;
some not so. Frawkonstew) to
combat your localtjcctQuse.jQf
"typical" all-American kids (the
"tough guy the "chubby one'
the kid with the pesty li'l sister
etc.) for possession of a magic
amulet.
"Monster Squad" translates
nicely to the TV screen as it's sort
of a glorified "Late Show Two
cat heads.
"The Living Daylights" -
Timothy Dalton has done what
good-natured, dirty old man.
Roger Moore (recently seeing
"Live and Let Die" again, I was
surprised to be reminded that
Moore was young, once) never
could: bring James Bond
effectively into the '80s
Dalton's gentlemanly,
resourceful, and athletic version
of 007 is certainly the most
appealing incarnation yet. The
only complaint I have about
Timothy Dalton is that he plays
the part so straight. Bond's
traditional puns don't fit too well
in his mouth.
It's a minor complaint. The
adventure is thankfully scaled
down from the excesses of
previous Bond entries. Groovy.
Three cat-heads.
"Hcllraiscr" - the much
vaunted Give Barker's overrated
horror movie involving several
unsavory characters quest for
possession of, (in the words of my
"Orpheus" collaborator, Tom
Gurganus), 'The Rubik's Cube
From Hell
The story is onlv an excuse for
Barker's patented brand of
tasteless sex and gore; it's barely
redeemed only by some
wonderfully maleficient villains
and hauntingly, lovely visuals
which, respectively, are hardly in
the movie and make no storv
sense. Grody. One and a half cat-
heads.
"Spaceballs" - Mel Brooks'
"Star Wars" parody could be
forgiven for being lOyearslate if it
was consistently funny. The onlv
truly clever jokes occur at the end
of the movie, and strangely
enough, have nothing to do with
"Star Wars" at all.
Seeing John Hunt go through
his chest-bursting scene from
"Alien" and the little monster
doing a song-and-dance routine
after Chuck Jones' infamous Al
Jolson styled Frog in the Warner
Brothers' cartoon, "One Froggy
Evening is worth the rental fee
alone. Otherwise, for Mel Brooks
diehards only. Ut. One and a half
cat-heads.
� �





8 THE EAST CAROLINIAN
MARCH 29,1988
Coolies make a rock opera for 80's
By BILL UPCHURCH
SUff Writer
THE COOLIES, "DOUG THE
STORY OF A SKINHEAD WHO
BECOMES A CULINARY
GIANT DB RECS � 1988 � In
the mood for some basic rock and
roll and some hilarious lyrics?
Then you're in the mood to listen
to this album. While most of the
songs are good enough to stand
alone, you need to listen to the
whole album to get the effect. The
music is in the form of a rock
opera. Remember "Tommy" by
the Who? Same concept, different
sound. Most of the music on the
album displays versatility and
talent by the Coolies.
The lyrics tell the story of
"Doug
Doug is a skinhead. He has the
Pledge of Allegence tattooed to
his head. He kills a transvestite
cook (Pussy Cook), and steals his
recipe book. Although he finds it
hard to believe, Doug realizes
tame and fortune are quite
acceptable.
Then something happens to
Doug. He becomes paranoid,
believing people in fast food
resturants are trving to poision
him. Doug stops eating and
decides to live on alcohol and
cocaine. Soon, Doug loses
everything and he was back on
the street again, strung-out and
penniless, in poverty
The best way tor you to get a feel
for the album is to let you read
some of the lyrics.
From the opening song (about
Doug), "Doug "Three beers in
the morningafter that he could
not stophad the Pledge of
Allegencetattooed to his head
always talked about findingand
killing the Grateful Dead I'm
talking 'bout Doug
From a song "Doug" sings, "Ice
Cold Soul "At night I walk the
streetwith my friends that look
like me to have some fun we roll
a bumget money get something
to eat and "Schlitcz Malt Liquior
is my favorite foodpissed off is
my favorite mood
From a raprock style song
about the cook and the murder.
"Pussy Cook "came into the
lightlook his apron offsaid if I
was a doctor, I'd make you
cough1 took off my shades to get
a good lookyo! homeboy, it was
Pussy Cook
From "Cook Book "It's funny
how things happen it works in
mysterious waysI never
guessed I'd make my fortunefor
beating up on gays This song is
very similar to a part in
'Tommy somewhere around
when Tommy goes to Uncle
Ernies camp on the album.
From "40 Foot Stretch (a song
about the world's coolest limo) "I
got a 40 foot stretchshag carpet
on the walls1 got two fistfulls of
the world by the ballsfor the first
time in my life I've got a woman
that can pleasedriving around in
this big limosuine
From "The Last Supper
"there's poision in my fries
they've sabotoged my burger
they're trying to make me pay
for Pussy Cooks murder This
song is on side two and desribes
Doug's paranoia.
From "Poverty "not all things
die so quicklybut my fortune
sure burnt downno champange
dreams or caviear wishesjust a
six of Guiness Stouttmaybe I'll
call my parentsmaybe I'll move
down south maybe I'll grow my
hair nowor put a rifle in my
mouth The lyrics and the music
are performed in a remeniscent
sad sort of way, but becomes
upbeat for the end of the album by
turning into "Talking 'Bout Doug
(reprise)
"Doug by the Coolies, is a fun
album. The music is tastfully
played and the lyrics funny. Also,
for a change, the lyrics are
understandable.
"Doug" is available at East
Coast Music and Video.
Gennaro-Evans returns to ECU
teaches class on Day of Dance
Continued frompage 7
was working as Assistant
Choreographer on Broadwav
musicals.
Gennaro-Evans is presently
teaching dance at an academic
college in Long Island, New York
and doesn't see leaving dancing
anytime soon.
In talking to Gennaro-Evans
and watching Carow work with
the participants of his advanced
ballet cljufcfcit's wondarfito see.
people make dancing so much a
part of their lives. ECU was proud
to have them and we anticipate
future work with these fine
teacher-performers.
In addition to the master classes
in ballet and jazz to be taught by
Carow and Gennaro-Evans,
classes were also taught in tap,
modern and ballet by the ECU
Dance Faculty: Patricia Pertalion,
Marvis Ray, David Wanstreet and
Patiica Weeks. 41 � fern ��'
r
&��
M
mm m fl
jf
X
di.wr llv iiKiqie!
Easter Bunny Gift Ideas
Fill baskets with toys for kids of
all ages, including giant bubble
blowers � crystal prisms � stuffed
animals � balloon boxes to fill
with Easter Surprises � You can
even dress yourself for spring
with our large selection of hand-
crafted jewelry.
r(SV 756-7235
Open
Mon. - Sat. 10-9 pjn.
The heat is on,
I his summer may be your last chance to
graduate from college w ith a degree and an
officers commission. Sign up for ROTC's
six-week Basic Camp now. Sec your
Professor of Military Science for details.
But hurry. The time is short.
he space is limited. The heat is on.
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Contact Captain Steve L. Jones
(Erwin Hall) 757-6967
VILLAGE
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owner
Bring in this ad for a 15 discount
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lerre
NEW YORK (AP) - Pierre
ilinger has worn so manv hats m
is lively career that it's not
tirpnsing he's helped create a
ictional hero with an identity
rrisis.
Investigative reporter Andre
Cohl returns his
hiper snooping in "Mortal
lames" (Doubleday, $17.95), the
?cond espionage novel written
Ly Salinger and Leonard Gr
The two authors first
Produced the character a few
?ars back in "The Dossier in
rhich the star
et an
MMEW YORK - G(
Esquire are unqu
leading magazines in the
fashion and I
But publisher G
sees an affluent bu
there and he want- a y
market. So, he
Men's Guide to Fa
years agi It's airra
Oh no!
leaving
NEW YORK
Hammer had one I
common with the cocaine
on "Miami Vice b
Sonrv Cr vkett an I
Unlike those villians I
behind the "Vice"
away
After three vears of sc )rine I
show. Hammer has si
down from handling the
music chores for "Miami Vi
And he's released a new alt
aptly titled "Escape
Television
"It was very autob
when the name was coined.
Hammer said recentlv in
thfRu
VI
hi
through many different title
then 1 came up with 'Escape Frot
Television because
definitelv leaving the -
The decision to leave, Har
said, was not too d " rnaki
Poet writes
Continued from page 7
Freud seems to
Matthews. He is very arI
the subject of the Viennes
of psvchanalvsis.
He wants to look at Freud
writer, a student of
He's too important a c
figure to be left to the ana
As he said in th
workshop, it's import,
a balance. When
ious,getahtt -
�t too silly, get sei
lvice for poetr r
Batgirl saveth:
Reading the
East Carolinian
Features page is totally raci
l mean, boss
Sorry.
Please don
make me
i go back to
the car sho
please.
THI
BECOMI
ontherigKtrJ
earning a I
Clifton. N)
ARMYNI
�mmmmmimmimmmmi0m9mmmm
Mi Hi �iii mi.
ii Tfci TwrtflWWIJ. �H�V 1M��ll�lWl�H� ftfl UTiiTii





I
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
MARCH 29,1988
our shopping
convenience
d so that you
and your
family may
relax and
experience a
cms Holiday,
ill stores will
be open
ister Sunday.
f COOKED
Hostess
id Ham
ss
1st
349
XUTIFUL
ster
lies
89
VkDE A WHITE
arge
3�LIGHT�BUTTERMILK
aHTTThi
Ailk
Pierre and his characters have a crisis
NEW YORK (AP) - Pierre
Salinger has worn so many hats in
his lively career that it's not
surprising he's helped create a
fictional hero with an identity
vTISIS.
Investigative reporter Andre
kohl returns to his
supersnooping in "Mortal
1 ,imes" (Doublcday, $17.95), the
second espionage novel written
by Salinger and Leonard Gross.
Hie two authors first
introduced the character a few
irs back in "The Dossier in
vhuh the star news
correspondent prevented a
World War II Nazi collaborator
from coming to power in France.
In "Mortal Games Kohl is forced
to stage his own death and
resume another idcntirv as he
correspondent for ABC News, And if certain plotlines in are network correspondents, as gathered.
said in a recent interview that "Mortal Games" seem to be grew up on the West Coast, speak "The experience I had in the
writing fiction serves an unimaginative takeoffs of the fluent French and were child government did teach me that
important function for him. Iran-Contra affair, it is an example piano prodigies - Salinger said there are occasions where a
"Fiction appeals to me because I of the authors' eerie prescience many of the character's traits journalist falls on a story that he
can say all kinds of things that I that they had written the plot long reflect Gross'sensibilities. should not reveal at least
ferrets out a rogue CIA network can't say in nonfiction. I can deal before Oliver North's secret It was Gross' idea, Salinger immediately We made that
that has linked up with similar with stories that interest me, have operation came to light. said, to have Kohl undergo plastic point in The Dossier' That is
rebel operations within the KGB my characters say some of my Gross, an investigative reporter surgery to change his looks, a linked to a real experience that I
and elsewhere. thoughtsOn Instructions of My and author in his own right ("The physical exercise regimen to had in 1979-80 when I was
Salinger, who has been a Government'(his first novel) was rlT�-���-� �e-u
reporter for the San Francisco a very anti-U.S. policy book I
Last Jews in Berlin"), and Salinger resculpt his body and coaching to working for ABC and I fell on the
Chronicle, press secretary to
Presidents John F. Kennedy and
Lyndon Johnson, briefly a U.S.
senator and chief foreign
was trying to send a message to
the United States government
that our policy in Latin America
was a disaster
first linked up when both worked
at the San Francisco Chronicle
and then Collier's magazine.
Although many aspects of Kohl's
career mirror Salinger's � both
secret network that was
negotiating for the American
government to release the
American hostages he said.
He revealed the story to Roone
another male fashion mag
NEW YORK (AP) GQ and younger end of the "well-healed" "dangerous" to rely on the
squire are unquestionably the market, the 18-to-29-year-olds, revenue of one magazine. So for
ading magazines in the men's and Rothberg says his circulation years, he says, he's been looking
fashion and lifestyle field. is up near 200,000 now.
But publisher Gerald Rothberg A New Yorker, Rothberg - who
sees an affluent buying pie out once worked at Esquire - is also
there and he wants a piece of the the publisher of the rock
market. So, he started MGF - for magazine Circus, now in its 18th
Men's Guide to Fashion - three year. But, he says, as an
.ears ago. It's aimed at the independent publisher, he finds it
for another kind of publication
He hit on MGF after reading a
Sunday newspaper story by a
feminist who bemoaned the
yuppie male generation as
"peacocks only interested in
themselves and their clothes As
Oh no! Jan Hammer is
leaving
Miami Vice

continue his collaborative efforts
with guitar virtuoso Jeff Beck.
NEW YORK (AP) - Jan "There's other things I want to
Hammer had one thing in do � like living without this
common with the cocaine dealers sword hanging over your head "I havesome sketches for songs, visits varioVsdesignerr'seTecTed
on Miami Vice he was fleeing said Hammer, 39, who scored the so we're going to get together and to reflect his reading market, then
Sonny Crockett and Rico Tubbs. first 69 "Vice" episodes, see what they sound like. lust boils it down to a "point of view"
Unlike those vilhans, the man delivering a half-hour of music write and record, just the two of aimed at his readership. He calls it
behind the Vice music got for each show. us, and see what happens said "selective reporting
uva "Every week there's a new Hammer, who works in a studio And the men's "look" for this
After three years of scoring the deadline. It's not healthy on his upstate New York estate, spring and summer? "Loose and
show Hammer has stepped living" "Jeff is like second nature to me comfortable he says, "with
down from handling the weekly It also forced Hammer, who Hammer's initial collaboration
music chores for "Miami Vice came to the United States from his with Beck followed the 1973
native Czechoslovakia in 1968, to breakup of his acclaimed fusion
pass on several projects. For band, Mahavishnu Orchestra,
alter his voice, walk and
mannerisms so he could assume
the identity of Peter Burke.
Believable or not, the
transformation is the most
engrossing reading in the book.
And it's so thorough, Salinger Aftodgeheadof ABCNewwho
said, that any sequel would have allowed him to sit on it until the
to keep the character as Peter hostages were released. Forty-
Burke, eight hours after they were freed,
Salinger, 62, is a career the network aired Salinger's three
journalist whose job as press hour documentary'America
an entrepreneuer, he saw in that secretary to Presidents Kennedy Held Hostage which went on to
not a social statement but a and Johnson allowed him to see win a Peabody award and many
business opportunity: there's a how news is disseminated as well other accolades
market there.
Others see similar opportunity
in sharing the magazine market
for younger men, including
Men's Look and Ebony Man.
Like the others, the monthly
MGF is not just about clothing
styles, however. It has regular
features on grooming and hair
style as well as columns on fitness,
a "sex advisor" and lifestyle
articles such as these in the March
issue: "The Truth About
Steroids "Your Power
Breakfast" and "She's Your
Friend - Can She Be Your Lover?"
Rothberg, who serves as
fashion editor as well as editor in
chief and publisher - personally
KINGSTON
PLACE
style
And he's released a new album,
aptly titled "Escape From
Television
'It was verv autobiographical
when the name was coined
'Jfammer said recently in an
iHHWvifM�M higggggifceers
through many different titles, and
example, Hammer said it pained
him to turn down the chance to
score "Lethal Weapon the Mel
Gibson-Danny Glover movie.
But he�-has few regret about
rice which created
which featured guitarist Jon
McLaughlin. These days,
Hammer said, the idea of a band
doesn't appeal to him anymore.
After getting together with
Beck, Hammer plans to make his
first live appearances in the
United States since a 1983 benefit
First, "the right lightweight
suit. Then, open a button or throw
on a polo shirt for that dressed-
down, casual look.
I1
DONfT WAIT
Kingston Place will guarantee Apartment
Space For School Year 1988-89 For Those
Who Sign Up Now.
Call 758-5393
AFFORDABLE, LUXURIOUS
FURNISHED
APARTMENTS
BUILT SPECIFICALLY FOR
ECU STUDENTS.
such opportunities and produced
then I came up with 'Escape From Hammer's lone No. 1 single with
Television because I was the TV show's theme song. Now, tour. He hopes to release another
definitely leaving the show Hammer says, he's ready to solo album, score some films and
The decision to leave, Hammer return to his solo career and doesn't rule out television work,
said, was not too difficult to make.
RACK ROOM $H0�&
Poet writes
Continued from page 7
Freud seems to fascinate
Matthews. He is very articulate on
the subject of the Viennese father
of psychanalysis.
He wants to look at Freud as "a
writer, a student of languages.
He's too important a cultural
figure to be left to the analysts
As he said in the poetry
workshop, it's important to keep
a balance. "When you get too
serious, get a little silly. When you
get too silly, get serious Boss
advice for poetry or life. Word.
Batgirl sayeth:
Reading the
Fast Carolinian
Features page is totally rad.
I mean, boss
Sorry.
Please don't
make me
e,o back to
the car show,
please.
BRANDED
Greenville Buyer's Market
Memorial Drive
TAKE AN
E-X-T-R-A
Open MonSat. 10-9
Sunday 1-6
10 OFF
OUR EVERYDAY LOW PRICE
(EXCEPT AIGNER. NIKE AND REEBOK)
Join The Easter Parade
with
putimlasjo
919 A. RedbanksRd.
Arlington Village
756-1058
Mon. - Sat. 10-6
Thurs. 10-8
THERE ARE TOO SIDES TO
BECOMING A NURSE IN THE ARMY.
And they're both repre-
sented by the insignia you wear
as a member of the Army Nurse
Corps. The caduceus on the left
means you're part of a health care
system in which educational and
career advancement are the rule,
, not the exception. The gold bar
;ins you command respect as an Army officer. If you're
write Army Nurse Opportunities, P.O. Box 7713,
Or call toll free I -800- US A- ARMY.
APMY NURSE CORPS- BE ALL YOU CAN BE,
MEDIA
BOARD
is now accepting applications for
General Manager for the 1988-89
academic year for the following:
The East Carolinian, WZMB-FM,
Buccaneer, Rebel, Photo Lab, and
Expressions Magazine.
Please apply at the Media Board
office, 2nd floor, Publications
Building. Phone 757-6009.
Applications accepted through
5:00 p.m. - April 8,1988
- - � � f.�mmm





THE EASTCAROl INI AN
Sports
MARCH 29,1983 Page �
James Madison sweeps a pair from baseballers
East Carolina had its problems Harrington Field.
against Colonial Athletic
Association rival James
Madison's pitching in a Sunday
double-header at a sopping-wet
enough runs and took advantage
Then again, so has every other of just enough East Carolina
team that has faced the 16-2 errors, to ride the strong-armed
Dukes. pitching of Dana Allison and
James Madison scored just Mike Linskey to a two-game
Second sacker Tommy Bosw ell aw aits a late throw on an attempted pick off play during the Pirates' loss to James
Madison Sunday at Harrington Field. (Photo by Ellen Murphy � ECU Photo Lab)
sweep of the Pirates on Sunday
afternoon.
Allison, a 6-foot-4 lefty, held
ECU to just four hits and handed
the Pirates their first shutout this
season and their first blanking in
34 games. Allison, who improved
his record to 6-0 in front of the
watchful eye of a couple of pro
scouts, allowed just four hits with
no Pirate bascrunner getting past
first.
James Madison went up 2-0 in
the second inning of the first game
when Dave Dennett was issued a
base on balls by ECU freshman
starter Scott Stevens. Kennett
moved to second when Stevens
was called for his second balk in as
many innings, then scored on a
Tommy Boswell error at
shortstop. Kurt Johnson scored
one out later on a Sam Rose single.
The Dukes chased Stevens in
the sixth after ECU had
committed four errors. Brian
Berckman dinished the seven-
inning game by giving up one
unearned run.
Only three Pirates earned base
hits in the first game, including
singles by John Thomas and
Boswell, and a pair of singles by
sizzling sophomore John Adams
who upped his team-leading
average to .400 after a four-for-six
weekend.
JMU had to hold off an ECU
rally in the seventh to win the
nightcap, 2-1.
Mike Linskey, another tall lefty,
allowed just four ECU
baserunners in the first five
innings while striking out four.
The Pirates chased Linskey in the
sixth after consecutive singles by
Jay McGraw and Calvin Brown.
Reliever Brian Kimmell came in
for JMU to keep the Pirates
scoreless through six.
Meanwhle, JMU scored both of
its runs off of ECU starter Jake
Jacobs in the fourth. Jacobs, 3-2 on
the year, gave up a double, a
single and a wild pitch in the
fourth, but pitched an otherwise
solid game. The Dukes' Rod
Boddie, who has decided to
switch hit this season, led the
fourth-inning assault with a
double.
The Pirates made a run in the
seventh off of Kimmell. John
Adams singled for the fourth time
Sunday to lead off the inning, then
Tommy Yarborough hit a routine
ground ball that went directly
through the legs of Duke second
baseman Jeff Garber. Garber,
ironically, edged out ECU's Steve
Sides for all-conference honors at
second last season in a
controversial choice.
A bunt attempt that turned sour
got Adams out at third, and
another infield ground out put
Yarborough at third and David
Ritchie at first with two outs.
Yarborough later scored on a
Thomas ground ball, but McGraw
grounded out to end the game.
The loss put ECU at 15-9
overall, and in somewhat of a hole
at 1-4 in the Colonial. ECU,
however, finished fourth in the
regular season last year before
capturing the tournament trophy.
The Pirates, losers in five of
their last seven games, will try to
get back on the winning track
Wednesday night in a 6 p.m.
double-header with William and
Mary and a single game Sunday at
1 p.m.
JMU appears to be the team to
beat in the Colonial. In a non-
conference game the Dukes won
impressivley earlier over UNC-
Wilmington. Up until Sunday
(Saturday's double-header was
rained out) ECU led the series
with JMU 17-4. The Pirates and
Dukes clashed in the
championship game of last year's
Colonial Tournament.
� CAROLYN JUSTICE
Pirate tennis teams enjoy the success of a winning weekend
By CAROLYN JUSTICE
Sports Writer
ECU's tennis teams enjoyed
three wins last week as the men's
team extended its winning streak
to six matches and the women's
team broke a two-match losing
streak.
On Wednesday, the Ladv
Pirates traveled to Raleigh to take
on Meredith College.
In the 6-3 win over Meredith,
ECU's number-one seed, Susan
Mattocks defeated Meredith's
Michelle White, 6-2, 6-1.
Meredith won the number two
and three singles, but the Lady
Pirates collected three more
singles wins and victories in
number one and two doubles to
defeat the team which they
handed an 8-1 lost to in the fall.
On Thursday, the men's team
won its fifth consecutive match of
the spring when they hosted
conference rival UNC-
Wilmington.
The Pirates earned the 6-3 win
over the Seahawks as five of the
nine matches consisted of three
sets.
ECU number one seed, Jon
Melhom, easily defeated UNC-
W's Troy Furbay, 6-0, 6-2, but in
the number one and two singles, it
took a little more effort for the
Pirates.
ECU's David Shell took the first
set over UNC-W's Eric Lutz, 6-2,
but Lutz fought back to take the
second set, 4-6. In the third set, it
was Shell who was victorious
Tracksters have good showings
winning 7-5.
In number three singles, Andre'
Moreau also went three sets,
defeating Rick Norwood, 6-4,4-6,
7-5.
Shell and Moreau teamed up in
doubles to easily defeat Furbay
and Lutz, 6-2, 6-4.
On Friday, the Pirates recorded
their first upset of the season as
they defeated Guil ford College
for the first time in over 15 years.
Like the UNC-W match, several
matches ran into three sets as the
Pirates took the 5-4 win.
Guilford took the number one
and two singles over ECU but the
Pirates, with wins from Moreau,
John Hudson, and Jon McLamb,
battled back to even the score in
the match which would be
decided in the doubles.
The Pirates' Shell and Moreau
took the first doubles match, after
it went into three sets.
The duo won the first set 6-4,
lost the second, 4-6 and then came
back from a 0-4 deficit in the third
set to put the Pirates ahead.
The number two and three
doubles ran neck and neck with
ECU's win depending on the
outcome.
Both matches were decided in
three sets with ECU's Melhom
and John Taylor capturing the
Pirate victory, 4-6, 6-3, 6-3 over
Guildford's Ricky Feit and David
Lambert.
Pat Campanaro and Tim Morris
won their first set over Guilford,
but suffered tough loses with 7-5
scores in the last two sets.
ECU, now 16-6 on the year and
9-5 in the spring, look to continue
its winning streak as it travels to
Elon on Tuesday.
The Lady Pirates, now 11-5
overall and 6-3 for the spring,will
travel to Campbell on
Wednesday.
ECU's men's and women's
track team captured two first-
place wins this weekend at the
Atlantic Coast Relays in Raleigh.
The Pirates' Eugene McNeill
took first in the in national 200-
meter with a surprising win over
N.C. State's Danny Pebbles.
McNeill, who took his second
first-place finish of the outdoor
season, ran a 20.82.
The women's 800-meter relay
team captured first place ahead of
Pitt, Eastern Kentucky, and
Temple.
The team, made up of Linda
Gillis, Sonya Baldwin, Lisa Poteat
and Vanessa Smith, ran a 1:38.69
and finished one-tenth of a
second ahead of Pitt.
Baldwin and Gillis also ran in
the 100-meter invitational.
Baldwin finished fifth with a 12.04
race, ahead of Eastern Kentucky's
ackie Humphery, who earlier in
the meet won the 100-meter
hurdles and qualified for both
NCAA Outdoor Championships
and the Olympic Trials.
The Pirates 4 x 100 meter relay
looked as if they would take first
in their event, that was until
ECU's veteran anchor, Jon Lee
pulled a muscle and N.C. State
went on to win.
The Pirate team, who competed
in the 400-meter relay in last
year's NCAA Outdoor
Championships, were looking to
improve upon last week's
winning time, but will have to
regroup as they travel to the Duke
Invitational next weekend.
The Lady Pirates will look for
more wins as they travel to
William and Mary over the Easter
break.
� CAROLYN JUSTICE
Shack nailed
RALEIGH (AP) � North
Carolina State University
basketball center Charles
Shackleford has been sued for
$274.98 by a Raleigh store, which
claims he owes the money for
furniture he rented.
Cort Furniture Rental filed a
copy of a lease agreement as part
of the lawsuit. The contract
indicated Shackleford had rented
a sofa, two chairs, a queen-size
bed, a table and a chest from the
store July 9 under a nine-month
lease.
Students bring home titles
Rover ticked at Wildcats bench
By EARL VIS HAMPTON
College Rover
The NCAA tourney; a sports
lovers spectacle. Unfortunately,
there is a disturbing element
which has marred the true
enjoyment of watching the
tournament. The marring
element: the Arizona Wildcat's
bench and the jackass manner
with which they conduct
themselves.
If you haven't had the chance to
observe college basketball's
rendition of the nine stoogies,
here is how the Rover sees them: a
bunch of floor slapping, always
standing, always pointing their
fingers, and basically looking like
they belong in a circus rather than
on a b-ball team.
Bench enthusiam is a healthy
part of college basketball. The
game wouldn't be the same if the
second stringers sat sedately by
showing no emotion. But
Arizona's pine team has exceeded
the limit of proper ecstiticism and
should be sedated. Their behavior
in toumey games has proven that
they are merely media-hungry
clowns.
First of all, why must the
Arizona scrubsters constantly
stand up? Are they wired or
tripping on acid so bad that they
can't sit down?
Do these guys wear their warm-
ups all the time, 24 hours a day,
seven days a week? Have they
ever taken the warm-ups off to
actually play in a game or to do
other normal human activity?
Thirdly, do these guys really
play basketball or are they just
ranting caffeine freaks who warm
Lute, Lute warm picked off the
street?
Last question. Why doesn't
someone in the crowd pelt these
scrubs with rocks and garbage?
Never has the antics of a team's
bench riled this sports fan so.
While watching the Carolina-
Arizona game Sunday, I thought I
was going to break something at
Hag's and Bundee's. Bundee was
waiting to power-slam me if I
shattered anything. He really
doesn't look like the wrestler
Bundee, in fact he looks like a
pitcher for the Toronto Blue Jays,
Tom Henke.
Anyway, we were watching the
game on Hag's beautiful red and
blue-o-vision set. Those people at
RCA sure were brillant twenty
years ago when they produced
this marvel of electronic
wizardary.
The guys at RCA made a 22-
inch picture flash onto a 19-inch
set, how ingenious. The only
problem is that you can never see
the game score because the last
digit has run off the screen. It ws
late in the second half and the
score was 6 to 5 Arizona.
We were watching the game
and I was getting perturbed as
Carolina began to brick. Arizona
and forward Sean Elliott
deserved to win as Carolina
choaked on their own travesty.
But when the cocky bench riders
from AU started their arrogrant
prancing on the side lines, I
wished I had a bazooka that could
fire to Seattle.
You are right, the College Rover
is a dejected 'Heels fan who
cursed and beat the arm chair as
Arizona's bench laughed at the
Carolina bricksters. Yeah, yeah, I
lost some money on the 'Heels,
too.
But there is no room for
arrogrant, cocky scrubs in our
nation's most exciting sports
event. Join me, Earlvis Rover in
my fight to rid basketball of the
Arizona bench disease. Root like
hell for Oklahoma against
Arizona this Saturday. Thank
you, Dick Jones, I mean Earlvis
Hampton, the College Rover.
By TIM CHANDLER
S ports Editor
A group of East Carolina
University students recently
earned ECU a second-place finish
in the Association of College
Unions International Region V
Regional Recreation
Tournament.
The Association of College
Unions International is an
international association for
college unions and student
centers. Region V consists of
schools located in North Carolina,
South Carolina, Kentucky,
Georgia and Virginia.
The Pirate competitors brought
home a total of 28 plaques in
earning the overall second-place
standing for the university. There
was a total of 33 schools, with a
combined 407 competitors,
participating in the event.
Morehead State won the overall
competition team, with the
Pirates placing second and
Memphis State grabbing the third
spot.
In the women's team bowling
competition, ECU's squad of
Shauna Kennedy, Connie
Lamantia, Jennifer Slothower,
Cathy Stone and Lana Rexroad
copped first place with a team
score of 6,518.
In the women's singles action,
Slothower took the title with a
score of 499, while Lamantia
finished second at 475. Kennedy
was in the fifth position with a
score of 461 and Rexroad placed
sixth with a 407 total.
Rexroad walked away with the
top honors in the women's high
series bowling competition with a
total of 530, while Slothower
snared the siver-medal spot with
a score of 499.
In the overall events category,
Kennedy was tabbed in second
place with a mark of 1,371, while
Lamantia was honored with a
third-place finish for her total of
1,347. Slothower was fourth at
1,329 and Rexroad was fifth with a
mark of 1,314.
In the men's ten pin action,
ECU's team of Brian Childs,
Dwayne Taylor, Jeff Husscy, Bob
Staley and Wade Pettengill
grabbed the gold-medal standing
with a score of 7,778.
In the singles competition,
Staley took second-place honors
with his total of 567, while Hussey
was third at 566. Pettingill
received a fourth-place finish for
his score of 547 and Childs
rounded out the top five after
rolling a mark of 532.
Hussey was crowned the
overall king in the high series
action after reeling out a score of
644. He also managed to bring
home the blue-ribbon finish in the
all-events category after racking
up a mark of 1,652.
Staley placed in the fifth
position in the all-events
competition with a total of 1,578.
In women's billiards
competition at the tournament,
ECU's Kay Keller racked up a
silver-medal standing to cop off
the Pirate awards.
i .
Pictured above are ECU's winners in the recent Association of College Unions Internatior
competition. (Photo by Hardy AUigood � ECU Photo Lab) �ef ion v Regional
Final
It's final. The tour u
Oklahoma, Duki
These four teams
college basketba -
championshopnext
Monday at Kansas
Second-rank,
Ibrought the Pacil
back to the Final I rfoi
I time since UCLA
1980, while N 4 .
Kansas gave th- � z
I representation for I first t rr
"We ve said all year
jnot carrying �
anybody but Ar
Coach Lute I
jto frequent critic
jlO has been w �
(from nats
The tri first
ut second for
Iowa to the Final
when it lost to L . -
rmifinals Fifl - -
een to the
ut has
Championship.
Arizona got!
sating N 7 -�
2 for �
hamp:
te Tar He 5 their
mmament sss
lay's other gan
Jo. 20 K 7 " �
lidwest tit
On E -
?mple 63-53 t
legion d
�created
2, plays �, -
Kansas.
in next Saturd
West
No. 2 Arizona 70 7 N
Carolina 52
Ariz. �
��st time in the t, .�
by at least 1 its -
Pacific-10 Conferer.
Final Four other than UCL
Oregon State went in 1963
"It was tun t
five NorthCarohraC
Smith said. "We wen the l
team eliminated. But w ;
ren. good, and maybe w e shou
We did berrer fhan at
TheVffriJTSSS PS s W t w r'
20
Tom blbert scored IS
points in the sec.
Arizona, which has 5
row
Olson, now one victor) -
300 for his 20-yeai
becomes the eighth coach : gu
two different teams h
Four
North Carolina, which h
two field goals in the I
minutes, goes home with i I
tournament whipping s
104-S4 loss to Drake in th
Final Four consolation game
All-American forward -
Elliott, voted the outs:
plaver of the regional, led Ari c,
with 24 points and teamed w
I frontcourt mates Tolbert a
Anthony Cook to hold
Carolina all-American :
j.R. Reid to 10 points.
����������
Midwest
Kansas 71, No. 20 Kansa
State 5S
Danny Manning scored
3ints and got some help from
Supporting plavers to lead Kan
tfo the Final Four for the t
lime, fourth-highest
urnament history.
Scooter Barry, son j
)f Famer Rick Bam, s r
Career-high 15 points for K
ifter averaging just 2 8 dun
?ason. And Milt Newton hadl
)ints, nine rebounds and e
issists while holding K j
State's Mitch Richmond
ints, neariv 12 below
average.
"When I looked around
ocker room, an awful lot of k
Save us an opportunity to gv
Kansas City Kansas Co
irry Brown said. Kansas Stj
jed by two at halfrime and up
its lead to 36-29 with 18:101
3ut seniors Manning and C
iper each made two field
14-6 run that put Kansas ah,
for good at 43-42 with 1
play.
Kansas goes to the Final Fj
despite playing most oi
season without starters An
Marshall, out with a knee inj
and Marvin Branch, who
academically ineligible.
I think the team gutted it
I and everybody did the best!
could because they knew we
some great players Brown
The last time Kansas went to I
Final Four, in 1986, the Jay ha
also played Duke in
�hiw.ii.h�i1��;mp
� Mm
�����
Mi�aw, lit
-
WrfiW l.i" �
jm.m '





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
MARCH 29,1988 11
10
bailers
in
J last season
tversial choice.
int attempt that turned sour
ns out at third, and
pr infield ground out put
:h at third and David
e at first with two outs.
gh later scored on a
ound ball, but MeGravv
to end the game.
ss put ECU at 15-9
d in somewhat of a hole
the Colonial. ECU,
finished fourth in the
s ason last year before
the tournament trophy.
- losers in five of
n games will try to
� the winning track
; night in a 6 p.m.
with William and
e game Sunday at
be the team to
In a non-
Hikes won
lier over UNC-
L p until Sunday
He-header was
I the series
Pirates and
ed in the
� last year's
ment.
-CAROL INJUSTICE
weekend
with ECU'S Melhom
r capturing the
4-6, 6-3, 6-3 over
- v Feit and David
inaro and Tim Morris
5t set over Guilford,
d tough loses with 7-5
the last two sets.
6 on the year and
ng, look to continue
reak as it travels to
in Tuesday,
he Lady Pirates, now 11-5
rail and 6-3 for thv spring, will
Campbell on
titles
men's ten pin action,
s team ot Brian Childs,
laylor, Jeff Husscy, Bob
and Wade Pettengill
bed the gold-medal standing
a core oi 7,778.
the singles competition,
ey took second-place honors
his total of 567, while Hussey
third at 566. Pettingill
jived a fourth-place finish for
score of 547 and Childs
nded out the top five after
g a mark of 532.
-lussey was crowned the
rail king in the high series
t n after reeling out a score of
He also managed to bring
he blue-nbbon finish in the
nts category- after racking
a mark of 1,652.
v placed in the fifth
m in the all-events
petition with a total of 1,578.
men's billiards
petition at the tournament,
L's Kay Keller racked up a
er-medal standing to cop off
Pirate awards.
Final Four time has arrived
International Region V Regional
It s final. The four are Arizona,
Oklahoma, Duke and Kansas.
These four teams will battle for
college basketball's national
championshop next Saturday and
Monday at Kansas Citv.
Second-ranked Arizona
:rought the Pacific-10 Conference
back to the Final Four for the first
time since UCLA was there in
50, while No. 4 Oklahoma and
Kansas gave the Big Eight dual
representation for the first time.
We ve said all year long we're
not carrying the banner for
anybody but Arizona Wildcats
ich Lute Olson said, referring
equent criticism that the Pac-
has been weak since UCLA fell
n national prominence.
The trip is the first for Arizona
second for Olson, who took
Iowa to the Final Four in 1980,
a hen it lost to Louisville in the
semifinals. Fifth-ranked Duke has
been to the Final Four six times,
but has never won a national
impionship.
Arizona got to the Final Four by
beating No. 7 North Carolina 70-
"2 for the West Regional
npionship Sunday, handing
the Tar Heels their worst NCAA
j lurnament loss since 1969. In the
jday's other game, Kansas beat
No. 20 Kansas State 71-58 for the
Midwest title.
On Saturday, Duke upset No. 1
emple 63-53 to win the East
iRegional, and Oklahoma
a ted Villanova 78-59 in the
Southeast Regional. Arizona, 35-
plays Oklahoma, 34-3 and
Kansas, 25-11, meets Duke, 28-6,
in next Saturday's semifinals.
����������
West
No. 2 Arizona 70, No. 7 N.
Carolina 52
Arizona, which failed for the
rst time in the tournament to win
by at least 20 points, is the first
BPacific-10 Conference team in the
Final Four other than UCLA since
Oregon State went in 1963.
It was fun to be in the final
five' North Carolina Coach Dean
mith said. "We were the last
team eliminated. But we don't feel
cry good, and maybe we should.
Vve did bettor-than anvtmc el$e
SitlKgiPus by Yfcrfibt-fey
Tom Tolbert scored 18 of his 21
joints in the second half for
i.rizona, which has won 15 in a
BOW.
Olson, now one victory short of
100 for his 20-year career,
?comes the eighth coach to guide
two different teams to the Final
:our.
North Carolina, which hit only
two field goals in the final 13
linutes, goes home with its worst
tournament whipping since a
104-84 loss to Drake in the 1969
:inal Four consolation game.
All-American forward Sean
�lliott, voted the outstanding
Mayer of the regional, led Arizona
with 24 points and teamed with
frontcourt mates Tolbert and
mthony Cook to hold North
Carolina all-American forward
R. Reid to 10 points.
Midwest
Kansas 71, No. 20 Kansas
State 58
Danny Manning scored 20
joints and got some help from his
supporting players to lead Kansas
into the Final Four for the eighth
time, fourth-highest total in
tournament history.
Scooter Barry, son of NBA Hall
Of Famer Rick Barry, scored a
:arcer-high 15 points for Kansas
ifter averaging just 2.8 during the
�eason. And Milt Newton had 18
)ints, nine rebounds and seven
assists while holding Kansas
state's Mitch Richmond to 11
)oints, nearly 12 below his
iverage.
"When I looked around the
locker room, an awful lot of kids
ave us an opportunity to go to
Ikansas City Kansas Coach
Larry Brown said. Kansas State
Tied by two at halftime and upped
Jits lead to 36-29 with 18:10 to play.
But seniors Manning and Chris
Piper each made two field goals in
14-6 run that put Kansas ahead
Ifor good at 43-42 with 13:51 to
play.
Kansas goes to the Final Four
Idespite playing most of the
jseason without starters Archie
I Marshall, out with a knee injury,
land Marvin Branch, who was
(academically ineligible.
'I think the team gutted it ourt
and everybody did the best they
could because they knew we lost
some great players Brown said.
The last time Kansas went to the
Final Four, in 1986, the Jay hawks
also played Duke in the
semifinals, losing 71-67. Kansas
lost to Duke earlier this season,
74-70 in overtime.
East
No. 5 Duke 63, No. 1 Temple most veteran team we've played
53 all year But it was the way Duke
Duke Coach Mike Krzyzcwski dealt with Temple freshman
said his Blue Devils played "much
like a veteran team to beat the See FINAL page 12
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Need References - Will Train
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Call 752-4511, ask for Judy
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THE PLAZA
GREENVILLE
East Carolinia
equired reading
for the serious student
v I f I Student Union
WJ I Coming Attractions
l
t

7
i
Wednesday, March 30
and Thursday, March 31
10:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m.
Allied Health Parking Lot
NATIONAL COLLEGIATE
DRIVING CHAMPIONSHIP
Presents
23
WEDNESDAY
April 6th
1st Annual Bikini Contest
1st Prize - $100.00
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or Sweet Willy's Surf Shop - 752-5429
Sponsored in part by Sweet Willy's Surf Shop
Wednesday, March 30
8:00 p.m. Underground
Woody Allen Double Feature
�SLEEPER
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Remember
BAREFOOT OF THE MALL
Thursday, April 21
For more information, contact the Student Union,
Room 234 Mendenhall Student Center.)
irj
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V
L gatheriim place

m � � m





12
III I: EAST CAROLINIAN
march:1, wss
Devils enjoy success in Jersey
EAST RUTHERFORD, N
(AP) Duke Coach Mike
Krzyzewski would be happy to
lust stay in New lersev tor the
Final Four instead of traveling to
Kansas City,
New lersev has been good to
us Krzyzewski said. Td like the
Final Four to come here, but the
NCAA seems to like domes, so 1
don't know if it will happen
Puke improved its record to 7-0
at the Mcadowlands arena
Saturday with a 63-53 victory
aver No. 1 Temple in the NCAA
Tournament s Fast Regional
final. The Blue Devils also won
two games here in the 1986 last
Region, only to lose to Louisville
intheNCA championship game
at Pallas
That Puke team was led by
(ohnnv Dawkins Mid David
1 lenderson, now in the NBA, but
also included current leaders
Danny Ferry, Kevin Strickland
and Billy King.
'We took everything Dawkins
and 1 lenderson showed us and
ised it to get here again said
King, the main reason Puke held
Iemple s freshman star. Mark
Macon, to 13 points on 6-for-29
shooting.
e c worked hard all year to
get to this point said Strickland,
who led the Blue Devils, 28-6,
with 21 points. "We've played a
lot of basketball teams and
Temple is one of those. When you
heal a team like that, you feel
great.
Puke will face Kansas, a 63-53
winner over Kansas State in the
Midwest Region final, in
Saturday's national semifinals at
Kansas City.
Temple, which finished 32-2.
shot or. a 28 6perccntinthegame
but the Owls led 17-7 after 10
minutes At that point, it
ared that remple's defense,
ould be the storv.
it the Blue Devils cut the
cit to 2S-25 at the half and then
used 11-0 and 10-0 streaks in the
nd half to take control oi the
came. Strickland had two I -
pointers during the 10-0 spurt and
Quin Snyder had a 3-pointer in
the 11-0 run that gave Puke the
lead for good at 34-31 with 13:59
left
We were tentative in the first
minutes of the first half, then
we held them to 11 points in the
� 10 minutes, so at halftime we
were confident that we would
win Krzyzewski said. "Finally,
that confidence moved over to the
nsive side and we hit some 3-
pointers. Quin's 3-pointer was the
key shot. That got us going
Ferry, with 20 points to go with
his 17-point, 12-rebound
Final Four
time is here
Continued from page 11
Mark Macon that may have made
the difference.
Macon scored just 13 points,
eight fewer than his average,
while being defended by Billy
King. Kevin Strickland had 21
points and Dannv Fcrrv 20 for
Puke.
Temple, which had won 18 in a
row, dropped to 32-2 after
booting just 28.6 percent for the
came.
Temple led by as many as 10
points in the first half and 31-25
afterTimPerry started thesecond
half with a three-point play. But
the Owls missed their next 10
shots, six by Macon.
performance against Rhode
Island in the semifinal, was
named the regional's
outstanding player.
"We came out strong in the
second half Ferry, who hit
seven of 11 shots, said. "With
about 15 minutes left, we were
playing with more emotion.
That's when we play our best
Temple Coach John Chaney
reduced the loss to its simplest
terms - poor shooting bv the
Owls.
"There's no magical mystery
here. We just didn't shoot the ball
well Chaney said. "They played
fine defense. Puke plays man
defense perhaps better than any
team in the country. We couldn't
get any shots down, open or
otherwise
Macon, averaging 20.8 for the
season, was not the only shooting
culprit. Mike Vreeswyk, who
averaged 17 points a game,
missed 10 of 12 shots.
"I thought I had some open
shots that 1 just missed
Vreeswyk said. "Towards the
end, we just started rushing shots
when we were trying to catch up
"We played great defense
without fouling Krzyzewski
said. "We felt we had to make
Macon and Vreeswyk put the ball
on the floor and takeaway their 3-
pointers. Our perimeter defense
was outstanding
Golf team places in 19th spot
The East Carolina golf team
found the going to be a bit tough
over the weekend as it carded a
l�th place finish in the Iron Puke
classic held at the Puke Univer-
sity Golf Course.
The Pirates started the tourna-
ment in pretty good fashion by
garnering a 12th position after the
first round of the three-day event
before faltering in the final two
rounds of play.
Pirate goiter Simon Move also
found himself in good position
after the first round with a stroke
total that was only one stroke oii
o the individual lead. Move fin-
ished as the Pirates' best for the
event with a 232 total.
Linkstcrs Tee Davies and Jeff
Craig each totaled marks oi 242
tor the event to finish tied for sec-
ond among the Pirate golfers.
Chris Rilcy was next tor thre
Pirates with a 243 score, while
Frances Vaughan rounded out
the scoring with a three-day total
ol 244.
North Carolina State won the
overall event with a team score oi
S76, while Georgia Tech was in
second place with a mark oi 889.
North Carolina and Tennessee
: for third place at 897 and Vir-
ginia rounded out the top five
with a team score of g02.
The Pirates team total for the
event was u2
The next action for the linkstcrs
will come Thursday when they
travel to Greenville, S.C. to com-
pete in the Furman Intercollegiate
at the Furman Golf Course. The
three-day tournament will con-
clude on Saturday.
� TIM CHANDLER
GIVE
PLEASE.

Pirate golfer Simon Move strokes a putt during the Iron Duke Classic golf
tournament, which was held this past weekend at the Duke University
Golf Course in Durham. (Photo by Fllen Murphy � ECU Photo Lab)
STUDENTS!
IT PAYS
TO GO TO EUROPE
Work up to r Britain Ireland. France
'� � � - we enough to have a great
� �' rVork Abroad Program the
' ' � nd m the U S cuts through al:
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Southeast
No. 4 Oklahoma 78,
Vilianova 59
Villanova not only slowed
down Oklahoma but succeeded
in slowing itself down too. The
offense-minded Sooners hold the
Wildcats scoreless over a 5 12-
minute stretch late in the game to
win the Southeast.
Stacey King scored 28 points for
Oklahoma, which trailed by eight
points with 14 minutes to play-
From that point, however,
Oklahoma outscored Villanova
38-11.
Villanova tried on almost every
possession to use up most of the
45-second shot clock and still led
48-40 with 14 minutes to go before
Oklahoma scored 11 in a row.
"What this game proved is that
we can win at any tempo
Oklahoma Coach Billy Tubbs
said. "GcqzI Is that boring! We
wouldn't have 1,000 people
watching a game like that
Jean Hopper, Owner
355-5866
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Si v
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Parents and Students
Let us show you
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At The Campus � East Carolina University
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classrooms than many ECU
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�Designed for student appeal and
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except linens.
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Call for details
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COMING THURSDAY:
The East Carolinian has always wondered if anyone
really reads these silly little boxes at the top of the
page, so we're taking a survey.
iNTERTAINMENT
If you read this box, please send a letter or a post
to Dan Maurer, care of The East Carolinian, The
Publications Building, ECU;
SPORTS
PB
MM
Three winners will be drawn from all the entries to
receive a visit from our own Chippy Bonehead. Get
your entries in early
Stop
Ifie Madness
.And Now For Something Completely Different
Vol.62 No. 48
Thursday, March 31,1988
April Foolfs Edition
10 Pages
Circulation 12,000
ROTC survey rocks
By CHIPPY BONEHEAD
Cod Of Journalism
with his superiors in the
Pentagon. Their first impulse,
Officials in the Army ROTC Orders recalls, was to ship the
program were rocked Monday by cadets out to Nicaragua before the
the startling revelation that news hit the papers.
almost 10 of the ECU ROTC This plan was scrapped since
cadets had admitted to thinking
about subjects other than military
efforts.
Captain Justin F. Orders
remarked, "I'm appalled. To
many of the cadets had tests this
week. An alternate disciplinary
measure had to be taken.
"No more 'ALF " Orders said.
"We decided that, until such time
different from himself, and this
cute, fuzzy foreigner comes into
the barracks every Monday night.
The cadet begins to think 'All
different people might not be bad'
and we just can't have that
Orders explained.
Programming officials at NBC
studios in New York were baffled
at what might mean a drop in
ratings for the sitcom. "It's not like
think that the hours we spent with as the cadets can completely stop we ever actually meant to put an
idea in anyone's head' program
director Mindless Drivel said.
"In fact, we aim the 'ALF' show
at the lower mentalities like
retarded people and the Army.
They sit and drool, and we don't
these cadets have gone to waste using their brains, the one
"I have just received the survey pleasure they enjoy had to be
results that went out a week ago taken away
among our cadets. The survey This measure, he adds, might
was intended to be sent to well be instituted on other ROTC
Washington as proof that another campuses with simlilar problems,
generation of mindless killers In fact, the Army isn't all that get any letters or phone calls he
were being trained properly sure that the NBC show might not went on. "We're all quite
"All the cadets were supposed be somehow responsible for the surprised at this turn of events
to do was answer 'No' to all 20 trouble. "The show portrays Whether or not the show is the
foreigners in a favorable light problem, the sad ordeal of the
"Naturally, it causes confusion cadets is not over by a long shot,
in a cadet when he's being taught As one cadet put it, "Bluth-luh.
to kill any living thing that looks Brrfdt-thuh
questions Orders added, as he
asked the cadets sprawled on the
floor to give him "another 200
push-ups
Some of the sample questions
on the survey included "Have
vou ever seen and understood a
television show on PBS?" "Have
you ever read a newspaper?" and
"Have you ever held a
conversation with someone not
affiliated with the military?"
The disappointing results of the
poll Have led Order to confer
SG A President Scott Thomas, center, is shown recently being struck by his first original thought since
he took office, sending him into a week-long coma. When asked about Thomas' condition, speaker Ben
Eckert said he hadn't noticed the president's absence. Thomas is reportedly in good health after being
released from the hospital last week, although doctors have told him not to try and think any more.
Boring general manager jailed
By HUNTED THOMPSON
Staff Writer
Daniel "Captain" Maurer, gen-
eral manager of The East Carolin-
ian, was arrested Monday on
charges of having no sense of
home movies of Dan as a child in said. "We would go into her room tor, Chippy Bonehead.
New Jersey. I had to think of my and find her crying while watch- Maurer spoke to the press be-
own sanity she said. ing re-runs of The Love Boat'and fore being held over on $50,000
Lt. Giva Ticket of the ECU
Campus Police said it was an
open and shut case of criminally
'Fantasy Island He was a mon-
ster
The humor charges were
llGQtGr bombed humorandbeingverylittlefunon boring personality. "Never have I brought against Maurer by the
By JIMMY OLSEN
Superman's Pal
McGinnis Theater was bombed
Monday, killing twenty people,
two huskies being used in the
current play, and thirteen actors.
The terrorist group calling
themselves the Society Against
Pretentious Spelling (SAPS) is
taking credit for the explosion.
Apparently, a pound of
plastique was shaped and
painted to resemble flowers, and
thrown onstage during opening
night of the newest production,
'Terra Nova,
which experts are
unable to translate.
The attack is believed to have
been provoked by the drama
majors' continual spelling of
"theater" as "theatre
An anonymous SAPS member
has released a statement
sayingWe will not rest. This
a date
"I couldn't help it. I had to turn
him in his girlfriend, who
wishes to remain nameless so she
may still be able to get another
date, said at the site of the arrest
seen a person more in need of a jail
sentence for being boring. His
girlfriend must have suffered
horribly he said.
A close friend of Maurer's girl-
friend said the last few weeks had
staff at The East Carolinian, who
said Maurer could never take a
joke.
"He threatened to fire several of
us one time because we called and
told him we had been arrested in
'I just couldn't take one more been miserable for the girl. "She
McDonalds dinner followed by was in every night by nine she
bond in the Pitt County Jail.
"I don't no why I have been
arrested he said. "I'm a fun guy
� after all, I watch 'Gilligan's Is-
land' every day and I never miss
'Love Connection
"The last time I took my girl-
friend out we went to Hardees for
a change and then played mini-
ature golf for eighteen holes!
another state. Now the jokes on What could be more fun than that,
him said his irate features edi- for Christ's sake?" he said.
Spring predictions gathered
Its that time of the year again
a Latin phrase when the psychic waves sweep
currently the nation, spurring mediums,
mentalists, and mystics to make
startling predictions amazing the formal, where she will claim that
readership of the East Carolinian, she had only been eating'those
Here now are the top psychics of little white donuts. I mean,
our country, doing what they do y'know
best. World Scene-The San Andreas
Mandrake of Miami -famous Fault will open further, causing
magician of yore, famous for his California to split off and actually
prostitution of a perfectly good predictions of the Iran-Contra ride atop the continental plates,
language must be halted. The scandal, Jimmy Swaggart Floating throughout the world's
Theater Arts Department has scandal, Shoney's Big
gotten away with this for too Mayonaise scandal,
long
bv Jeff Parker
� TU� IKitiiniiH lAonV
The Olympian Ideal'
Added security measures have republican
been taken for the rest of the candidate,
play's run. Two campus police,
armed with really large sticks,
will be stationed outside the fence
around the Mendenhall
Keefer Sutherland, but it is not
certain.
Jeanne Dixem- World
renowned spiritualist and
psychic. Predicted stock market
fall, adorable little girl falling into
a well in Texas, Stuckey's
Mayonaise Scandal.
World Scene - Aids will be
Boy oceans at fairly rapid pace, the cured by a little 75-year old man
Governor's office will capitalize from Vienna, who also claims to
In 1988-Politics-George Bush, on the situation by giving cruise have invented the deadly disease.
presidential
will fall under
suspicion of using "crack He
will later reveal his dealer to be
Casper'Tiny" Weinberger.
rates and billing California as The scientist will explain that
"The Love State It'll be hi-jinx on releasing the virus was done
the high seas as Julie, Doc and all in good fun. No hard feelings,
Gopher sign onto positions in the
State Department.
Entertainment-Three famous
Nancy Reagan will also be
Reflecting Pool, where the play's brought under suspicion for use people will die. Probably Bea
Arctic sets have been moved. of cocaine at a White House Arthur. Frank Sinatra lr� and
alright?" Ten days later the
professor will die from repeat
rape attacks in his Vienna home.
Politics - Jesse Jackson will win
the Presidential race due to his
unique rhyming ability, and will
have let Paul Simon run on the
ticket as Vice-President because
"He could beat-box like a big
dog
New cabinet members will be
appointed according to their
ablities to mix, scratch, and rap.
At the end of the conference,
Maurer's guards had to be awak-
ened to take.him back to the cell.
Maurer's family said the arrest
came as no surprise. "He was
always a boring kid Papa Mau-
rer said. "We're just surprised it
took them this long to catch up
with him.
"When he was a kid, Danny
would quietly put his toys away
and make neat rows out of the toy
soldiers we bought him. His
greatest happiness was organiz-
ing other kids' baseball cards. I
don't know where we went
wrong
When asked about her son, Mrs.
Maurer's only comment was
"Zzzzzzz
After lots of
years,
ECU Music
School found
to be hoax
9
The ECU School of Music, long
rumored to be only a myth,
officially declared itself non-
Politics-Dick Gephardt will existent Tuesday,
physically attack Mike Dukakis In a prepared speech to the SG A
on grounds that the Dukakis stole Committee for Wasting Money
his eyebrows. Gephardt will be on Useless Resolutions, the Dean
arrested for pinching him on the of the Music Program, Charles
fanny. Stevens said, "We regret we have
Entertainment - Johnny Carson used up so much of the school's
will remarry to longtime sidekick budget on events and recitals that
and co-host Ed McMahon. A never actually occurred
scandal will follow when Carson 'To be honest, I don't know
wins the Publishers Clearing how we got away with it for so
House Sweepstakes a month long. All we did was offer classes
later, dragging the late night in the registration magazine.
famous psychic who led police to
Charles Manson, foresaw the
breast cancer of Nancy Reagan,
and predicted the Denny's
Mayonaise Scandal.
World Scene -The United
States Marine Corp will be sent
back to Honduras, justified by the
claim that they "forgot
something
Protests will be held at the
nation's Capitol objecting to the
action, whereas great celebrations
and feasts will be held in
Greenville, North Carolina by
students who will paint
"Goodbye Jarheads" on the
streets.
By BILLY BATSON
Boy Radio Announcer
personalities before a court
presided over by re-appointed
The Executive staff will officially judge Joseph Wapner
be referred to as "Jazzin' Jesse and
the Get-Fresh Cabinet
Entertainment -Several
Hollywood personalities will be
revealed as homosexuals. Among
them will be: Sylvester Stallone,
Matthew Broderick, Wilford
Brimley, Darryl Dragon (husband
of Toni Teneille) and Patrick
Swayze, who will claim he is
gaybut just sorta
The flaming romance of
Keisha-Knight Pulliam and
Roman Polanski will head for the
rocks, involving a long legal
battle.
Vincent he Visionary -
Students kept signing up for the
classes. We never even had a real
music professor, just the kindly
Another scandal involving old woman who plays the organ
several children's show hosts will
erupt, focusing bad publicity on
Fred Rogers, Buffalo Bill, and
former Captain Kangeroo Bob
Keeshan.
Disgusting rituals including
thousands of pre-pubescent
at the Arlington Street Baptist
Church
The SGA quickly passed a
resolution stating that all funds
formerly directed towards the
now defunct School of Music
would be channeled into the 1988
children and the rotting corpse of SGA Budget for Throwing Lots of
the late Uncle Paul will be Exclusive SGA Parties,
revealed in detail by this Chancellor Eakin had no
newspaper. comment on the stunning
There are the Spring revelation except to ask if this
Predictions of 1988. Paste this meant the School of Music
article to your wall and check later Building could be paved to
in the year to see 90 of these provide extra parking spaces for
visions come true. Toodles! the alumni.


m ,
9 Jt JS- JCf -�'





Title
The East Carolinian, March 29, 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 29, 1988
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.599
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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