The East Carolinian, April 5, 1988






COMING THURSDAY:
Find out the results of tomorrow's run off election
Thursday and see who will be next year's student
leaders.

ISTYLE
New album releases highlight the new week. See
page 8.
SPORTS
ECU sweeps the tribe in weekend action. See page 10,
5foe i�ust Carolinian
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925.
Vol. 62 Xo. 49
Tuesday, April 5,19S8
Greenville, NC
12 Pages
Circulation 12,000
Student assaulted by group from fraternity
By CLAY DEANHARDT
Staff VVnter
An ECU student was assaulted
in Garrett Dorm Sunday in what
eyewitnesses said was an attack
by several members of the
university's Kappa Alpha Psi fra-
ternity.
John Batcman, a freshman from
Wilson, was admitted to Pitt
Countv Memorial Hospital after
the assault with head wounds. He
was released at 2 a.m. Monday
with a swollen eye and four
stitches for lacerations in his
scalp.
According to officials, one ar-
rest has been made in the case.
Official arrest reports were
unavailable by late Monday.
Another, unidentified, student
was assaulted in a later incident
related to the first.
According to students on the
scene, the incident began when
Bateman shouted from Garrett's
third floor at two black students
who were working on their car
below the window. The two stu-
dents threatened Bateman, saying
they were going to "get their
brothers" and come back to beat
Bateman up, one student, who
wished to remain anonymous,
said.
The student said he thought
that was the end of it, until a few
minutes later when he was in his
room he heard a noise outside in
The rites of spring have begun, as these students could have told you last week when they were trying
to catch some of the early season suntanning rays. (Hardy Alligood � Photolab)
the hall. "I heard this loud noise.
Honestly I knew what was going
on before I opened the door he
said.
"I opened the door and I see
these black guys dressed in red
and white carrying these candy
cane sticks he said. He said some
of the black students were wear-
ing shirts bearing the Kappa
Alpha Psi emblem. The
fraternity's colors are red and
white. There was, however, no
evidence by press time that all the
students involved in the attack
were members of the fraternity, or
that the fraternity organization
was in any way directly respon-
sible for the assault.
The student said he also saw
some other black students, who
he said were also members of the
fraternity, at each end of the hall
serving as lookouts for the main
group.
Approaching the room where
the large group had gathered, the
student said he saw members of
the fraternity beating people in
Garrett 348.
"I saw black people beating the
shit out of them (the people in the
room) he said. "Some with
canes, others with their fists. Ev-
ery single person in that room was
hit.
"I saw John on the floor and
these guys beating him in the
head with canes. One time I
thought I saw a cane splinter and
break, but another guy said it
wasn't. It was blood flying up
The student ran back to his
room to call the police, but by the
time the police had arrived, the
attackers had left.
"There were two or three black
guys nicely dressed � not in red
and white. They walked into the
room while the fighting was
going on and they looked at it and
they watched the fighting going
on and they walked out and said
'Alright guys. You got them good
enough. Let's go and they all ran
away as fast as they came in the
student said.
The student said Bateman had
made no racial remarks in his
comments to the two students
working on the car. Bateman, the
student, and the other Garrett
residents involved in the scuffle
are all white.
An eyewitness said after the
attack blood was running
through Bateman's fingers as he
applied direct pressure to cuts he
received on his head. Students at
the scene said following the attack
there was blood on the floor, a bed
and the walls of the room.
The student witness said that
after the fight another, unidenti-
fied, student went down to get the
license plate number off of the car
the first two black students had
been working on. That student
was beaten while attempting to
get the number, the student said,
leaving his face bloody.
The second victim's name was
unavailable by late Monday, al-
though one Garrett dorm resident
said the student had gone home to
Maryland Monday morning.
The East Carolinian was unable
to reach the president of the
Kappa Alpha Psi fraternity Mon-
day. Police reports of the incident,
including the names of those ar-
rested, were also unavailable un-
til after press time.
Vice Chancellor for Student Life
Dr. Elmer Meyer would not com-
ment specifically on the incident,
saying the matter would be
handled in the student judiciary
svstem.
SGA creates art funding committee,
changes election rules for more time
Run off elections
held Wednesday
By TIM HAMPTON
Assistant News Editor
In Monday's SGA meeting, the
legislature created a committee to
make funding decisions on
$42,000 set for several fine arts
organizations, voted down a pro-
posal to fund a research computer
system, and changed election
rules for the spring election.
Glen Perry, who introduced
the fine arts committee legisla-
tion, said that the new appropria-
tion committee will have the i c
sponsibility of allocating funds
for theater arts, and the art and
music departments. Perry said
that the new committee will over-
see $42,000 in funding to be dis-
tributed among the fine art pro-
grams.
In past years, fine arts groups
have received money from the
SGA during annual appropria-
tions, in which the larger campus
groups are given money by the
government's appropriation
committee. With the creation of
the new committee, Perry said
more attention will be focused to
the individual fine arts groups in
order to insure just funding.
Perry said there have been alle-
gations that the SGA hasn't been
fair in funding fine arts in recent
) ars and that the SGA has been,
" racticing censorship The new
appropriations committee will
have closer contact with the fine
arts in deciding funding that the
respective programs need for the
future, according to Perry.
"This new committee will tal e
the politics out of the fine aris
appropriations Perry said.
In other business, the SGA
turned down a $3,000 appropria
tion request by the Graduate Busi-
ness Association (GBA). The GBA
money was to be use to install a
new research computer system in
joyner Library.
In arguing for the bill he au-
thored, GBA rcprcsentive Bob
Eimers said that the research
computer system, called compact
disclosure, would be an asset to
not only business majors but also
to students in all majors.
Eimers said that he has com-
piled recommendations on the
computer system from profes-
sors, vice chancellors, and busi-
ness people. In arguing the versa-
tility of compact disclosure, Eim-
ers said, "It is a big attribute to any
SGA legislators debate an upcoming bill in an earlier legislative session. (Jon Jordan � Photolab)
job
Against the bill, Perry said that
it is not the policy of the SGA to
give money to academic depart-
ment. "This is a philosophical
question of whether the student
government should fund campus
groups or academic department
Perry said.
Perry said that in the past, the
SGA has rejected requests made
by the political science depart-
ment, art and business depart-
ments. He said that if the SGA
were to allocate the money to the
GBA, they would be breaking
precedence.
David Tambling compared the
funding request to the parking
problem, "If everyone had
mopeds, it would solve the park-
ing problem Tambling urged
the legislature to endorse a SGA
resolution which would support
the university's efforts to pur-
chase the research system.
"What we should do here is say
no to the $3,000 and send recom-
mendations to the chancellor
Tambling said.
In addition, the SGA passed an
amendment to change the SGA
election rules, allowing an addi-
tional week for candidates to
campaign for executive position
in the spring elections. Also, the
admendment, which was intro-
duced by Marty Helms, sets run
off elections for one week after the
initial election, a change in the
two week period used now.
"Elections will be held the third
week after spring break instead of
the present two weeks to allow for
the candidates to have more time
to meet with the students Helms
said on the legisuve floor.
ECU election excitement
is permeating the spring air
this week. After
Wednesday's SGA run off
elections, positions for presi-
dent and vice president will
be filled for the '88- 89 year.
Paul Puckett, the election
committee chairman for the
run offs, said that he expects
a good turn out for
Wednesday's elections.
In the race for the
president's seat, Larry
Murphy is slated against
Greg Thompson. Steve Som-
mers will be running against
Kelly Jones to decide the
next SGA vice president.
In the March 23 elections,
Murphy led Thompson by
22 percent, 47 to 25 percent
and Jones led Sommers by
approximately 17 percent,
49.75 percent to 33 percent
percent. The run off elections
are being held because no
candidate claimed 50.1 per-
cent of the vote, the required
minimum set by SGA elec-
tions rules to be declared the
winner.
The number of polling
places open Wednesday will
be reduced from the usual
six to five with boxes at
Mendenhall, the Croatan,
the Student Store, the bot-
tom of College Hill Drive,
and the Allied Health Build-
ing.
Polls will be open until 6
p.m. Wednesday. Students
need their student identifi-
cation cards with a valid ac-
tivity sticker to vote.
VVith the unlikely excep-
tion of a tie, the run off elec-
tion will determine winners
for both SGA executive posi-
tions.
VOTE 88
Polling places:
The Croatan
The Student Store
Mendenhall
College Hill Drive
The Allied Health Bd.
Remembe. to take student ID and current
activity sticker with you to vote.





.�
f
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
APRILS, 1988
Bennett, Home to be recognized by alumni
F.CU Ncwi Bureau
The ECU Alumni Association
has announced the recipients of
its annual Distinguished Service
Awards. Thomas A. Bennett,
Eugene B. Home, Jr. and the late
Ovid W. Tierce will be recognized
at the annual Alumni Day lunch-
eon April 23 at the Greenville
Country Club.
The award is given in apprecia-
tion to alumni and friends who
have provided outstanding serv-
ice toward the advancement of
the University through gifts of
time and talent.
Bennett, of Winston-Salem,
N.C is executive vice president
of Wachovia Bank & Trust Com-
pany. A 1959 ECU graduate, Ben-
nett earned a bachelor of science
degree in business administra-
tion.
He currently is chairman of the
ECU Board of Trustees and has
served on the board since 1981. He
also has been active as a board
member of the ECU Foundation,
Inc and is a member of the
Chancellor's Society and the Pi-
rate Club.
Bennett is a native of Beaufort
County. He taught school for
three years before joining
Wachovia in 1962. He rose to of-
fice head and, by 1968, vice presi-
dent of the Morehead City
branch. In 1979 he was promoted
to assistant regional executive
and senior vice president in
Greenville. A year later he became
regional vice president and re-
gional executive for Wachovia's
eastern North Carolina region. He
moved to his present position in
1985.
Home, of Sanford, N.C is
president of the Pantry Inc a
convenience store chain with
more than 3,000 employees and
470 stores in North Carolina,
South Carolina, Tennessee, Ken-
tucky and Indiana.
Home graduated from ECU in
1964 with a bachelor of science
ECU 's University Scholars announced
tCL' New Bureau
ECU announced that seven
graduating high school seniors
from across the state have been
selected for ECU'S 1988 Univer-
sitv Scholars Award scholarships.
The highly prestigious scholar-
ships provide for four years of
tuition and fees-paid study at
ECU. Recipientsarc chosen on the
basis of academic achievement
and potential for leadership.
Each of the University Scholars
Awards is made possible by a
privately-funded and named
endowment. Now in its fourth
year, the University Scholars pro-
gram has more than 30 scholar-
ships in force at ECU.
ECU international students beaten
by Duke in Geography Bowl
ECU'S international student
team recently gave a hard chal-
lenge to Duke University before
the Blue Devils won the Geogra-
phy Bowl this vear.
A team of nine international
students represent ECU for the
first time in North Carolina World
Geography College Bowl held at
NC State University,on March 26.
Team members were Armel
Agbodjan (Togo, West Africa),
Emmanuel Vargas (Mexico),
lamilah Rejab (Malaysia), Jason
lane (Channel Islands, United
Kingdom), Mohamed Elgazzar
(Egypt), Nikhil Shukla (India),
Scott Wade (USA, team captain),
Tida Topalian (Canada), and
Zhihong Zhang (China). They
represented every part of the
world and brought together inter-
national and American students
for an evening of friendly compe-
tition and fun.
An annual event, the World
Geography Bowl this year in-
cluded teams from Duke, ECU
Guilford College, NCSU, UNC-
Greensboro and UNC-Charlotte.
There were a total of 40 interna-
tional and American competitors
participating in the event.
The tournament was a double
elimination in which ECU com-
peted with NCSU first and de-
feated them by a wide margin
(137-75). In the second game, ECU
beat Guilford (190-70), then lost
by 30 points to UNC-Grcensboro.
The ECU team met Duke in the
semi finals and lost narrowly
(137-130), to give the Duke team a
move through to the final game
with UNC-Grcensboro. Duke
was the easy winner and will host
this tournament next year.
Study says sex before games
doesn't affect game performance
The seven 1988 University
Scholars who will enter the uni-
versity for the fall semester are:
Terri Lynette Jarvis, Greenville;
Derrick Slade Hyman, Tarboro;
Scott Richard Smith, Clcmmons;
Lori Ann Davis, Bculavillc; Rod-
ney Lee McCaskill, Goldsboro;
Stephanie Lee Singleton, Kinston;
and Rhonda Gale Matthews,
Rocky Mount.
Nominations for the University
Awards arc made by principals,
superintendents and university
alumni from all parts of the na-
tion. For the 1988 awards, 85
scmifinalists were chosen from
more than 120 nominations and
screening was conducted by re-
gional selection committees. At
least a dozen finalists will be of-
fered academic scholarships, ac-
cording to ECU officials, but
seven will receive University
Scholars Awards.
The individual awards being
made are:
Jarvis, the Ben D. and Ruby
Ennis Maynard Award; Hyman,
the J. Woolard Peel Award; Smith,
the J. Michael and Linda H. Wil-
liams Award; Davis, the R.L.
Davis Award; McCaskill, the
Samuel J. Womom III and Sandra
Leonard Wornom Award; Single-
ton, the C. Donald Langston
Award; Matthews, the ECU
Alumni Association Award.
degree in accounting and busi-
ness administration. He is a
member of the Chancellor's Soci-
ety, Pirate Club and School of
Business Advisory Council. He
also served as chairman of the
Business Golden Anniversary
Campaign which raised $2 mil-
lion in 1986-86.
Home has spoken to students
several times as an executive
guest lecturer. As a student he
was a member of Kappa Alpha
fraternity.
Home also serves on the board
of trustees for Chatham County
Hospital and on the adviosry
board for the Duke children's
Miracle Network Telethon.
He is married to the former
Elaine Brewer of Siler City. They
have one daughter.
Pierce, 1910-1987, was a noted
author and ECU faculty member
for 20 years. He died last Dec. 7
and is being honored posthu-
mously.
Pierce joined the faculty in 1956
as writer-in-residence and profes-
sor of English. His writings in-
clude five novels and a number of
articles and short stories.
A native of Weldon, Pierce
taught at Southern Methodist
University and Tulanc University
before coming to North Carolina.
He served as faculty advisor to the
award-winning student literary
magazine, The Rebel, for many
years and for 30 years advised the
brothers of Kappa Alpha frater-
nity.
Assistant to the Vice Chancellor
for Institutional Advancement
Donald Y. Leggett said, "The
Alumni Association Board has
made an excellent decision in
choosing to honor these three
distinguished alumni for their
work and advocacy on behalf of
the University. All three have
made outstanding contributions
for the betterment and develop-
ment of their alma mator "
ECU
ECU
ILLAGE
DONNA EDWARDS - Owner
Good Selection of Reptiles
New Shipment of Salt Water Fish Has
Arrived!
"Check out our weekly fish specials"
We Carry A Complete Line
of Dog, Cat, and Fish Supplies
Master Card and Visa are accepted and financing is available
511 Evans St.
Greenville, N.C. 27834
Phone: 756-9222
FORT COLLINS, Colo. (CPS) �
Athletes who abstain from sexual
intercourse before competition
because they think they'll play
better may be fooling themselves.
The notion that sexual inter-
course diminishes athletic per-
formance is a myth said Dr.
Loren Cordain, who directed a
study of college athletes at Colo-
rado State University (CSU).
The myth, however, is a perva-
sive one among athletes of many
kinds.
"Heavyweight boxers quite
commonly separate themselves
for as many as 6 to 8 weeks before
a title defense. Triathletes and
marathoners also follow this rou-
tine Cordain noted.
Cordain, a Ph.D. in exercise
physiology, and his co-author,
Wendy Newton, now a M.A. in
exercise physiology, studied a
group of married, male intramu-
ral athletes aged 20 to 35.
The men's agility, anerobic
power, reaction and endurance
was the same when tested the
morning after inicrofuirse as they
were after 5 days of abstinence.
"If intercourse didn't affect the
performance of these subjects, it
probably doesn't affect other ath-
letes mused Cordain. "No rea-
son exists for boxers, football
players or any athlete to abstain
from sex for fear of affecting their
athletic performance
Various reasons for backaches
get backaches when I stay up late pillow) if your back starts to hurt
studying. What can I do to prevent
this from happening?
This kind of backache may
come from tense muscles that
may also be related to stress, lack
tense.
Reduce stress. This will help to When lifting heavy objects,
keep muscles relaxed. use proper techniques. Make sure
Loose weight. The more you have a firm footing, bend
weight that you put on the more your knees, lift with your legs,
strain that is put on the muscles in keep the heavy load close to your
of exercise, bad posture, obesity, your back,
and not properly lifting heavy Exercise more, or at least get
objects. To prevent backaches up, stretch, and walk around oc-
make sure you: casionally. Avoid sitting for long
Try to sit upright in a chair periods of time.
when studying or working for Make sure you rest your back,
long periods of time. get proper amounts of sleep, and
Be aware of your posture: try sleep on a firm matress. Remem-
to be conscious of ho w you walk ber while sleeping on your side, to
and stand so pressure isn't put on keep your knees bent, or if on your
vour lower back. back, then elevate your knees, this
Try to find something com- will help stretch out the muscles
Portable to put under you (like a in your back so they won't be so
body, and be sure to keep your
Health Column
by
Mia McCoy
back upright.
If backache persists, make an
appointment at the Student
Health Center to see your health
care provider (757-6841).
SGA Elections
Run-Off Elections
for
President and Vice President
Wednesday. April 6th
Poll Locations
Student Store, Bottom of Hill, Allied Health,
Croaton and Mendenhall
Bring Valid Student I.D. with Activity Card
THE STUDENT UNION SPECIAL CONCERT S COMMITTEE
and the ECU SCHOOL OF MUSIC
present the
SCOTT SAWYER TRIO
with guest pianist PAUL TARDIF
In a cabaret performance
THURSDAY, APRIL 7,1988
8:00 P.M.
MENDENHALL STUDENT CENTER
ROOM 244
ADMISSION IS FREE
�REFRESHMENTS
WILL BE SERVED
The Scott Sawyer Trio features guitarist Scott
Sawyer, drummer David Via, and bassist Ben
Scawell. The group performs a variety of
traditional and contemporary jazz forms
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
Pledge
(CPS) � Administrators at
2,700 student Hope College in,
Holland, Michigan, had had
enough.
Hearing of "life-threatening")
hazing activities � pledges were
dropped off in woods in the!
middle of the night, forced tol
drink alcohol and to perform
mock sexual acts during a "slave
auction" � at the Arcadian frater-
nity, they kicked the chapter ofl
campus March 3.
It was the second time in a yeai
they'd disciplined a fraternity.
The administration, said Brian
Breen editor of the school paper, i
"anti-greek
And, for the first time at Hop
and scores of other campuses
around the country, administra-
tors probably would agree.
"If that's their opinion, that
fine said Hope spokesman Tonj
Renner. "But there's a growing
national awareness that gr
must be responsible citizens
ECU In
students
Seventeen students in the EC!
School of Industry and Technol
ogy have been inducted intcl
ECU's Beta Mu chapter of Epsilor
Pi Tau international honor society
for education in technologv.
The new initiates are amor. J
top ten percent of technology stuj
dents enrolled in the ECU Depart
ments of Manufacturing, Con
struction Management, and Buil
ness, Vocational and Technical
Education.
They were formally inducted a
a campus ceremony which
Seminars
A series of seminars related t
the construction industry will
offered by the ECU School
Technology and the ECU studei
chapter of Associated Gencrj
Contractors this spring. AW prj
grams are open'to fhe interest
public.
A program on the use of coi
puters in construction will
presented by Steve Mallet ai
Brian Bcatrv, building industi
Hoots rece
award at te
Dr. William R. Hoots Jr. of tl
F.CU School of Industry ai
Technology faculty received
distinguished service award
the 50th annu conference of ti
International Technology Educl
tion Association in Norfolk,
last week.
He was given the award b tl
ECU stop
ECU New Bureau
ECU has stopped accepting
applications for additional freS
man students for the summer a
next fall. The university clos)
down out-of-state freshman
plications Feb. 1 and extended
halt to in-state freshman effect)
March 15.
Charles F. Seeley, ECU dired
of admissions, said his oicc h
received more than 8,000 appli
tions for summer sessions and
fall semester, an increase of
proximately 12.5 percent.
Seeley cited "enrollment pi
sures" in announcing that
undergraduate admissions ofl
is no longer accepting additid
z$
)

m �$k m A ii
� � �






umni
of Weldon, Pierce
al Southern Methodist
rtd Tulano University
ommc to North Carolina.
Ai as faculty advisor to the
winning student literary
ie rhe Rebel, tor many
.carsadvised the
; ot kappa Alpha trater-
the ko Chancellor
�A Advancement
-ctt said, The
ition Board has
t?nt decision in
t these three
alumni tor their
on behalf of
All three have
contributions
: and develop-
i m.itr�r "
cu

ECU

at
f Reptiles
�h Has
f fish specials"
plete Line
ish Supplies
0, is available
ns
ns
esident
6th
d Health,
tivity Card
D
for General
emic year
arolinian,
Photo Lab,
ine.
iard office,
ilding.
through
1988
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
APRIL 5,1988
Pledges forced to perform mock sexual acts
(CPS) � Administrators at
2,700 student Hope College in
Holland, Michigan, had had
enough.
Hearing of "life-threatening"
hazing activities � pledges were
dropped off in woods in the
middle of the night, forced to
drink alcohol and to perform
mock sexual acts during a "slave
auction"�at the Arcadian frater-
nity, they kicked the chapter off
campus March 3.
It was the second time in a year
they'd disciplined a fraternity.
The administration, said Brian
Breen editor of the school paper, is
"anti-greek
And, for the first time at Hope
and scores of other campuses
around the country, administra-
tors probably would agree.
"It that's their opinion, that's
tine said Hope spokesman Tom
Renner. "But there's a growing
national awareness that greeks
must be responsible citizens
The troubles at Hope � when
some 300 students signed peti-
tions complaining administrators
are too quick to crack down on
fraternities and sororities � are
just the most recent in which col-
leges have been quick to disci-
pline greeks.
Since February 1, for example,
administrators at Duke and
Rutgers universities and the uni-
versities of Rochester, Texas,
Pennsylvania and Colorado have
disciplined, suspended or banned
outright certain chapters.
Still others opened debates to
change the way frats are run, or to
get rid of them altogether.
Yale University President
Bcnno Schmidt � a former Delta
Kappa Epsilon�blasted fraterni-
ties for their "exclusionary" poli-
cies and emphasis on drinking. "If
I were doing it again I would not
join a fraternity
"Some reports would indicate
that alcohol consumption is the
main reason for the existence of
some of them said Schmidt.
Stanford University Dean of
Student Affairs James Lyons is-
sued a report that said fraternities
and sororities should change the
way they choose members if they
want to stay on campus.
The current system, he said,
encourages greek organizations
to discriminate on the basis of
race, gender, sexual preference,
class and religion.
Students Against Greek Estab-
lishments (SAGE), a University of
California-Santa Cruz student
group with 95 members, is lobby-
ing to shut down the university's
greek system on the grounds it
fosters sexism, recism, homopho-
bia and uses subjective selection
methods when choosing new
members.
Disliking greeks, in short, is an
increasingly hot topic on many
campuses.
The current anti-greek wave
ECU Industry Technology
students inducted in honors
Seventeen students in the ECU
School of Industry and Technol-
ogy have been inducted into
ECU's Beta Mu chapter of Epsilon
Pi Tau international honor society
for education in technology.
The new initiates are among the
top ten percent of technology stu-
dents enrolled in the ECU Depart-
ments of Manufacturing, Con-
struction Management, and Busi-
ness, Vocational and Technical
Education.
They were formally inducted at
a campus ceremony which fea-
tured an address by Dr. William
H. McPherson of the ECU Depart-
ment of Manufacturing faculty.
His topic was the roots of technol-
ogy education from the late 19th
century throught the first three
decased of the 20th century.
Dr. William R. Hoots Jr. is trus-
tee of Beta Mu chapter. Dr.
Douglas Krugcr is co-trustee.
The new Epsilon Pi Tau mem-
bers are Mark Bordeaux of Eliza-
bethtown, Tracy Carter of New
Bern, Johnny Clark of Vanceboro,
Clark Lambert Jr. of Virginia
Beach, Brad Lucas of Plymouth,
David James Colwell of Leland,
Mark Anderson Cutler of Tar-
boro, Donald Lee Huber of Snow
Hill, Mark Majetteof Grimesland,
James Newman of Ayden, Ed-
ward Markarian of Washington,
Stephen Riddle of Charlotte, Ste-
ven Spaanbroek and Reginald
Dillahunt of Kinston, Walter
Wheeler of Williamston, Jon Eric
Wray of Cary and Edwin Winicki
of Swdnsboro.
Seminars to involve construction
A series of seminars related to
the construction industry will be
offered by the ECU School of
Technology and the ECU student
chapter of Associated General
Contractors this spring. All pro-
grams are opeiVto (he interested
public.
A program on the use of com-
puters in construction will be
presented by Steve Mallet and
Brian Beattv, building industry
specialists with Dataflow compa-
nies, Inc Greenville, today at 6:30
p.m. in Room 201 Flanagan Build-
ing.
A lunchtime seminar, "Innova-
tions 4n Construction Technol-
ogy will feature Charlie
Davidson of the Charlotte con-
struction firm of J. A. Jones April
13, at 11:30 a.m. in 221 Menden-
hall Student Center. Persons at-
tending should bring a bag lunch
or purchase food items from the
Mendenhall snack bar.
The Na tional Teleconference on
Safety glazing will be screened in
202 Flanagan on April 14, from 1
p.m. to 4 Im. The telecast origi-
nates from the campus of Purdue
University.
Further information about the
construction programs is avail-
able from Dr. Mark Whelan
probably began in the early 80s
when, pressed by insurance com-
panies worried that drunken stu-
dents might hurt themselves and
sue their campuses, administra-
tors tentatively began to try to
control all sorts of potentially
dangerous activities.
Nevertheless, it took five years
of neighborhood complaints and
ultimately a shooting incident to
convince University of Arizona
officials to ban the UA Sigma Nu
chapter.
That same year, the University
of Georgia abolished a fraternity
for the first time ever, but only
after police broke up drug sales at
the house. Twice.
"No one was willing to say this
was wrong and take action be-
cause so many alumni belonged
to fraternities, and no one wanted
to offend those who gave gener-
ously to their schools said Eileen
Stevens, who founded an anti-
hazing group�the Committee to
Halt Useless Killings � after her
son died in a hazing incident.
"Administrators also had an
attitude of 1oys will be boys
All that, Stevens said, is chang-
ing "?3 people understand just
how bad this has been
No one wrings hands or waits
for committee reports anymore.
Rutgers President Edward
Bloustein took all of 24 hours to
call for kicking the Lambda Chi
Alpha fraternity off campus after
a pledge, James C. Callahan, 18,
died during a "drink until you are
sick" party Feb. 12.
Hope College's Renner noted
mere are other reasons adminis-
trators are cracking down on
greeks harder and faster:
His school's insurance com-
pany has threatened to canel lia-
bility insurance in the wake of
reports of excessive drinking and
physical abuse. "Either we take
slops for safe, college-sponsored
activities, or we lose our insur-
ance
Greeks themselves argue
they're being victimized and un-
fairly stereotyped.
Jonathan J. Brandt, ecexutive
director of the National Inter-
fraternity Council, points out that
the popularity greek organiza-
tions have enjoyed throughout
the 1980s � after suffering from
declining interest in the late 60s
and 70s�can not be attributed to
drinking alone. Many students
join fraternities and sororities for
academic and career suport, he
said, adding that greeks are often
leaders in promoting safe drink-
ing.
"Fraternities are not designed
to be drinking clubs said Brandt.
"We're promoting moderate and
lawful use of alcohol
"We are not exclusionary ex-
cept we do not let women rush
said Yale Delta Kappa Epsilon
Steve Gallo at a campuswide fo-
rum on whether fraternities and
sororities have a role at the school.
Finding "objective" ways to
choose members "would not
work contended Durwood
Owen, executive director of Pi
Kappa Phi's national chapter, in a
phone interview with College
Press Service.
"You can't qualify friendship or
comradeship. What do they want
us to do? You can't quantify the
concept of fraternity he said of
the Stanford suggestion to change
the way greeks choose members.
"Pledging is a complicated
process and every activity we do
serves some purpose wrote
Harry Cof fill, a member of Hope's
Emersonian fraternity, in a letter
to The Anchor, the campus paper.
"It is also considered our greatest
secret
Renner argues Hope merely is
trying to "sensitize" greeks to
controlling their memberships
better. "We're not trying to make
greeks extinct on campus. We've
evidenced we're trying to work
with them
ANNOUNCES 1st ANNUAL
SAE, PANTANA BOB'S
BIKINI CONTEST
TONIGHT, APRIL 5TH
Contest Begins Promptly at 11 p.m.
irt Prize - $150 CASH
FREE Swimsuit of Choice at Marsh's Surf
&Sea
FREE Lifetime Membership to PB's
2 Prize- S7S CASH
FREE Lifetime Membership to PB's
FREE T-Shirt
3rd Prize- gjfl CASH
FREE Lifetime Membership to PB's
I FREE T-Shirt
Private Club for Members and invited Guest
Hoots receives distinguished service
award at technology ed. conference
Dr. William R. Hoots Jr. of the
ECU School of Industry and
Technology faculty received a
distinguished service award at
the 50th annu conference of the
International Technology Educa-
tion Association in Norfolk, Va.
last week.
He was given the award by the
Technology for Children Council
and was cited for his contribu-
tions as a speaker and consultant
on elementary school industrial
arts throught the U.S. and Puerto
Rico, his leadership as director of
the National Conference on Ele-
mentary School Industrial Arts
and his contributions as an officer
in the Technology for Children
Council and the International
Technology Education Associa-
tion.
Also at the Norfolk meeting, Dr.
Hoots spoke on the topic, "Eight-
een Years of Progress reporting
on a study of the progress made in
technology education
ECU stops accepting applications
ECU New Bureau
ECU has stopped accepting all
applications for additional fresh-
man students for the summer and
next fall. The university closed
down out-of-state freshman ap-
plications Feb. 1 and extended the
halt to in-state freshman effective
March 15.
Charles F. Seeley, ECU director
of admissions, said his office had
received more than 8,000 applica-
tions for summer sessions and the
fall semester, an increase of ap-
proximately 125 percent.
Seeley cited "enrollment pres-
sures" in announcing that the
undergraduate admissions office
is no longer accepting additional
�Be Part of ECU's Most Exciting Sport
�Excellent Opportunity for Travel
�Meet New People
All Interested People Should Meet in Lobby
at Minges at 5:00 p.m. April 12th!
Come dressed to practice!
freshman applications from
North Carolina applicants for
summer sessions or fall, 1988.
He said resident and nonresi-
dent freshmen desiring lo apply
for the spring semester of 1989
may do so after July 1. He added
that applications from both resi-
dent and nonresident transfer
applicants for summer and fall,
1988, are still being received and
processed.
INSTANT REPLAY
A PICTURE IS WORTH A
THOUSAND WORDS
SO BRING YOUR
PICTURES TO:
�One Hour Photos
For Quality, Convenience, and Personal Service
The Plaza
(next to Annabelle's)
355-5050
FREE
2nd SET OF
PRINTS AT TIME
OF PROCESSING
Limit 2 Rolls � One
Coupon Per Visit
Expires 41988
T
I
I
I
I
I

FREE
REPRINTS
One Free Reprint
With Each Two
Purchased
One Coupon Per VWI
T
I
I
I
I
I
FREE
i
ENLARGEMENT
With Purchase of Any Color
Enlargement Up To 11x14"
Receive 2nd Enlargement
FREE. Limit Two
Expires 41988
tpgywijTI
I
Now Accepting
Applications
For The 1988-89
Judicial Boards
These positions offer an excellent opportunity
to gain experience and leadership abilities that
will benefit you throughout your life. At the
same time, these positions will enable you to
make valuable contributions to East Carolina
University. For additional information and
applications contact the SGA office at 218
Mendenhall.
All applications must be turned in by
Friday, April 15th.
f
�V .�� ��

.
� ��� � j f �
� ��





V
3tl lEafit (Earnltman
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Daniel maurlk, rMimHr
Clay Deanhardt, MMfn fai
James F.J. McKee, d���
Tim Chandler, sw
oi in Carter. fto &
Michelle England,&M�r
Debbie Stevens, sccr
jEFFPARKERfl
Tom Furr, c.rc-ww-m�,t
Mike Upchurch, mki� mmi.
John W. Medlin, m rww
Mac Clark, sUwm�p
April 5, H88
OPINION
Page 4
Vote
Once again Wednesday students
will be called upon to vote for the top
two offices for the 1988-89 school
year. The first election, held two
weeks ago, was close enough to
force a run-off, to be held tomorrow.
This time there are clear choices to
make since there are only two candi-
dates tor each office. In the presiden-
tial race Larry Murphy must face
Greg Thompson: In the race for vice
president, Steve Sommers squares
himself against Kelly Jones.
The East Carolinian would like to
once again express its support for
Larry Murphy for president and
Steve Sommers tor vice president.
We feel these two candidates are the
best qualified to lead the school next
year and that they represent most of
the qualities we would want in a
candidate.
But the most important thing
tomorrow is to vote. Get out and
vote for whomever you support.
Remember, the people elected to-
morrow will represent you in front
of the public and the administration
next year, so be sure you think about
your decision carefully before hit-
ting the polls.
Cast your ballots!
Theater student slams Terra Nova review
lb the editor:
The East Carolinian is sure to have
an article on "Terra Nova which is
the upcoming production by the ECU
Playhouse. I am excited to see what
type of photo will be used to represent
the production, which has entailed
hundreds oi hours of work and dedi-
cation. First, we have the actors; they
have spent practically every night
and weekend of the last six or eight
weeks busting their ass to provide
themselves, their school, and the
community with a valuable artistic
contribution. The director started
monthso, alonwitHthetfesinets,
planning, consultingand researching
the play. Tins play presented some
very special and challenging prob-
lems. The setting is in Antarctica.
How, exactly, would you go about
beginning to tackle the problem of
creating a set that looks, sounds, and
reflects light like a vast mound of ice?
Well, the challenge was taken, and is
being met with the help of many stu-
dents pulling hundreds of hours of
required and volunteered time. The
props, costumes, set, etc etc aren't
rented and shipped in from some-
where else. They are designed and
created bv hard-working staff mem-
bers and students that are in the proc-
ess of honing their craft. You might
ask why anyone would volunteer to
put so much effort into a "school
play" For theater arts majors, theater
has ceased to be merely a hobby. It is
not a career choice. Theater is a highly
competitive and serious business. It
takes gumption, a lot of hard work,
and the willingness to subject your-
self to the approval or the rejection of
anyone who feels they have the right
to pass judgement on your efforts,
which includes almost everyone.
(This includes the staff of the East
Carolinian). How many of you find it
difficult to make even a three-minute
speech in front of the class? Imagine
being in front of several hundred
people for two hours. It's hard! How
many of you are willing to pull forty
or more "out-of-class" crew hours for
a class that gives three credit-hours? It
takes dedication.
To return to my original point, I was
looking forward to the article about
the show. 1 found the photograph and
it was accompanied by a caption that
typifies the unprofessional, "blow-it-
off" attitude that this paper has taken
recently. The caption read as follows:
"Four actors struggle to right their
sled in the based on a true story play,
'Terra Nova which is most prob-
able a Latin phrase meaning some-
thing. I have no idea what though. Go
see the play, and perhaps you will
figure it out
Putting aside the fact that the writ-
ing is awkward and grammatically
incorrect, I fail to understand why
you would wish to advertise your
ignorance or the fact that you were
too lazy to look it up. Had you made
the grand effort to do so, you would
have found 'Terra Nova" means new
land.
Dcbra L. Shirley
Senior
Theater Arts
P.S. As for the "book reports' that
you write about our productions, I am
appalled that you dare to ca'l them
reviews. They are also blatant adver-
tisements of the incompetence and
lacklustre attitude of your staff. As
you obviously don't have a qualified
reviewer, you should find one. Other-
wise, why bother?!
ROTC Praise
To the editor:
I would like to respond to David W.
Trevino's (Alumnus) letter on the
ROTC (March 29). For a man who
v knows how to spell T understand" as
many times as you did in your tetter,
it seems you would be able to under- -
stand. The ROTC are dedicated to
protecting. If they have to kill to pro-
tect us from our enemies, I say get
them all. Your comparison of the
ROTC being dedicated to killing,
because that is what they do, is like
saying a duck is dedicated to flying
because that is what it does. Like the
ROTC, a duck is dedicated to living,
not flying. Only a quack would think
otherwise.
Speaking to troops in World War II,
General Pa ton once said, "Don't die
for your country, make the other man
die for his That is what they did. I
doubt very seriously that those that
did die and kill for America, did so
because they were dedicated to
killing. If you think that, you must not
think very hard. They were obviously
doing so to protect their freedom,
lives, and children back home. One of
those children or grandchildren are
probably you! Not unless you are
some secret Russian spy .which I
doubt? You are much more likely to
be one of those last surviving 605
hippies.
Oh well, I should say that I'm sorry
for sounding so harsh to you, but
I'm not going to lie now. I will remind
you, though, that America's freedom
is given by God, but it is defended by
man. No matter how uncomfortable
you feel about it, you are free today
because of the ROTC and VS. Armed
Forces.
Bobby R. Hall Jr.
Vice Chairman
ECU College Republicans
Sommers endorsed
To the editor
EROS, the Equal Rights Organiza-
tion of Students, would like to an-
nounce its endorsement of Steve
Sommer's campaign for vice-presi-
dency. It is surprising to us that Steve
was the only candidate who ad-
dressed the most important women's
issue on campus - that of campus
rape. While other candidates spoke
vaguely of commitments to improve
campus safety, Steve told voters the
facts: there have been three rapes on
campus since spring break and there
were two attempted rapes last week-
end. As he said simply: "This has just
fot to stop We were impressed with
teve's firm commitment to reinstate
Pirate Walk, improve campus light-
ing, and to work for the safety of
ECU'S women.
Steve stands for students' rights,
his focus in the SGA has been to
improve the status of all students.
impressive: you always know where
he stands. He is always accountable
for his actions and willing to take
action to improve conditions withing
the system.
Please remember your ECU id on
Wednesday. For the future of ECU,
vote for Steve Sommers, SGA vice-
president.
EROS
Ross for Jones
To the editor:
With the comingt)f April, so comes
the end of my term as SGA vice-presi-
dent. My assent to office was a long,
arduous process. Yet, the one thing
that constantly motivated me was my
desire to serve you, the student body
of ECU.
As my term expires, I am now able
to look upon my tenure in office with
an unbiased view. When I ran for this
office, I felt I had a quality far superior
than those qualities offered by my
opponents. I was, and still am a be-
liever in hard work to achieve one's
goals. As I look out tomorrow's run-
off election, I see two candidates that
are "workers" as I am. However, in
my capacity as serving as your SGA
vice-president I have found one area
that supercedes a candidate's work
habits. That quality, my friends, is
experience. As your current serving
vice-president I feel I am qualified,
more so than others, to look objec-
tively at the two remaining candi-
dates in tomorrow's run-off. As I look
at the two individuals, one rises head
and shoulders above the other. That
candidate is Kelly Jones. Through a
series of recent interviews, Kelly has
demonstrated to me, the knowledge
required to be a truly effective, as well
as efficient, SGA vice-president. For a
period of over two years I have
worked side by side with Kelly
throughout the various levels of Stu-
dent Government. Never, have I had
any reason to doubt Kelly's compe-
tence.
The responsibility to elect the next
SGA vice-president is not my sole
decision, is our decision. The students
of this great university once placed
their trust in me by electing me to the
office of vice-president. Now, I am
asking for that same trust again.
Please support my decision in en-
dorsing Kelly Jones as your next SGA
vice-president.
Ross Renfrow
SGA vice-president
Honoring Sommers
To the editor:
Tomorrow, we as a student body
will choose leaders to guide the uni-
versity through next year. We feel this
decision is an important one, and we
wish to encourage ECU students to
vote, and vote wisely.
Have you ever thought a class was
awful, only to find out later that your
friend had a great professor for it? We
need a teacher-evaluation system,
financed by advertising, to evaluate
tenured teachers and to let us know
which teachers are most effective.
We need to stop the activities and
proposals which are not in the best
gfcag nf thP students. We need an
SGA candidate who will fight for our
interests, as students, and one who
has a history, of voting to further
students interests.
We need Steve Sommers as SGA
vice-president. He joined the SGA to
work for us, and he has worked self-
lessly and unceasingly to do so.
Remember your I.D. tomorrow, and
take the time to vote. Vote for Steve
Sommers as SGA vice-president.
East Carolina Honors Organiza-
tion
Executive Council
Page for Steve
To the editor:
Yes, another endorsement within
the continuing SGA saga. Only one
more day and you won't have to be
subjected to the names or faces any-
more. For the next year however,
whomever is elected will be imple-
menting his or her policies and views
on your campus. Your campus. You
or daddy pays about $1,500 to $5,000
a year keeping you here each year.
Each time you are either restricted or
able to do something that you want to
do on campus it will be heavily
weighted on the support or objection
of a select few. This select few will
hopefully represent a clear reflection
of the student body. Hopefully. There
is no guarantee that they will keep
their promises, only you can contrib-
ute your part by voting. I have heard
comments such as "I don't care about
SGA elections, I'm not involved in
that stuff Yes, you are involved,
each and every one of you whether
you like it or not. Getting tired of
seeing those pink slips under your
windshield wiper each time you turn
around? Tired of the regulations in
the dorms and feeling like you live at
home? And you have to be tired of
driving around campus like Mr.
Magoo trying to find a parking space
all the time.
Well you are amongst the blessed
affected then. In trying to make a dent
on the system and get your voice
heard amongst the 14,00C on campus
you have to pick a candidate who
most reflects your needs and ad-
dresses your grievances. All the can-
didates in my opinion can do the job,
but the question is who can do it best?
I think Steve Sommers can. Person-
ally, I am tired of the bureacratic but-
terflies who go from committee to
committee and spread themselves so
thin that nothing gets done. I don't
care who was on what committee
before and how spiffy their resume
looks. A lot of things look good on
paper. I want someone who will can-
didly speak out and be effective in the
office of vice-president. Sommers
offers the vitality and guts to do just
that. I think his spirit and desire for
change will make all the difference in
the SGA this coming year. He is a
doer, not a yes-man. Some people I
have talked to say, "Sommers, I'm not
voting for that radical" and they will
vote opposite without even knowing
the stances on issues. You don't vote
against someone, you may be making
matters worse. I just want to stress the
opinion and needs. Yes, Steve is
somewhat of a radical being that he
speaks up for what he believes in at all
COStS. he L� nnf afraiH nf ttw �v��
and no job is a vision, it is a challenge
which will be met head on without
reservations or political red tape. Yes,
Sommers is a self-motivated leader
who will be the enthusiastic motiva-
tor behind a president like Larry
Murphy who is more than qualified
to do the job and can firmly stand on
his record. Sommers running mate
Kelly Jones said in an article last week
in the EC, "Sommers should be run-
ning for congress, not the SGA I
don't know about you but I would
love my congressman to pay us a visit
sometime, maybe something could
get done. Thanks for theendorsemenf
Kelly, nice tactics. Sommets' Afvve
will outrun the little bureacrats on
this campus anyday. Steve Sommers
is one candidate who wants change. I
challenge you to contribute to change
and vote Sommers SGA vice-presi-
dent on Wednesday.
Tom Tage
Senior
Journ.Poli.Sci.
Jones endorsement
To the editor:
For the past year, I have served on
the SGA as Freshman class president
and as a member of the Student Wel-
fare Committee. I have worked with
Kelly Jones, the committee's chair
and have gotten to know her quite
well. As you know, she is one of two
candidates running for SGA vice-
president and I feel the best candi-
date.
At the first SGA meeting of the
school year, the legislators were
asked to sign up for the committee of
their choice. My first choice was the
Student Welfare Committee. Later, 1
was disappointed to hear that this
committee had a reputation for being
a "do nothing" committee. However,
with much hard work and energy,
Kelly Jones has proved this reputa-
tion to be wrong.
Many resolutions have been gener-
ated within this committee. They in-
clude one preventing the paving the
bottom of College Hill (so that the
area would be free for student recrea-
tion), and one concerning the strong
interest to repave the street in front of
the student store, (so to illustrate the
involvement and spirit of various
student organizations).
As long as I have known her, Kelly
has consistently succeeded in making
herself and others aware of the needs
and concerns of students. She is sin-
cere in her efforts, and is a gTcat
communicator. I have learned a great
deal from Kelly by just being around
her. It is this kind of special individual
that we need as our next student body
vice-president. Not only is Kelly will-
ing to stand up for the rights of stu-
dents, but she is also willing to coop-
erate and compromise with the ad-
ministration. This attitude is impera-
tive when participating in any stu-
dent government at any level.
I urge you, the students, to be active
membersof your university by voting
on Wednesday, April 6 for the most
experienced and qualified candidate
for SGA vice-president - Kelly Jones.
Colleen McDonald
Freshman da�n�w I
I
Murp
To the editor:
I would like to thank everyon
that voted for me on Wednesday
March 23, and a personal thank?
to friends and the paper for theii
support.
I realize that I received 47 per
cent of the vote, while the closes
compeitior received 25 percent o
the electorate. But, the job is noj
over yet and I would deeply ap
preciate your support and vote or
Wednesday April 6, rain or shine
Larry MurphJ
Junu
SGA President CandidatJ
Thomas endorse:
To the editor:
The students of ECU have ai
important decision to make thi
week, and that responsibilit
should not be neglected. I am re
ferring to the Student Covern
ment Association (SGA) runof
elections to be held tomorr
This election will determine
which persons you choose to
resent you for the next vear.
I have been very fortunate t
have served as your SGA pres
dent for the past year. This
tion has given me the opportunity
to work with many quahtv stuj
dent leaders throughout the can
pus. I have been particularlj
impressed with the leadership
two legislators in the SGA let:
ture - Larry Murphy and Kell
Jones. Fortunately, these
leaders are seeking higher I i
in SGA, and I urge you to join i
support of them.
Larry Murphy has held severe
key positions in SGA for the pa;
two years. He has most recentlj
served as chairman of the Screen
ings and Appointments Commil
ice and has assisted me with plai
for the student recreation centej
Larry is a responsible person wh
attends his meetings regulai
and is always willing to voice hj
opinion. Moreover, he is consi
tent in his positions and persistei
in carrying his obligatioi
through to the end. It is easy tc
me to say that Larry Murphy h
proven his ability to be a succo!
ful leader, wwjJd be proud
have him succeed me as SGj
president.
Kelly Jones is the ideal cand
date for SGA vice-president. SI
has been a key leader in SGA r
some time, especially this year
Student Welfare Commitu
chairperson. She has shown h(
commitment by taking the cti
initiative in efforts to better th
university for all students. I ha1
appointed her to a number
university committees becau:
she has a proven record of stand
ing up for the rights of students,
fact, she introduced a resolutu
this year calling for a test to
given in classes before the officil
drop date. She guided this resolj
tion to passage through the SC
legislature and then presented!
to the facultv senate. This is of
example of the several good rt
sons why 1 support Kelly fortes i
SGA vice-president
In short, I and many others haj
worked extremely hard this yd
to carrv on the tradition of
strong Student Government
ECU. Together we have been ai
to accomplish much in every ai
of the university to make this
better institution for all of us
you wish to see your SGA led
two proven leaders who w
build on, not rest on, these p
accomplishments, please join
and many others in voting
Larry Murphy for SGA
president
and
Kelly Jones for SGA ice-
president
Two Proven Leaders
Scott Thorr
SGA preside
Jones campaigi
To the editor:
: As I am sure you know by n
1 Kelly Jones, am a candidate
SJGA vice-president. Before
else, I want to thank you for vj
support in the preliminary
ton; you gave me enough
port to indeed win the election
almost 18. The election wa
close - a mere .9 would r
won it - and now, all that mu�
done is a kind of finishing job.
momentum has been builc
since last election day and thi
max is here - April 6, election
off day. All you must do is
once more.
During my campaign, 1
� myi�� f m i f mm m m i�
�.
'�
wtk �im ��� ���� mm- iii w iiWi iKi� �� - "





THE EAST CARPI TMTAM
KIN6
VETOPAY
-act fAPri inAn
lots!
'view
i challei
n with
il red tape
ted leader
isl i m tiva-
nt like Larry
ual fied
stand on
mate
-t week
lid be run-
the SGA !
i but 1 would
� pay us a visit
ething could
endorsement
rimers' drive
bureacrats on
mmers
.ints change, i
� bute tochange
vice-presi-
Toni ic
nor
li Sci.
ies endorsement
served on
lass president
.lent Wel-
rked with
committee's chair
to knew her quite
t two
r SGA vice-
' I the best candi-
V meet -the
legislators were
mop for the committee of
rst choice was the
mm it tee. Later, 1
� I I hear that this
J a reputation for being
imittee. However,
- and energy,
i this reputa-

ns have been gener-
mittee. They in-
g the paving the
ill (so that the
uld - student recrea-
ne concerning the strong
repave the street in front of
lent store, (so to illustrate the
" t and spirit of various
mizations).
i s I have known her, Kellv
iistently succeeded in making
ind others aware of the needs
tudents. She is sin-
Iforts, and is a great
nicator. 1 have learned a great
m Kelly by just being around
� thiskind of special individual
� need as our next student body
r� sident. No! only is Kelly will-
stand up for the rights of stu-
ul she is also willing to coop-
jnd compromise with the ad-
dition. This attitude is impera-
icn participating in any stu-
)vernment at any level.
� you, the students, to be active
?rs of your uni vcrsi ty by voting
Inesday, April 6 for the most
priced and qualified candidate
' vice-president - Kelly Jones.
Colleen McDonald
Freshman class president
Murphy thanks supporters
To the editor:
I would like to thank everyone
that voted for me on Wednesday
March 23, and a personal thanks
to friends and the paper for their
support.
1 realize that 1 reeeived 47 per-
cent of the vote, while the closest
eompeitior received 25 percent of
the electorate. But, the job is not
over yet and 1 would deeply ap-
preciate your support and vote on
Wednesday April 6, rain or shine.
Larry Murphy
Junior
SGA President Candidate
ideas. 1 don't waste your dent.
Thomas endorses
To the editor:
The students of ECU have an
important decision to make this
week, and that responsibility
should not be neglected. 1 am re-
ferring to the Student Govern-
ment Association (SGA) runoff
� lections to be held tomorrow.
This election will determine
which persons you choose to rep-
resent you for the next year.
1 have been very fortunate to
have served as your SGA presi-
dent for the past year. This posi-
tion has given me the opportunity
to work with many quality stu-
dent leaders throughout the cam-
us I have been particularly
impressed with the leadership oi
legislators in the SGA legisla-
ture - Larry Murphy and Kellv
"ones. Fortunately, these two
'eaders are seeking higher office
in SGA, and I urge you to join in
support oi them.
Larry Murphy has held several
key positions in SGA for the past
� a o years. He has most recently
served as chairman oi the Screen-
ings and Appointments Commit-
tee and has assisted me with plans
tor the student recreation center.
Larry is a responsible person who
attends his meetings regularly
and is always willing to voice his
opinion. Moreover, he is consis-
tent in his positions and persistent
in carrying his obligations
through to the end. It is easy for
me to say that Larry Murphy has
proven his ability to be a success-
tut eader. 1 would be proud to
have him succeed me as SGA
president.
Kellv Jones is the ideal candi-
date for SGA vice-president. She
has been a key leader in SGA for
some time, especially this year as
Student Welfare Committee
chairperson. She has shown her
commitment bv taking the extra
initiative in efforts to better this
university for all students. I have
appointed her to a number of
university committees because
J
she has a proven record of stand-
ing up for the rights of students. In
fact, she introduced a resolution
this year calling for a test to be
given in classes before the official
drop date. She guided this resolu-
tion to passage through the SGA
legislature and then presented it are utterly necessary for any offi-
to the faculty senate. This is one cer, especially an officer for our
example of the several good rea- SGA. Please make a wise choice
sons why I support Kelly Jones for on Wednesday. Vote for someone
SGA vice-president who understands how to use her
In short, land many others have voice to work for you. Vote for "a
spoken to numerous groups - ing system. She is a vocal and
both formal and informal groups, knowledgeable legislator, and
As I have stressed to these groups, her qualifications not only exceed
the issuesconcerns I represent those of her opponent, but now
are indeed your concerns, con- call for her to rise to greater
cerns of the student body. Not heights as a student spokesper-
only are they your concerns as son.
well as mine, but they are con- Aside from her experience,
cerns that are valid and feasible. 1 Kelly Jones has a strong moral
do not simply have ideas, but I character. She stands strongly in
have ideas that can work. It is herbeliefsof right and wrong and
important to understand which fights for the well-being of stu-
ideas are "blowing off steam" and dents. She is a devoted friend to
which ideas are feasible ones. My many, and I am sure she would
ideas are feasible. Before I make always maintain an open door,
my ideas public, I check them out open car, and open mind policy
with administration, etc. to see if for the students. Clearly the best
they will work. If not, they are not candidate, I urge you to vote; and
feasible, and I waste no time with vote for Kelly Jones; vicc-presi-
these
time.
My experience - which my
opponent lacks - has provided me
the insight to know when my
ideas are good and feasible. My
experience has provided me
knowledge of what issues need to
be stressed on campus - commu-
nication, lighting, teacherstu-
dent relations, safety. My experi-
ence has provided me a manner in
which to tackle current issues - by
this 1 mean that I have learned the
procedure necessary to reach my
goals; I know the channels to go
through, and have kept in close
contact with these channels in the
administration. My experience on
the legislature, as Student Wel-
fare chair, and in campus organi-
zations makes me the perfect can-
didate for vice-president.
As your vice-president, you can
count on me to represent you
well. Once I start a job, I finish it.
This commitment can be shown
through my dedication to mv test-
ing policy. I guided this policy
through committee, SGA, and
faculty senate endorsement. Such
an accomplishment takes time
and much devotion to a job, and
more importantly devotion to the
students. I vow to you my time
and devotion toward my job. I
will not waste time in office bv not
following up on issues or ideas, as
my opponent has been accused of
doing. 1 will "check out" all of my
ideas before telling you they will
happen. I will keep a cjose rela-
tionship with the administration,
rather than a strained one, so as to
utilize the best source of help the
students have. 1 will know and
understand all sides of every is-
sue before 1 decide on these issues
so that I may maintain an open
mind. For example, I recently at-
tended a forum on the drug policy
and many committee meetings on
the value of the policy in order to
understand both sides, I voted on
the issue; this is a claim I can make
for myself for all issues; this is also
a claim my opponent cannot
make. An open mind is necessary
to be a good officer for you - all of
the students.
My persistance, my open-
mindedness, and my experience
make me the best candidate, I
believe, for this office. These traits
worked extremely hard this year
to carry on the tradition of a
strong Student Government at
ECU. Together we have been able
to accomplish much in every area
of the university to make this a
better institution for all of us. If
you wish to see your SGA led by
two proven leaders who will
build on, not rest on, these past
.iccomplishmcnts, please join me
and many others in voting
Larry Murphy for SGA
president
and
Kelly Jones for SGA vice-
president
Two Proven Leaders
Scott Thomas
SGA president
Jones campaign
To the editor:
real student voice Vote Kelly
Jones for SGA vice-president.
Thank you.
Kelly Jones
SGA vice-prcsid�nt candidate
Marty applauds
Jones
To the editor:
Well, the first election has
passed, and now we move to the
final round. We've narrowed
down the candidates: Larry
Murphy vs Greg Thompson for
president, and Kelly Jones vs
Steve Sommers for vice-presi-
dent. Many people may not "feel"
like going to vote again. How-
ever, it is very important to do so.
The winners are the student voice,
and it is important that the stu-
dents make a choice.
I didn't write this just to bolster
support for the elections, but
As I am sure you know by now, equally as important I wish to
I Kelly Jones, am a candidate for show my support for Kelly Jones
SGA vice-president. Before all in her strides toward becoming
else, I want to thank you for your SGA vice-president. Kelly Jones
support in the preliminary elec- has many outstanding attributes,
tion; you gave me enough sup- and among those are: 1986-87
port to indeed win the election by Freshman president, current SGA
almost 18. The election was so representative, Student Welfare
close - a mere .9 would have committee chairman, and mem-
won it - and now, all that must be bcr of the Joint Judicial Board. She
done is a kind of finishing job. The is an outstanding representative
has been building of the students. As a committee
momentum
since last election day and the cli-
max is here - April 6, election run-
off day. All you must do is vote
once more.
During my campaign, I have
chairman, she has proposed
many resolutions supporting the
welfare of the students. The most
recent of her resolutions calls for
restructuring of the campus light-
Martin R. Helms
Sophomore president
Carroll for Kelly
To the editor:
I am writing this letter in sup-
port of Kelly Jones, who is run-
ning for SGA vice-president. Af-
ter working with Kelly for the past
two years on the legislature, I am
convinced that she is qualified for
the job of vice-president. She is
outspoken, takes a stand on is-
sues, and is not afraid to do what-
ever it takes to get something
done, as she has exemplified as
Freshman class president and
chairman of the Student Welfare
Committee.
A good vice-president must
have experience and knowledge
of the workings of the executive
and legislative branches of Stu-
dent Government. Kelly has this!
This year she has served as Stu-
dent Welfare chair, in which she
initiated action on issues such as
the lighting problem on campus.
And last year she served as Fresh-
man class president, jumping in
and taking an active part from the
very beginning of her days at
ECU. Therefore, it is obvious to
sec that Kelly has a working
knowledge of both the legislative
and executive aspects of Student
Government.
In addition to having experi-
ence and knowledge of the work-
ings of Student Government, a
vice-president should also under-
stand the workings of the judicial
branch of Student Government.
Once again Kelly has this neces-
sary experience! Kelly serves as a
member of the Joint Judicial
Board, a highly respected posi-
tion on campus as well as a posi-
tion in which one must exemplify
maturity and fairness.
The
Endless
Summer
begins here
Work In Cape May County, where
the summer never ends and earn
and team In a job that's perfect for
you. You'll get to know the beauty
of our beaches, the serenity of our
bay and the seclusion of our wood-
lands during our moment In the sun.
Oh! Did we mention our wild
summer nights? Call us for an
employment
opportunities
kit
P.O Box 74,
Cape May Court House, NJ 08210
(609)465-7181
Cape May County
Chamber of
Commerce
Not only must a good vice-
president have experience within
SGA and knowledge of the work-
ings of all branches, but she must
also have a good standing with
the faculty and other administra-
tive members. Because Kelly has
served on various campus
committees and has appeared
before the Faculty Senate, she has
established such a standing.
There is no end to what can be
accomplished by the vice-presi-
dent if she is both experienced
and in good rapport with the
people that make things happen.
To make things happen, yes,
you must have the background
and knowledge to implement
these ideas. With Kelly's strong
background and working knowl-
edge, she is able to recognize fea-
sible ideas and to make those
ideas realities. Please join me in
supporting Kelly Jones on Wed-
nesday. She is the best choice for
your Student Government vice-
president.
Lisa Carroll
Senior class president
APRIL 5J988
tie

'ECU
�u're
astute enough
to discuss the
philosophical
ramifications of
Victor FrankTs
"Existential
Vacuum?
And youVe
still smoking?
U.S. Dcpjilmrnl ot Health & Human Smun
SKIERS
SPRING INTO SPRING
But first come in to see us for a look
at what makes spring skiing the
best of the year! q
Gordon's p
Golf & Ski fMs
Shop
GREAT SALES!
All Ski Apparel for Men's & Ladies40-75 off
(includes: jackets, coats, sweaters, pants. & bibs)
All Skyr Turtlenecks$15.95
AllWoolrich Coats & Jackets50 off
Selected Ski AccessoriesUp to 50 off
(gloves, mittens, toboggans)
All Boots20-40 off
(Salomon, Norxllca)
All 1988 Skis20-40 off
Selected Men's & Ladies Underwear50 off
Ladies Stretch Pants (Out-of-Boot)50-75 off
All Men's & Ladies Ski Suits50 off
All Ladies Ski Sweaters50 off
All Goggles33-50 off
Great Savings On Ski Packages (Skis, Boots. Poles & Bindings)
SALE ENDS APRIL 16, 1988
LAST CHANCE AT 1988 PRICES.
Our Complete Ski & Repair Service Doesn't Stop With Spring
New Golf Equipment and Apparel Arriving Daily
200 E. Greenville Blvd. (next to McDonald's)
Greenville. NC 756-1003
THE
ECU FRISBEE CLUB
PRESENTS
AMATEURS
FLIPSIDE
STARK NAKED THE CAR THIEVES
THURS 7 APRIL
@ THE ATTIC
DRINK
SPECIALS
PUNKS
DEADS
DREADS
BANDS
BUCKS
BE
THERE
Carolina east mall
greenville
Your Latest Bonus: Clinique "Whiz Kit'
Yours at no extra charge whatever with any
Clinique purchase of 10.00 or more.
Blush Violet Re-Moisturizing Lipstick.
on Aerosol Hairspray.
Sugar Glaze Different Lipstick.
Dramatically Different Moisturizing Lotion.
Finger Comb
One bonus to a customer
CLINIQUE
Allergy Tested.
100 Fragrance Free.
6485-82
Shop Carolina East Mall, Greenville, Monday Through Satruday 10 a.m. Until 9 p.m Phone 756- B-E-L-K (756-2355)
� . . . . ,






THE EAST CAROLINIAN
APRIL 5,1988
Classifieds
HELP WANTED
WANTED: Models for Leisure Curl Perm
and Style. 1 lair must be either virgin or
previously curled. Relaxed hair not suit-
able Perms and styles to be done by out-
standing stylists during State Beauticians
Show at the Greenville Sheraton. Models
needed for following dates: April 24, 25,
26 and 27. If interested, call Allan's
Beaut) Supply, 1-800-682-2709.
HELP WANTED: Part time interior de-
sign student send resume to: Designer,
30M East 10th Street, Greenville, N.C.
OVERSEAS JOBS: Also Cruiseships.
$15,000-$95,000yr. Now hiring! 320
openings' (I) 805-687-6000 Ext. OJ-U66.
PROGRESSIVE Professional company
socking enthusiastic, dedicated individ-
ual to work 5 evenings per week, Mon-
day-Friday, as Customer Service Repre-
sentative Tekmarketer. Send resume to:
Qtemlawn, 120 E 14th Street, Greenville
N C 27858
LIFEGUARDS NEEDED (or summer
employment in Greenville area. Phone
355-5602 to arrange an interview
SOCIAL WORKER II Halifax County
Department of Social Services. Salary
range-M6389-$258U. Preferred educa-
tion and experience-Master's degree
from an accredited school of social work;
or combination of education and experi-
ence. Interested persons should contact
local Employment Security Commission
for information on minimum education
and requirements and assistance in filing
an application. Closing date for accepting
applications is April 15, 1988. Halifax
County is an equal opportunity em-
ployer.
SERVICES OFFERED
I
e;tra
Need a summer pb at the beach?
Looking for excellent pav, benefits,
and flexible hours?
Then apply at the Food Lion store
located in Market Place (Southern
Shores), or U.S. 158 By Pass (Nags
1 lead), or at your placement office.
Work foe the most progressive and
stable grocery chain in the United
States, Food Lion, Inc.
Positions available in all
departments with various shifts.
Apply at your convenience and
secure your summer job NOW!
Remember if you are going to be
where the action is in Nags 1 lead.
North Carolina, then vou will also
want to be working for the best -
FOOD LION.
Equal Opportunity
Employer
VIDEO DATING The wave of the fu
ture. Meet your mate on a video tape. Call
for details, Promotions Unlimited Video
Dating Service. 756-6163.
PROFESSIONAL TYPING SERVICES
offered. Call Susan at 758-8241, or 758-
5488.
NEED HELP with various cleaning jobs?
Rent a cadet. When? Saturday, April 9,
1988. Time? 8:00 a.m12:00 p.m. and 12:00
Pm400 p.m. Cost? $20.00 for 12 day,
$30.00 for the entire day. Sponsored by
ECU Army ROTC. Call from 1:00 p.m. to
4:00 p.m , 757-6967 or 757-6974.
TOP QUALITY TYPING-S1.50 per page.
Resume, S15.00. Call joy at 758-7423 be-
tween 6:00-9:00 p.m.
CARS WAXED: Student washes, polishes,
and waxes cars. Good job, good price-
$25.00. Call 752-2839.
TYPING AND WORD PROCESSING.
Letter Quality Laser printing. Rush jobs
accepted. Designer Type, 752-1933.
WORD PROCESSING AND PHOTO-
COPYING SERVICES: We offer typing
and photocopying services. We also sell
software and computer diskettes. 24 hours
in and out. Guaranteed typing on paper up
to 20 hand written pages. SDF Professional
Computer Services, 106 East 5th Street
(beside Cubbies) Greenville, N.C. 752-
3694.
FOR SALE
R1NGGOLD TOWERS Condo for sale B-
unit, 2nd floor, fully furnished. Tax mar-
ket-value $43,730. Make me an offer. 919-
787-1378.
FOR SALE: Queen size waterbed. Leather
bumpers, heater, $150.00. Call 757-3387.
FOR SALE: 1982 Pontiac Phoenix, two
tone, five door, AC, bucket seats, rear
window defroster, 125,000 miles, good
condition. Call 758-4779, ask for Dan.
1983 HONDA 650 Nighthawk, less than
8000 miles, good condition. 4 valve, 6
speed, shaft drive, $1,000.00. Call Mark at
752-3133 after 6:00 p.m.
FURNITURE: Matching loveseat, chair,
and footstool. Excellent condition. Asking
$150.00. Call Teresa at 355-6233.
FOR SALE: Assorted furnishings includ-
ing coffee table, book shelves, chairs, a" at
inexpensive student prices. Graduating in
May. Must sell soon. Call 758-4779, ask for
Dan.
FAST FUN .FOOD Pizza's, sand
wiches, subs, salads, lasagne, spaghetti,
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
today. 602-837-3401 ext. 711.
NEED TO SELL quickly-1979 I londa Civic
Stationwagon, heater and AC. $1,250 or
best offer. Call: 752-4755 after 5.00 p.m.
FOR RENT
SUBLET: Nice, furnished one bedroom
apartment. Walk to campus, walk to
downtown! Call Linda at 757-3387.
A Beautiful Place to Live
�All New 2 Bedroom
�And Ready To Rent�
UNIVERSITY APARTMENTS
2899 E. 5th Street
� I-ocatrd Near BCU
� Across From Highway Patrol Station
Limited Offer - $275 a month
Contact J. T. or Tommy Wil lu m�
756-7815 or 830-1937
Office open - Apt. 8,12 - 5 JO p.m.
�AZALEA GARDENS-
Clean and quiet one bedroom furnished
apartments, energy efficient, free water and
sewer, optional washers, dryers, cable TV.
Couples or singles only. $195 a month, 6 month
lease. MOBILE HOME RENTALS - couples or
singles. Apartment and mobile homes in Azaloa
Gardens near Brook Valley Country Club.
Contact J.T. or Tommy Williams
756-7815
ROOMS FOR RENT-Fully furnished
house next to campus. $135.00 a month,
available for summer school and fall Call
soon! 757-3027.
APARTMENT TO SUB-LEASE. May
through August. Furnished, 2 bedroom,
near campus, bus service. Call Alisa
weekdays after 5:30, weekends any-
time. 752-9403.
GREAT SUMMER DEAL: Two bed
room apartment close to campus, only
$315.00 a month. Sublease May through
August. Call 758-1576.
FOR RENT: Two bedroom apartment,
$320.00 a month. Sublease for May!
June, and July with an option to rent. For
more information, call R30-0256 after
4:00 p.m.
ROOMMATE WANTED: Need room
mate for the summer, two bedrooms,
one and one half baths, livingroom,
kitchen, dinette, cement patio great for
barbecues, fridge, dishwasher, central
air, quiet neighborhood, five minutes
from campus, NO SECURITY OR UTIL-
ITY DEPOSIT NECESSARY. 107-E Ce-
dar Court. $160.00 per month plus utili-
ties. Call 758-4779, ask for Dan or War-
ren.
FEMALE ROOMMATE NEEDED to
share two bedroom duplex. $75.00 per
month rent plus 13 utilities. Smokers
wlecome. Call 752-5279.
HOUSE FOR RENT: Three bedroom, 1
12 baths, $350.00 per month, 1 block
from campus. Available May 1st. Call
830-1215.
SPRING SPECIAL-Fairlane Farms
Apartments-2 bedroom2 bath apart-
ment. 894 sq. feet, 1 month free rent with
12 month lease. $95.00 security deposit.
Call 355-2198.
FEMALE ROOMMATE NEEDED:
Available May 8th to share 3 bedroom
apartment at Wilson Acres. Private
bedroom, 13 rent and utilities, fur-
nished except for bedroom. Non-
smoker. Call Dawn or Corey at 758-7368
or leave message.
RINGGOLD TOWERS: Apartments
for rent. Furnished. Contact Hollie Si-
monowich at 752-2865.
PERSONALS
DO YOU HAVE a used Wilson 2000 or
similar model Softball glove for sale? It
so, call 752-3412.
TO DZ AND THEIR DATES: Hoola
hoops, hoky-poky, limbo and bunny
hops-who is Johnny Cog? Barbara and
Louise were there too! Bryan, I need some
milk, my throat is so sore. Sand castles on
the beach-Melissa where is your ring-
I low did your cup get up and walk away?
Beth Anne and EUc, Where are your
dates? Beth 1 lop way to go Friday Night,
Ha! Ha! Who's snoring, Beth Anne or
Bruce? Eric ask Brian for his turtleneck.
Photo session in 614. My meat is mooing-
if it had wings it would fly-right Melbox.
Who is lavaliered? Tracy or Sue? Who is
engaged? Nan or Colby? Eight is enough.
. . even in a Limo Marble Faun was Jam-
min-Cet off that stage-Thanks for a great
time! Let's do it again! Love, the Delta
Zeta's.
NEW DELI COOKS with the best music
in town. Jam to the Lombardo Guys
Thursday and don't you dare miss Flip-
side Friday. Saturday welcome back
Southern Culture On The Skids,
Greenville style. Don't forget open mike
Tuesdays, and Dead Wednesdays.
CONGRATULATIONS TO BETH
HOPKINS-Delta Zeta Dream Girl 1988
We love you! The Sisters and pledges of
Delta Zeta.
KELLY JONES FOR SGA VICE PRESI-
DENT. Take ID on Wednesday.
MASSAGE CLINIC-The Physical Ther-
apy students will have their last massage
clinic for this year on Tuesday, April 5
from 5:30-9:30 p.m. in the Physical Ther-
apy lab at the Allied Health Building.
Ad' �anced tickets are $1.00 and $1.25 at the
door. Be sure to come and get your last
massage for this school year
GET READY-April 8 at Lambda Chi
Alpha. All campus pa'ty with Free Spirit,
Locals Only and The Usuals. BYOB. Tick-
ets on sale in front of the student store
week of April 4.
LAMBDA CHIS We had a wonderful
time with you guys Wednesday night!
Standing out on the deck and the Easter
egg hunt were a great way to start spring
Thanks for a great evening! Love, the
ADIT's.
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE DZ
SOFTBALL TEAM on last weeks game-
keep up the good work!
SAE Happy Hour at the Elbo, Fridays
from 400-until $2 00 teas. Why drive
anywhere else?
HOPE EVERYONE had a safe and fun
Easter Vacation. Welcome back! Love,
Delta Zeta.
1ST ANNUAL SAEPANTANA BOB'S
Bikini Contest. Tuesday, April 5th lt
IlKX) p.m. 1st prize is $150.00 cash, free
swimsuit of choice at Marsh's Surf and
Sea and a lifetime membership to P.g 't
2nd prize is $75.00 cash, lifetime mertv
bership and a P.B. T-shirt. 3rd prut u
$50.00 cash, lifetime membership and a
P.B. T-shirt. Contestants register j
Pan tana's.
DELTA SIGS: The quarters were bounc-
ing and we had a great time, lets do ji
again soon, we all have it in mind LoVe
the Chi Omegas
SAE: The soaal was hoppm and so were
the bunnies (even though thoy hopped
away) you beat us the 1st time, look out for
next time, wAc ready for the line up now1
PS. Next time let's do it with out the
extras! Love, the Chi Omegas
VOTE KELLY JONES for SGA Vice
President. Vote Wednesdjy
TO THE CHI-O Cocktail dates
slippin' and slidin' to the beat of the
sound. Movin' and goovin and turning
around. The King and Queer, were shag.
gin' away as the floor was �
its way, and we ended up on the
through-out the next recovering
Much love, the Chi Omegas
Bring Club Foothan
To ECU,
For anyone interested m
starting a full contact toot-
ball team at ECU there will
be an organizational meeting!
April 7th in room 221
Mendcnhall at 6:00. For
more information call Laron
Huntlev at 752-3440.
VOTE FOR KELL1
JONES SGA VICE i
PRESIDENT
Announcements
FUTURETEACHFR?
The Foreign and Domestic Teachers
Organization needs teacher applicants in
all fields from Kindergarten through Col-
logo 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 TOUKNFY
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 GOLF
Registration for Intramural Frisbee
Colt will be held on April 12 in MG 102 at
6 p.m. For more info call 757-6387.
HANG GLiniNir.
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.
FREE FOOT SCREENING
The Creative Living Center of
Farmville, an adult day care center,
operated by the ECU School of Medicine,
and your community is offering a free foot
screening on April 12, from 11:00-1:00
p.m. Dr. Tim Seavers, podiatrist with
Greenville Podiatry Associates will be
performing this service at the Center, 417
S. Main St. (Farmville Community Cen-
ter) Farmville. Any interested adult is eli-
gible for the screening. Pre-registration is
not necessary, but if you have any ques-
tions, please call the Creative Living Cen-
ter of Farmville at 753-2322.
SCULPTURE GROUP
The Sculpture Group of ECU presents a
student exhibition of current work on the
former location of Blount's department
store on the corner of 4th and Evans St.
downtown. March 29-April 19.
NOW MEETING
The Greenville chapter of the National
Organization for Women will hold its
monthly meeting in room 221, Mendcn-
hall, at 7 p.m. on Wed April 6. Judith
Kornegay, attorney, will speak on "Vio-
lence Against Women particularly
domestic violence. A business meeting
and chapter elections will follow. For
more info call 756-1018. Students are
especially welcome
MARCHING PIRATE
Auditions for flag and rifle positions on
the 1988 Color guard will be held Sat
April 16, Sat April 23, and Sat, May 21
from 12:004:30. Select one date to attend.
Any questions! Call Tracey 758-1217.
SALES AND MGMT.
Looking to hire 5 students for the sum-
mer to run their own business and gain
business experience and to earn money
for their college education. Come by
BB203 today (April 5) at 3.30 and 7:00 for
all details. Brochures in Placement Office
and Cooperative Ed. Dept.
GAMMA BETA PHI
The National Gamma Beta Phi Honor
Society will hold a meeting Tuesday,
April 5 in Jenkins Auditorium at 7 p.m.
PERSONAL CARE?
Employment opportunities are avail-
able to students who are interested in
becoming PERSONAL CARE ATTEN-
DANTS to students in wheelchairs. Past
experiences are desired but not required.
Applications will be taken for employ-
ment during the Summer, Fall and Spring
Semesters 1988-1989. If interested, contact
Office of Handicapped Student Services,
21? Whichard Bldg 919-757-6799.
AUCTION
From the Heart Auction Tues April
19th, 7:00 p.m. at the Attic. Auctioned will
be a wide variety of merchandise, services
and trips. A Hilton Head Island get-away,
antiques, home decor items, dinners, gift
certificates, retail items, appliances; serv-
ices�cleaning, decorating and repairs.
All bids are tax deductable. For more info
call Carol Brown at 752-9989. Sponsored
by American Heart Assoc.
BACKPACKERS
Want to backpack the Appalachain
Trail? Planning a trip in May. Call Hugh at
355-3759.
CO-OP
If you are work-study eligible you may
be interested in a job off-campus this
semester or in the summer or fall of 1988.
Please contact the Cooperative Education
office, 2028 General classroom Building,
for further information.
COUNSELING CENTER
Life planning workshop: This work-
shop is intended to provide assistance to
students unsure of the direction they wish
their lives to take. The Life Planning
Workshop will meet April U, 13,15, and 18
in 329 Wright Building. Please contact the
Counseling Center in 316 Wright Build-
ing, or call 757-6661.
COUNSELING CENTER
Stress Management for finals: April 12,
14 and 19 in 329 Wright Building, 3-4 p.m.
It is important to attend all three meetings.
We will be practicing and building relaxa-
tion skills.
DANCE SESSIONS
The newly reestablished University
Folk and Country Dance Club will hold
weekly dance sessions every Tuesday
night in April, begining April 5th and
continuing through April 26th, 7:30-9:30
p.m. at the Ledonia Wright Afro-Ameri-
can Cultural Center. Traditional dances of
New England will be taught. All sessions
are open to the public and you do not need
to bring a partner. Fees for dance series
instruction are $12.00 public, $10.00 stu-
dents, $8.00 UFCDC members. Call 758-
4889 for more information.
PPHA
The Pre-Professional Helath Alliance
will be having a discussion on hyperten-
sion. Our featured guest speaker will be
Dr. Donald Ensley, Associate Professor,
Department of Community 1 lealth. Topic
is update on health trends: Pitt County
Hypertension Project. All those interested
should attend on Monday, April 11,1988 at
5:30 p.m. in MSC, room 237.
AJ
Amnesty International meets every
fourth Wednesday, St. Pauls Epicopal
Church, 3rd St. Greenville. Next meeting
March 23.
NARCOTICS ANONYMOUS
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 closed�for addicts only or if
you think you have a problem).
STUDY ABROAD
Applications are now being accepted
for study abroad placements under the
International Student Exchange Program
(ISEP). ISEP is a world-wide network of
colleges and universities that provides
exchanges of students on a one-for-one,
fully reciprocal basis. The cost of an ISEP-
sponsored study abroad experience is,
except for travel costs, the same as that of
attending ECU. If you have completed at
least one year of college-level work, have
a GPA of at least 2.5, and yearn to experi-
ence other people and other places, con-
tact IMMEDIATELY Dr. R.J. Hursey, Jr
ISEP Coordinator, Austin 222,757-6418 or
756-0682. A limited number of summer
intensive language programs are avail-
able.
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
CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP
There will be meetings every Thursday
at 6:00 in the culture center. Everybody
welcome.
COUtfCEMBBBJCAMS
The ECU College Republicans will
meet every Tuesday night in room 221
Mendenhall at 7 p.m. Call 758-5775 or 752-
3587.
sm
Students for Economic Eemocracy will
meet every Sunday from 7:00 p.m. in
Mendenhall 8-D. For more information,
call 758-9760 or 746-6049.
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. Kcrygma is an interdenomina-
tional program sponsored by Presbyte-
rian Campus Ministry. For more infor.
Call Mike at 752-7240.
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.
ECUFRISBFFCTITR
There will be practice every Tuesday,
Wednesday and Thursday at 2:30 on In-
tramural Fields 5 and 6 behind Minges
Colliseum and on Sunday at 2:00. New
players welcome.
PRIME TIME
Prime Time, sponsored by Campus
Crusade for Christ meets every Thursday
at 7:30 p.m. in Brewster C-103. Everyone is
welcome.
CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP
Friday nights are ALIVE more than
ever before! Join us at Jenkins Auditorium
(Art Building) at 8:00 p.m. Every FRIDAY
NIGHT for Christian Fellowship and
Bible teaching where JESUS IS LORD!
CHAMBER MUSIC
The 1988-1989 Chamber music Series
attractions include: Buswell-Parnas-Lu-
visi Trio, National Gallery of Art Vocal
Ensemble, Tokyo String Quartet, and
OREGON. For a brochure detailing the
events, contact the Central Ticket Office,
Mendenhall Student Center, 757-6611, ext.
266. Office hours are 11:00 a.m6:00 p.m
Monday-Friday. This series is co-spon-
sored by the Department of University
Unions and the School of Music.
INFIRMARY
The statement, "You are what you eat"
is really true. Come by the third annual
Life's a Health Affair on Tuesday, April 12
from 3-6 p.m. at Mendcnhall. Sponsored
by the Student Health Service and the
West Area Residence Council.
EARLY CHILDHOOD
Attention all early childhood majors:
Don't miss the final meeting on Wednes-
day, April 6 at 4:00 in Speight 308. Come
and leam how to organize a professional
file. Two professional files will be pre-
sented.
SAM MEETING
The last SAM meeting of the 1987-1988
school year will be on Monday, April 11 th
at 3:30 in the General Classroom building
in room 1032. Beryl Waters will speak
about the Co-op program. Everyone is
welcome.
MSQ
The Minority Student Organization
will be having a meeting on April 12 at 6:00
in Mendcnhall room 238. Year-end rap up
and future plans to be discussed.
EROS
The Equal Rights Organization of Stu-
dents, meets weekly, alternating between
Tuesday and Wednesday meetings. Meet-
ing dates for April are the 5th, 13th, 19th
and 27th. If you're interested in learning
more aobut feminism or women's issues,
please attend these meetings, in Brewster
B-101. Call 752-8014 for more information.
EROS
There is a very important meeting
tomorrow, April 6,1988 in Brewster B-101.
We need to discuss preparations for sex-
ual Assault Awareness Day. People who
are not members of EROS, but are inter-
ested in the Sexual Assualt Awareness
Task Force should plan to attend the
meeting. Also, if women who have been
victims fo sexual assault will contact us,
we'd like to discuss publishing your expe-
riences (this can be done anonymously).
Cal! 752-8014.
PAMLICO-TAR RIVER
The Pamlico-Tar River Foundation will
have a meeting on campus on Tuesday,
April 12 at 7:00 in the Biology Building,
room 109-North. A slide show will be
presented and an update en a ent water
quality issues in the Pamlico-Tnr River ba-
sin will be discussed. The slide show is
about the river, the problems the river
faces, and PTRFs role in helping to solve
some of these problems. The meeting is
open to all students and faculty, members
and non-members.
fCA
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.m6:00 p.m.
SALES AND MGMT
Looking to hire 5 students for the sum-
mer to run their own business and gain
business experience and to earn money
for their college education. Come by
BB203 today (April 5) at 3:30 and 7:00 for
all details. Brochures in Placement Office
and Cooperative Ed. Dept.
ECU FRISBEE CLUB
Practices: Tuesday and Wednesday at
230 at the bottom of the hill.
GAMMA BFrAPHI
The National Gamma Beta Thi ,bnor
Soaety will hold a mooting Tuesday
April 5 in Jenkins Auditorium at 7 p r.i.
PRSClNALCME
Employment opportunities are avail
able to students who arc interested in
becoming PERSONAL CARE ATTEN-
DANTS to student, in wheelchairs Past
experiences are desired but not required
Applications will be taken tor employ-
ment during the Summer, Fall and Spring
Semesters 1988-1989 If interested, contact
Office of Handicapped Student Service
212 Whichard Bldg, 919-757 6799
AUCTION
Fiorn the Heart Auction Tues Apnl
19ch, 7:00 p.m. at the Attic Auctioned will
be a wide variety of merchandise, services
and trips. A Hilton Head Island get -a. �J
anUqves, home decor items, dinners, gift
certificates, retail items, appliances: serv-
ices�leaning, decorating and repairs
All bidsare tax deductible For moreinfo
call Carol Brown at 752-W80 Sponsored
by American ! leart Assoc.
NOW MEETING
T.ie Greenville chapter of the National
Organization for Women will hold its
monthly meeting in room 221, Monden
hall, at 7 p.m. on Wed , Apnl 6 Judith
Kornegay, attorney, will speak on "Vio-
lence Against Women particularly
domestic violence. A business meeting
and chapter elections will follow For
more info call 736-1018. Students are
especially welcome.
MARCHING PTJ ATFS
Auditions for flag and rifle positions on
the 1988 Colorguard will be held Sat,
April 16, Sat, April 23, and Sat, May 21
from 12:00-4:30. Select one date to attend
Any questions! Call Tracev 758-1217
EEREQRMING ARTS
The 1988-1989 Performing Arts Senes is
sponsoring the following events: The
Ohio Ballet. Wynton Marsalis, The Acting
Company, The Atlanta Symphony, PHI
LADANCO, The NY. Gilbert and Sulli
van Players in Pirates of Penzance, The
Polish National Radio Orchestra, CABA
RET, The ECUNC Symphonies in con
cert with SPECIAL GUEST PIANIST
KAREN SHAW, and Nadja Salerno-Son
nenberg. For a brochure detailing the
events contact the Central Ticket Office in
Mendenhall. 757-6611, ext. 266, Office
hours are 11:00 a.m6:00 p.m Monday-
Friday.
NASWCQRSO
Wanted: Social Work Criminal Justice
majors and intended majors, to attend
meetings. Held the 2nd and 4th Monday
ffch month, at 4:00 p.m in Allied Health
bldg room 110.
�QMEN�jerisbee rum
day �nd Thursday from 3:30 until, at the
P�.hould attend. Thoee who have
P��ted and reedy to turn In.
TCUc
(CPS) -TexasChristian Univer
sity officials refused to let Playboy
magazine buy an ad in the cam-
pus paper, and Baylor University
President Herbert Reyiu
warned women they would live
to regret posing for Playboy pho-
tographers now on their annual
tour of colleges searching � -
models and publicity
The magazine this spnr
touring schools belonging to the
Southwest Athletic Conference
In early March, the magazine
contacted the Daily Skiff T(
student newspaper, to submit an
ad offering interviews to women
interested in posing for Play b
But student ad manag -
Bianchi decided not to run the ad
"She decided what the ad rei
sented was a magazine ?
grades women. And w
Gee Wa
kidnap
SEATTLE, Wash (CPS -De
spite the best efforts fagroui I
University of Wash
"guards someone
Cleaver again.
Cathy Keller of local tv
KTZZ has reported a 5' x
board likeness of the chara
from the "Leave It To Bea.
show was stolen from a billrx
near the UW campus for the -
ond time in three weeks.
KTZZ had rented the billb
to advertise its nightlv rerun;
the show.
After still-at-large van
College are
(CPS) � A few more campuses
adopted tougher smoking mk -
recent weeks.
Just after Stanford University
announced in early March it
would become the Hr.t -hmi
the country to ban smoking irl
most outdoor areas as well a-
classrooms, University of Illir
associate Chancellor Rich j
Wilson said Ul might soon ext
its smoking bans to all office
reception areas.
In New Orleans, Tulane!
Texas spr
PORT ARAN S AS, Texas (CPS)
In the worst spring break riotir.i
since 1986, four people wcrtj
stabbed and two police offi r
hurt as an estimated 3,000 vaca
tioning students noted on Mil!
tang Island March 20.
No one is sure how the mi
night beach not on the island
offshore from Corpus Christ
began, although policman
Kaelin noted, "there is a tremei
dous amount of intoxicatioi
going on. All it takes is for a j
one to bump into someone else
start a riot
Other witnesses reported
violence began when a 26
old man hit a 16-year-oM girl w i
his car, which was then
turned and trashed bv ar
standers.
Though the girl suhseeq
was treated for minor abra -
a local hospital, it u -
officers using heluoptt I -
gas to break up the ensui rtg
which a car was run into the G
of Mexico off a pier, a
toilet wasbumed and r ks
thrown.
Police arrested 8 pee;
The incident was the w
since April, 1986, when hundi
of high school and college
i RACK
I i BRANDED S
1 Greenville Buyer s M;
I Memorial Drive
B
I
9
I
I
- �
i
i
i
i
i
i
�Open
�"Monday - Saturday 1
1 JSunday 1 -6
a?ii� m w
��"��'
T numaiim






loui at the Qbo, Fridays
. . S2 00 teas Why drive
e dse?
It )PI r ERYONI had a safe and fun
I r Vacation Welcome back! Love,
i Tota
SMU SLPANTANA BOB'S
ij Contest Tuesday, April 5th at
1st prize is $150.00 cash, free
of choke at Marsh's Surf and
d j lifetime membership to P.B
- S75 00 cash, lifetime mem- :
p and a P B. T-shirt. 3rd prize is
Ax .ah lifetime membership and a
ontestants register at
V SIGS he quarters were bourtc-
greal time, lets do U
have it in mind Love
�.5- hoppin and so were
though they hopped
beat st time, look out for
! tor the line up now'
- do it with out the
i Omegas
IONES tor SCA Vice
�'� dnesday
U-O Cocktail dates We were
the heat of the
�in and turning
d Queen were shag-
's r sing it tilted
on the floor
recovering dav'
: Club Football
Jo F.C.U,
ne interested in
a full contact foot-
it ECU there will
rganizational meeting
in room 221
til at 6:00. For
at ion call Laron
v .it 752-3440.
VOTE FOR KELU
JONES SGA VICE
PRESIDENT
W.MA BETA PHI
amma Beta Phi ilonor
d a meeting Tuesday,
� ns Auditonum at 7 p.m.
n RSONALCARE
rportunities are avail- .
- who are interested in
CARE ATTEN-
.n wheelchairs. Past
red but not required.
t taken tor employ-
nuner, Fall and Spring
t interested, contact
apped Student Services,
g 7-6799
AUCTION
irt Auction Tues Apnl
� the Attic Auctioned will
. of merchandise, serv'ces
n I iead Island get-avay,
Jecor items, dinners, gift
tail items, appliances; scrv-
. decorating and repairs.
teductabte For more info
at 752-9989. Sponsored
in 1 teart Assoc.
NOW MEETING
chapter of the National
tVr Women will hold its
meeting in room 221, Mcnden-
it 7 p.nr on Wed , April 6 Judith
. attorney, will speak on "Vio-
st Women particularly
v A business meeting
ter elections will follow For
e info call 756-1018. Students are
specially welcome
MARCHING PIRATES
jg and rifle positions on
� � Colorguard will be held Sat
ri 23. and Sat, May 21
,rr' � � one date to attend.
all Tracey 758-1217.
PERJQBMIXGAHTS
88-1989 Performing Arts Senes is
nsoring the following events: The
Ohio Ballet, Wynton Marsalis, The Acting
Company, The Atlanta Symphony, PHI-
: ADANCO, The NY. Gilbert and Sulli-
van Players m Pirates of Penzance, The
Polish National Radio Orchestra, CABA-
The ECUNC Symphonies in con-
ert with SPECIAL GUEST PIANIST
KAREN SHAW, and Nadja Salerno-Son-
nenberg. For a brochure detailing the
-vents contact the Central Ticket Office in
4endenhaU, 757-6611, ext. 266. Office
hours are U00 a m -6:00 p.m Monday-
Friday.
NASWCORSO
Wanted: Soaal Work Criminal Justice
majors and intended majors, to attend
meetings Held the 2nd and 4th Monday
- ach month, at 4:00 p.m m Allied Health
bldg room 110.
VQMEN3JRI�SE��JJT
Practice will be held Tuesday, Wednes-
day and Thursday from 3:30 until at the
oottom of College Hill. All interested
players should attend. Those who have
j received forms need to have them com-
pleted and ready to turn in.
5
2
8
I
I
1
I
a
i
i
!
I
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
APRIL 5,1988
TCU center folds Playboy
tCPb) - Texas Christian Univer-
sity officials refused to let Playboy
magazine buy an ad in the cam-
pus paper, and Baylor University
president Herbert Reynolds
warned women they would live
to regret posing for Playboy pho-
tographers now on their annual
tour of colleges searching for
models and publicity.
The magazine this spring is
touring schools belonging to the
Southwest Athletic Conference.
In early March, the magazine
contacted the Daily Skiff, TCU's
student newspaper, to submit an
ad ottering interviews to women
interested in posing for Playboy.
But student ad manager Lisa
Bianchi decided not to run the ad.
She decided what the ad repre-
sented was a magazine that de-
cades women. And we don't
promote racism and sexism in our
paper said Mark Witherspoon,
the director of the school's stu-
dent publication office.
Southern Methodist University
� also located in the Fort Worth
area � decided to run the ad in its
student paper, however.
Witherspoon said Bianchi's
decision was completely sup-
ported by the rest of the paper's
staff. Several Skiff staffers, he
said, felt the ad should have run
so students could decide about
the magazine for themselves.
In February, 1980, the last time
Playboy trolled conference cam-
puses, Baylor � like TCU a pri-
vate, religious university � be-
came the center of a national cen-
sorship controversy.
Then president Abner McCall
threatened to expel anv Baylor
woman who appeared partially
or fully disrobed in Playboy.
When the Baylor Lariat, the cam-
pus paper, editorialized against
McCall's threat, McCall sus-
pended the paper's three top edi-
tors.
The student editors eventually
chose to transfer to other colleges.
The one Baylor woman who did
appear in the September, 1980,
edition of the magazine was repri-
manded, and then quietly
awarded her degree during the
summer of 1981, long after media
attention subsided.
"We do not want the ladies of
Baylor University exposing them-
selves for the benefit of a sleazy
magazine of this sort current
President Reynolds said last
week.
Reynolds did not say what he
Gee Wally, someone
kidnapped the Beaver
would do if Baylor women posed
anyway, though he did note pos-
ing "might not only jeopardize
their future at Baylor, but to some
degree this would have an impact
on their lives in the future
The Lariat's guidelines, how-
ever, now specifically forbid run-
ning ads "offensive to Christians
because of blasphemous themes
or pornography
Reynolds thought Playboy offi-
cials mounted there tours "to
provoke discussion and contro-
versy to see if they can stir enough
interest to sell a few magazines
because I think they are failing
Playboy photographers al-
ready have recruited models at
TCU, Southern Methodist and the
University of Texas at Austin this
spring, provoking small protests
at each stop.
Read
The
East
Carolinian
CAROLINA
PREGNANCY CENTER
The Center Is gpgn
Mon Tues, & Wed. Fit 9 a.m. - 7 p.m.
9 a.m. - 2 p.m. & by appointment
For an appointment or more infor
mat ion, call 24-Hour Helpline,
757-0003
111 East Third Street - The Lee Building
Greenville, N. C.
Free Pregnancy Test-
Confidential Counseling
BIG 12" SUBS
SE ATTLE, Wash. (CPS) � De-
pi tc the best efforts of a group of
University of Washington
guards someone stole Beaver
Cleaver again.
Cathy Keller of local tv station
TZZ has reported a 5' x 6' card-
board likeness of the character
'rom the "Leave It To Beaver" tv
-how was stolen from a billboard
near the UW campus for the sec-
nd time in three weeks.
KTZZ had rented the billboard
i advertise its nightly reruns of
the show.
After still-at-large vandals stole
the first version of the likeness in
late February, Keller hired mem-
bers of the Phi Gamma Delta and
Theta Chi fraternity houses to
guard its replacement.
Theta Chi President Jarrod
Guthrie, who led a team of guards
who watched the billboard
through the nights from a dough-
nut shop across the street, said his
team had stopped two attempts to
steal the likeness during the 10
days they guarded it.
In one case, Theta Chi members
chased off someone dressed in a
ninja suit.
But house members left their
guardposts at 2:30 a.m. one morn-
ing, just as their contract with
KTZZ expired. Before the sun rose
several hours later, the likeness of
The Beav disappeared.
Keller was philosophical, add-
ing the promotion for the show
was almost finished anyway and
that "The Beaver isn't something I
really want to prosecute over
She said she would fulfill her
end of the bargain�donatingatv
and cash to a local charity in the
fraternities' names � despite the
theft.
StCL0tiUL
College are hacking, banning smoking
(CPS) � A few more campuses
adopted tougher smoking rules in
recent weeks.
Just after Stanford University
announced in early March it
would become the iirst school in
the country to ban smoking in
most outdoor areas as well as in
classrooms, University of Illinois
associate Chancellor Richard
Wilson said UI might soon extend
its smoking bans to all office and
reception areas.
In New Orleans, Tulane
University's new policy banning
smoking in all indoor public areas
as well as campus vehicles went
into effect in March.
And University GfNebraska-
I iru-nln deans met-March-14 to
propose adopting a no-smoking
policy for all campus public areas
as well as offices used by more
than one person.
Nebraska business Dean Gary
Schwendiaman said he was "sur-
prised" there had "been
absolutely no oppostition" to the
plan, but not everyone is happy
about increasingly smokeless
American campuses.
On Feb. 25, University of Cali-
fornia at Davis students lit up in a
Memorial Union protest of a no-
smoking policy in a coffee shop in
the building.
"We (smokers) pay the same
(union) fees as the rest of the stu-
dent body smoker Matt Gal-
lagher told The Aggie, Cal-
Davis's student paper. "We de-
serve equal use of the facilities
758-3300
114 East Tenth St.
Greenville, NC 27834
Store Hours:
Sun. - Thurs. 11 a.m. - 1 a.m.
Fri. - Sat. 11 a.m. - 2 a.m.
Coupon expires 5-1-88
Texas spring breakers riot
PORT ARANS AS, Texas (CPS) -
In the worst spring break rioting
since 1986, four people were
stabbed and two police officers
hurt as an estimated 3,000 vaca-
tioning students rioted on Mus-
tang Island March 20.
No one is sure how the mid-
night beach riot on the island, just
offshore from Corpus Christi,
began, although policman Jim
Kaelin noted, "there is a tremen-
dous amount of intoxication
going on. All it takes is for some-
one to bump into someone else to
start a riot
Other witnesses reported the
violence began when a 26-year-
old man hit a 16-year-old girl with
his car, which was then over-
turned and trashed by angry by-
standers.
Though the girl subseequently
was treated for minor abrasions at
a local hospital, it took 100 police
officers using helicopters and tear
gas to break up the ensuing riot, in
which a car was run into the Gulf
of Mexico off a pier, a portable
toilet was burned and rocks were
thrown.
Police arrested 8 people.
The incident was the worst
since April, 1986, when hundreds
of high school and college stu-
dents threw rocks and bottles at
police and ripped the clothes off
women at Palm Beach, Calif. Po-
lice arrested more than 500 people
during a week of drinking and
vandalism.
Since then, the Texas Gulf
Coast, Jamaica and Daytona
Beach, Fla have been the only
areas still advertising to encour-
age college students to visit them
for spring break.
AMERICA'S FAVORITE OIL CHANGE"
In 10 Minutes with no appointment
Heres what the J-Team can do for you:
� Change your oil with a major brand!
�Add a new oil filter!
� Lubricate the chassis!
� Check and fill transmission,
differential, brake, power steering,
window washer and battery fluids!
�Check air filter!
�Inflate tires!
� Check wiper blades!
� Vacuum the interior!
� Wash your windows!
Plus FREE Car Wash with full service!
$2.00 Off (with this ad)
126 Greenville Blvd. Phone 756-2579 Hours: MonFri. 7:30 a.m6:30 p.m. Sal. Ul 5:30
CLIFF'S -Jjfr'
RC
Seafood House and Oyster Bar
Washington Highway (N.C. 33 Ext.) Greenville. North Carolina
Phone 752-3172
Mon. thru Thurs. Night
Popcorn
Shrimp $3.65
RACK ROOM $H0�S !
I BRANDED SHOES I
I Greenville Buyer's Market m � - �3 � �
I Memorial Drive Sprillg &aVllgS !
! 10 off;
��Pen . 1AQ OUR EVERYDAY LOW PRICE
�Monday - Saturday iu-y m ,
�Sunday 1-6 �MM�iMW�MW���wBiB,IBBJi
MOVE UP IN NURSING. AND IN
THE WORLD. BE A NAVY OFFICER.
If you want to make the most of
your potential, look into a career as
an officer in the Navy Nurse Corps
You can move ahead fast
becai -avy promotions empha-
size merit. And the opportunities
for specialization are just as diverse
as in civilian nursing. Nurse anes-
thetist, operating room, and obstet-
rics are just a few of the excellent
assignments available
You also get the added responsi-
bility and leadership opportunity
that are yours as a Navy officer -
advantages that will move your
career along even faster
But that not all You'll be earn-
ing a top salary with superb bene-
fits And there's worldwide travel
should you choose an overseas
assignment after your first tour of
duty You'll earn 30 days' paid vaca-
tion annually and enjoy job security
that cant be Ix-at
To find out more about the Navy
Nurse Corps, call 1-S00-662-7419
at no obligation, and start your
move up in the world today.
CONTACT: LT. ROMANO OR LT. BOATRIGHT
1-800-662-7419 (N.C.)
NAVY NURSE 1-800-528-8713 (Outside n.o
ITS NOTJUSTAJOB, ITS AN ADVENTURE.
.�9 -
Mtafc "� rtfc- 1
"�"� - � �y .nmmmm
mtmm
m -11�����WMfc





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
APRILS, 1988 Page 8
Morissey's Lp whiny; Bears play it smart
By BILL UPCHURCH
Staff Writer
THE BEARS, "RISE AND
SHINE I.R.S. RECORDS
�1988 � The Bears' intelligent
new album is on the shelves.
Guitarist Arian Belew, of former
King Crimson and solo work
fame, along with Bassist Bob
Nyswonger (who plays a custom
made electric stand-up base),
Drummer Chris Arduser, and co-
guitarist, Rob Fetters, display
excellent musical talent on this
second release by the group. The
music is complex, yet accessable.
The lyrics arc, at times thought
provoking and serious, but fun.
"Save Me laments the de-
struction of rainforest through the
eves of the monkevs who inhabit
J
the trees. "1 was a monkey danc-
ing in the treesout where the
jungle used to bebefore the lum-
ber companytook my home
away from me The music is
jazzy and upbeat. Chris Arduser
displays his drumming talent
well on this cut.
Lvrisist Bob Nyswonger pon-
ders the value of war, and the fact
that world boundries are shrink-
ing, within two oi his songs.
" Ho w can we build more weap-
onsknowing what we'll use
them forhow can family men
assemblethe machinery of
war?" are lvrics from "Robobo's
Beef strong. By the way, Alsatia is a
And from "Not Worlds Apart region and former province N.E.
"A mountian range or a shining France.
seadon't mean a thing to satel- "Everyday is Like Sunday is
liteinformation sent and re- about a time after nuclear war.
Come! Come � nuclear bomb
"Angel, Angel, Down We Go
Together" is a slow, emotion-
filled song about wanting to pre-
vent the suicide of "Angel be-
"but you were so differentyou
had to say nowhen those empty
foolstried to change you, and
claim you for the lair of their
ordinary worldwhere they feel
ceivedthroughout the day and The lyrics were written from the cause, penned by Morrissey, "I so luckywith their lives laid out
nightwhen will we send a mes- perspective of a survivor. "Every- love you more than life before them
day is like Sundayeveryday is "Ordinary Boys" lyrics' paint a "Margaret on the Guillotine" is
silent and greyhide on the picture of "ordinary" boys living a moving song, possibly about
promenadescratch out a post- in happy ignorance and feeling Margaret Thatcher, that displays
card how 1 dearly wish 1 was not lucky plus Morrissey's love for a Morrissey's obvious dislike for
herein thc seaside town that girl who lives in the same town her. "The kind of peoplehave a
they forgot to bombCome! but is different and intellegent. wonderful dreamMargaret on
sage loud and clearwe're in the
same boat not worlds apart
Some other songs to listen to:
"Little Blue River "Old Fat
Cadillac" and "Achesand Pains
The productionengineering is
good, plus misicianship and lvr-
ics are top quality.
If you have reservations about
buying this album due to unfa-
miliarity; request some oi the
songs from WZMB, they'll be glad
to help you make up your mind.
MORRISSEY, "VIVA HATE
SIREREPRISE �1988� Morris
sey, ex-lea J -inger for the Smiths
has released, tasteful new album.
If you were a fan to the now de-
funct Smiths and Morress) s
voice (described by Bonehead,
and many, as whinev), vou
should check out this album. The
addition of cellos and violas to the
often strained guitarwork by Vini
Reilly enhances the tone oi the
music.
The digital CD format brought
out the sonic quanities oi the
music well.
"Alsatian Cousin" is the first
song on side one. The music is up-
tempo and Morressy's voice is
the guillotinebecause people
like youmake me feel so tired
when will you die?" The song
ends with the sound of a guillo-
tine falling.
Most of thc lvrics on this album
are dark. The music ranges from
semi-fast to slow. If you like
Morrissey's voice, I recommend
this album.
The album and CD were re-
viewed courtesy of East Coast
4usic and Video.
25th anniversary of gore film
by MICAH HARRIS
Milt Writer
This year marks the 25th
anniversary of the splatter movie:
that illegitimate offspring of the
suspense genre that includes such
"classics" as "Friday the
Thirteenth" and "Silent Night,
Deadly Night The splatter
movie popularity can be traced
back to John Carpenter's
"Halloween" but its origins go
further back to 1963, a former
English professor named
Herschell Gordon Lewis, and his
quinsential gross-out, "Blood
Feast
Lewis made the transition from
academis to the silver screen by describes the ritual: "They take all indignation,
making soft-core porn flicks such the young girls and they cook'em It's evident that Lewis was
as "Goldilock and the Three for their goddess Ramses poking fun at his own low-budget
Bares At last, ready to carve out embarks on a murder spree, production with "artsy" touches
a sub-genre all his own, Lewis removing select organs from his such as: a segue from a bloody,
raised a mere $60,000 with which victims, and then serving the opened head to the flashing red
he purchased the inept acting
services of former Playboy
playmate, Connie Mason, and a
ton of animal offal.
"Blood Feast" concerns the
efforts of Florida caterer and
Egyptian High-Priestess on the-
side, Mr. Ramses, to resurrect the
goddess of Ishtar, in the flesh
unsavory dishes to Florida's
upper crust via his catering
service.
A Neat scheme, such as it is, but
Ramses hasn't reckoned on thc
aforementioned detective who's
"got a bug for Egyptian
mythology Actually, he seems
to have more of a bug for Mason,
and i f the flesh be that of a Playboy who looks young enough to be his
playmate, so much the better. daughter, with whom he attends
To pull off this feat, Ramses a night class on cult worship.
must recreate the "Blood Feast"
ritual. As out detective hero
Wednesday
movie
'Tin Men" is a film that uses the
60s as a setting. Its heroes are two
aluminum siding salesmen,
played by Danny DeVito and
Richard Dreyfuss. The two men
meet when they run into each
other's cars, which are both Cadil-
lacs.
The result of this accidental col-
lison is a feud that culminates in
Deyfuss' theft of DeVito's wife.
But the joke is on Dreyfuss.
DeVito is pleased with Dreyfuss'
efforts, the marriage was on its
last leg, anyway.
'The Fine Young Cannibals'
The detective and his chief
inspector take a look into Ramses'
kitchen where they discover an
idol of the egyptian fertiity
goddess.
"What is that?" the inspector
asks.
"That's Ishtar, Frank the
detective explains matter-of-
factly.
The detective remembers
Ramses is catering the birthday
party of his jailbait girlfriend.
"Call the Fremont residence the
inspector orders, "and for Pete's
sake, tell them not to eat
anything
As the jet-set prepares to munch
down on Ramses' victims, he is
trying to sacrifice the birthday girl
on th impromptu altar of a kitchen
cabinet. The cops arrive! Ramses
hitches aride in teh back of a
This is Richard Dreyfuss yelling
collided, and this will end up wi
now, y'hear?
at Danny DeVito, who is off camera at this point. Their cars have just
th Dreyfuss string DeVito's wife from him. So drive carefui.y � j���Jto are
provide interesting backdrop garbage truck and gets crushed in
music as a large number of shiny the trash compactor.
Cadillacs parade through the "He died a fitting death for the
garbage he was the inspector
intones with riehteous
light of a patrol car; or a drunken
sailor makes his awkward gate
down the street to the strains of
"How Dry I Am rendered on the
violin in a style that can only be
described as a Suzuki method
instructor's nightmare.
In addition, the most famous
scene of "Blood Feast" is when
Ramses rips out the tongue of the
above sailor's lady friend. This
scene is set to comic timingthe
tongue itself, which the
unfortunate actress was
compelled to hold in her mouth,
was a sheep's tongue treated with
Pine-Sol for preservation
purposes.)
But Lewis' self-mockery
doesn't come off The x-quality
that has endeared Ed Wood, rs "
Plan Nine from Outer Space" to B-
movie afficionodos is that Wood
and his crew were convinced they
were doing the cinematic
equivalent oi Shakespeare, they
took everything so seriously
despite a lack of budget and
talent.
The resulting juxtaposition was
hilarious in its absurdity. You
wouldn't have made it funnier if
vou had tried.
J
Lewis was all too aware of his
shortcomings. "Blood Feast his
classic, is merely an exploitative
film that hawks guts in the same
manner that earlier movies did
sex. As such, it is trulv the Rosetta
Stone of the splatter movie.
Southerners are an odd lot to damn Yanks
by JIM MILES
Staff Writer
On the South:
Being a Yankee at heart and
having travelled all over the
world, I find that the South is the
greatest place to live on earth for a
number of reasons. I have spent a
considerable amount of time up
north and in Europe, and have
found that the South is where my
soul always has been and always
will be.
One of the main reasons I like
the south is because of its gentle
and polite people. Everyone here
says thank you or "Have a nice
day" and you can tell they relly
mean it.
Another thing abou t the glorius
south is thc way nonconformity is
treated. Southerners all think and
act quite alike, which gives a
person a certain sense of security.
Even when Southerners pass
someone who thinks or acts
diffcrntly, they still give a polite
wave or smile, making one feel as
if they really belong. When out of
earshot they only talk of the good
things you have done for society,
never remembering the things
that make you different. Afterall,
if they spoke of the bad things
you'd done, it would make that
handshake or smile seem
insincere.
Another thing I love about this
great land is the language. Never
have I heard the language so
eloquently expressed. They speak
this language so elopuently
expressed. They speak this
language so well that it sounds a
bit strange.
When speaking, they like to
draw out their words so as to
enjoy them as much as possible.
Sometimes though they draw it
out so long that they have to create
new phrases to speed 'thangs' up.
Phrases like 'how are you today
are ingeniously splice together
like "whatsup, how ar ye and
my favorite, "howdy Dang it,
I wish I could do this to the English
language.
The names in the South are the
ultimate. Names like Jimmy-Toe-
Jack-Bob, Mary-Ellen-Sue-Bob,
and the one I've just got to name
my first born, Goober, add to the
hidden mystique that this great
land holds for me.
Knowing the length of these
names, I now see why the word
"Ya'll" is used. It makes good
sense afterall, if you can't shorten
the names why not do it to the
English Language.
I have noticed the things that
are deemed "manly" by
Southerners are the greatest of
sports. Things like huntin
fishin adn drivin' the truuuck
around the McDonald's parking
lot on weekend nights should be
taught to every boy before he
becomes a "Man
During my visit, in order to fit in
better with this culture, I decided
to go on a safari, Southern style
with the "men We were to
protect our women and children
from vicious killer birds, rabbits
and deer.
Out in the field they let their
anger out by killing some poor
unsuspection pigeon, (foul), with
an armor piercing bullet from a over the terrible loss of cousin
semi-automatic rifle. What a jimBob from his nearest ncighboi
sport! When we were done with who lives 10 miles a way to cousin
the day's fishin' and huntin the jeSse Joe, eighty years old, who
money that was saved by not last saw him when he was just six
having togrocery shop was spent days old.
on driving the General Lee At the outset oi thc funeral it
around the McDonald's parking was bleak and depressing but as
thangs went on, relatives started
cheerfully discussin the weather
and the crops. Soon, the grim
silence of death was broken as
lot thousands of times the
following Friday night.
It neVer got monotonous
because there was always
something new to see. This is the people, who hadn't seen each
ultimate style of living.
A final subject most familiar in
the world especially in the South
is death. When visiting my
numerous cousins in Dixie, I
learned that cousin JimBob who
was my half sister's uncle's
grandfather twice removed on
my mothers side, had died. To
show my respect for the dead, and
the living, I went to the funeral. I
was expecting a grim funeral, but
boy was I wrong.
This is the true beauty of the
South that I love so much. While
in the funeral parlor I got to see the
other in years came together to
pay tribute.
The ladies soon began gossipin
and the men started talkin of
pigeon, (foul), huntin.
I thought, "Wow what an
advanced culture to put their grief
behind them and concentrate on
important future events such as
Aunt FrickleBob's lombago or
whose hoc works best.
Seeing this I was finally
convinced that I had found it all. I
want everyone to move to the
South because it is the best land on
earth as any modest Southerner
entire community come together will tell ye
Dance show begins original music
This is a picture of Gina Weatherman and Ralph Bass dancing in last year's Dance Theater production.
This year's starts on April 15, so everybody, get psyched. For more info, call 757-6390.
ECU Flayhouie Picm Release
The East Carolina Playhouse
will end its 1987-88 season with an
Evening of Dance and music.
"The East Carolina Dance Thetre"
will open on April 15 at 8:15 p.m.
and will have additional perform-
ances on April 16, April 18, and
April 19 in McGinnis Theater.
This year's concert will feature
five compositons choreographed
by the Dance Faculty of the De-
partment of Theatre Arts and
original music compositions by
Otto Henry, Professor in the ECU
School of Music, and Michael Bell,
student composer.
Everyone has been out of some-
thing � time, money, energy�in
their lifetime. Choreographer
Patricia Weeks began to realize
this fact and came up with the
evening's first composistion,
"Outages Dancing to an elec-
tronic score composed by Otto
Henry, several outages will be
interpreted � out of line, sync,
patience, control, etc.
A lyrical "Pas de Deux" chore-
graphed by Broadway vetran
Mavis Ray is featured next. It is an
interpretation of Chopin's "An-
dante Spianato" and will be fol-
lowed by Patricia Pertailion's
"Ozone Layer
"Ozone Layer an abrupt halt
to the lyrical feel of the "Pas de
Deux" in Ray's previous piece,
relates the toll taken on the human
psyche by the cataclysmic de-
struction of the precious ozone
layer we need to stay alive, as well
as the stress of modern life.
The Dance Concert takes a
somewhat whimsical turn with
"Des Oh Et Des Bas which is
French for "Oops and Downs "
According to choreographer
Mavis Ray this composition is l
ooselybased on the characters of
Comedo r, Arte complete '
with the mask and the tragiconv
edy sense of fun present in �
Cornedia de Arte" characters.
The French Flair of the
composition's title is heightenend
See DANCE, page 9
Sprin
NEW YORK (AP) - Bract
Springsteen has turned dow
jntold amounts of money forl
:ommercial use of his song, "Born
In the U.S.A He gave it to the
akers of HBO's "Dear Amen
?ttcrs Home from Vietnam" forl
tree.
Filmmaker Bill Coutune edited!
thousands of feet of archival!
footage into a backdrop for th(
letters in this devastating 90
ninute documentary, premienn.
unday on HBO.
Besides Springsteen, the
mndtrack includes vintage '60il
rock from such artists as thtj
tolling Stones, Bob Dylan and
Marvin Gave. The letters art
ff-camera by a star-studded casj
f voices, including Robert Dq
sliro, Kathleen Turner, Robii
Williams and Michael J Fox, whq
ill donated their time.
At a recent screening in "
'ork, some members of th
ludience were so moved bv th
HooH
GORDON, Ark (AP)
oncatanated Order i
bo's Snark of the Universe
entertained Gurdon High Sch
students recently with a historv i
the international lumberman
organization interspersed
song.
Hoo Hoo International.
7,500 members is ba
Gurdon. The top officer in
group � the Snark
Campbell of Woy Woy Bay
Australia.
Campbell and 12 other Hi
Hoo officials were in Gurdon
board oi directors meeting. I
Tarplev, Hoo Hoo execu
director, said the organizai
had members in 35 states and fou
foreign countries.
One of the Hoo Hoos at th
meeting was Dick Wilson o
Atlanta, who led the students n
the Hoo Hoo veil which goes, "11
2-3-4-5-6-7-8-9, Bv the Tail of
Black Cat, Black Cat, Hoo Ho
Why count to nine?
Tarpley said it was ntu;
deajUpg.vvith the orrnation oi tl
organization. The meeting startei
at 1:29 p.m. The annual meeting
held and begins on the i
month and the ninth day on thf
ninth hour, on the ninth mir j
The Board of Directors
the Supreme Nine. The lapel pi
of members displays the Hoo Hcj
logo of the black cat forming
nine with its tail.
The term "Snark Tarpley sail
was taken from Lewis Can 1
book, "The Hunting of the Snarl
Other official titles of Hoo H
officeholders are: Scrivenott
Bojum, Jabberwock, Custocatiaj
Arcanopcr and Gurdon. Othl
more normal titles include
chairman, several vice presiderj
and a secretary-treasun
Campbell is assisted in his ol
duties bv a State Duputv Snal
and Vice-Gerent Snark.
Dance show
starts Apr. 15
Continued from page 8
by Ray's use of 'Sonata tor BJ
soon and Clarinet by Fren
composer Frances Poulenc,as i
music for her composition.
The title fo the final piece m tl
Dance Concert, "Slaughter
Tenth Avenue suggest so:
what guesome subject matter H
is actuallv a melodramatic )a.
ballet depicting the ill-fated
mance between and innocd
. young man and a not-so-innod
Strip tease artist.
Slaughter on Tenth Avenu
reographed by David
.jet, takes place in New V
tty during the 1930's in a sle
mth Avenue dive inhabited
ick-pockets, murderers and
inds of low-lifes found in
icked Citv" Wanstreet
chard Rodgers' score writ
jt the 1936 Broadway show
our Toes as the music for
jmedic melodrama.
Single tickets are priced at S
jr the general public, $4,001
CU students and groups ot
t more.
vanmp
mv
�mi iiMiiqpii

"� "�





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
APRILS, 1968
mart
ne because people
ike me feel sv tired
vou die?' The song
. nd or a guillo-
e l ricson tins album
ranges from
It you like
1 recommend
' were re-
urtes( East Coast

e film
I I ev i w as
budget
touches
dv,
� e red
nken
- vard g
i ti i ns :
red on I
� tx
en
I
u
w a s
to B-
.
nwas
fill " , .
1 v 1 U
f his

the sa
1
anks
:
u sin
� ��� � irs Id ��

neral it
but as
irtcd
n the weather
� -
� n as
seen �

ilkin of
luntin.
�vhat an
ilture to put their grief
n and concentrate on
�ture events such as
� leBob's lombago or
?rksbest
ig this I was finally
red that I had found it allI
ryone to move to the
ause it is the best land on
my modest Southerner
lei! ve
al music
les the toll taken on thehuman
he by the cataclysmic de-
Ttion of the precious ozone
j- we need to stay alive, as well
le stress of modem life.
le Dance Concert takes a
;vvhat whimsical turn with
Oh Et Des Bas which iS
:h for "Oops and Downs
rding to choreographer
Is Ray this composition is
iy based on the characters of
nedia Del Arte complete j
the mask and the tragicom- I
sense of fun present in
nedia de Arte" characters.
e French Flair of the
)sition's title is heightenend
iee DANCE, page 9
Springsteen lends song to HBO war special
NEW YORK (AP) Bruce
ISpringsteen has turned down
�untold amounts of money for
Icommerrial useof his song, "Born
in the U.S.A He gave it to the
makers of HBO's "Dear America:
I otters Home from Vietnam" for
I tree.
filmmaker Bill Couturie edited
thousands of feet of archival
footage into a backdrop for the
letters in this devastating 90-
:nmute documentary, prcmiering
(Sunday on HBO.
Besides Springsteen, the
oundtrack includes vintage '60s
hock from such artists as the
Rolling Stones, Bob Dylan and
j Marvin Gave. The letters are read
!f-camera by a star-studded cast
f voices, including Robert De
iro, Kathleen Turner, Robin
V illiams and Michael J. Fox, who
all donated their time.
t a recent screening in New
oik, some members- oi the
audience were so moved bv the
film they were unable to get out of
their seats when it was over.
The documentary is based on
the book of the same name and
plays on HBO throughout April.
"Dear America" is different
from other Vietnam movies in
that it is told in the words of the
vets themselves in the often
strikingly eloquent letters they
wrote to loved ones back home:
-A lieutenant who had just seen
a soldier lose his leg writes to his
brother, "I've never seen such
bravery and guts before and I'm
stunned by it. You shoulda seen
my men fight. They were going
after wounded men no one else
would go after. You shoulda seen
my brave men
-Writes Army nurse Lynda Van
Devanter, "I'm sick of facing,
every day, a new bunch of
children ripped to pieces. They're
just kids-eighteen, nineteen years
old! It stinks! Whole lives ahead of
them - cut off. I'm sick to death of
it. I've got to get out of here "
Almost all the footage came
from the heretofore untapped
NBC News archives. ABC's
Vietnam footage had already
been used in several movies, and
CBS does not allow outside
producers to use its archives.
NBC's library had been closed to
filmmakers until General Electric
bought the network and changed
the policy.
"I happened to be at the right
place at the right time said
Couturie.
HBO said that because
Couturie shot none of the film, the
Academy Awards committee
turned down the documentary
for Oscar consideration, but HBO
plans to put it up for an Emmy.
Couturie said his interviews
with vets from an earlier project
convinced him of the importance
of the letters, virtually the only
link between those in Vietnam
and "the world The other link
was rock 'n' roll.
The soundtrack is a '60s
treasury. But Springsteen's "Bom
in the U.S.A became the anthem
of Vietnam veterans'
disillusionment and courage in
the '80s.
Springsteen had allowed the
song to be used once before, in the
Vietnam play "Tracers
produced by Tom Bird, co-
producer of the HBO film.
Couturie just had to have the song
for the ending of "Dear America
"We went to Springsteen and
asked him if we could use it, and
he immediately said yes. It didn't
take one second for him to say yes.
In fact, his comment was, 'It's the
vets' song. Of cou.se, you can use
it Couturie said.
Springsteen donated the song
on the condition that all the music
be donated, giving the producers
leverage to obtain the other music
without cost.
The film is structured
chronologically and punctuated
by stark graphics describing the
escalation of the conflict. The
combination of music and
pictures evokes the era, not just
the war.
But above it all are the words.
Couturie knew what he wanted
in the reading of the letters - a
delicate balance of emotion that
didn't go over the edge into
melodrama. He found himself
giving direction to the biggest
names in acting - De Niro,
Williams, Turner, Fox, Martin
Sheen, Sean Pcnn, Willem Da foe,
Brian Dennehy, John Heard,
Harvey Kcitel, Randy Quaid,
Howard Rollins Jr. and John
Savage, among others.
Ellen Burstyn reads the last,
most devastating letter, from a
mother to a son who died in the
conflict 15 years earlier.
When Burstyn arrived at the
studio, Couturie said, she
brushed him off, insisting
brusquely that they just get on
with it.
"My heart was sinking he
said. "I was going, oh, God, this
woman has a lunch date or
something and wants to get out of
here, and this is the most crucial
letter in the film, and I really blew
it, I've picked the wrong person
She was not the wrong person.
She had been rehearsing the letter
on her own and couldn't discuss
it, she had to just dc it.
"That's the only letter that was
done in one take Couturie saiu.
"She went in and just nailed it. It
was an awesome performance
TH� 6AS T TA.RCU-INIAKt
t NCUJS MAK�S AA� IOK
SOC'AU-Y- COAJSCIOUS I OH�
COULD L�AH rgOMTHiS-
Hoo Hoos
school
GORDON, Ark. (AP) � The
"oncatanated Order of Hoo
loo's Snark of the Universe
itertained Gurdon High School
tudents recently with a history of
tc international lumberman's
rganization interspersed with
ng.
1 loo Moo International, with
�500 members is based in
Burdon. The top officer in the
Hi up � the Snark � is Dick
Campbell oi Woy Woy Bay in
Australia.
KCampbcll and 12 other Hoo
;Mdo officials were in Gurdon for a
board of directors meeting. Billy
Tarpley, Hoo Hoo executive
director, said the organization
'�had members in 35 states and four
foreign countries.
One oi the Hoo Hoos at the
meeting was Dick Wilson of
Atlanta, who led the students in
the Hoo Hoo veil which goes, "1-
2-3-4-5-6-7-8-9, Bv the Tail oi the
Black Cat, Black Cat, Hoo Hoo
Why count to nine?
Tarpley said it was ritual
dfllfcng, vilh the formation oi the
Organi za tion. The meeting started
at 129 p.m. The annual meeting is
held and begins on the ninth
month and the ninth day on the
ninth hour, on the ninth minute.
The Board oi Directors is called
the Supreme Nine. The lapel pin
of members displays the Hoo Hoo
logo oi the black cat forming a
nine with its tail.
The term "Snark Tarpley said,
was taken from Lewis Carroll's
book, "The Hunting of the Snark
Other official titles of Hoo Hoo
officeholders are: Scrivenotcr,
Bojum, Jabberwock, Custocatian,
Afcanoper and Gurdon. Other
more normal titles include a
chairman, several vice presidents
Hd a secretary-treasurer.
Campbell is assisted in his official
duties by a State Duputy Snark
Hd Vice-Gerent Snark.
JDance show
jptarts Apr. 15
Continued from page 8
Ray's use of "Sonata for Bas-
on and Clarinet by French
:mposcr Frances Poulenc, as the
lusic for her composition.
The title fo the final piece in the
)ance Concert, "Slaughter on
tenth Avenue suggest some-
vhat guesome subject matter but
s actually a melodramitic jazz-
wllet depicting the ill-fated ro-
nance between and innocent
oung man and a not-so-innocent
strip tease artist.
"Slaughter on Tenth Avenue
choreographed by David Wan-
street, takes place in New York
City during the 1930's in a sleazy
' Tenth Avenue dive inhabited by
pick-pockets, murderers and all
kinds of low-lifes found in the
"Wicked City Wanstreet uses
Richard Rodgers' score written
for the 1936 Broadway show "On
Your Toes as the music for his
comedic melodrama.
Single tickets are priced at $5.00
for the general public, $4.00 for
ECU students and groups of ten
or more.
GIVE
BLOOD,
PLEASE.
The motto of the club is "Health,
Happiness and a Long Life
The organization has a nine
sentence code of ethics and a nine-
word golden rule: "fraternal,
helpful, grateful, friendly,
tolerant, progressive,
industrious, loyal, ethical
According to Tarpley, Hoo Hoo
is the oldest industrial fraternal
organization in existence.
Membership is drawn by
invitation from all aspects of the
forest products industry. It
includes people from forestry,
sawmilling, research, education,
manufacturing and marketing of
all wood-based products.
He said Hoo Hoo believed that
"fraternal contact with live
progressive lumbermen in all
branches of the business can
provide us with the valuable
ideas and social contact
The start oi the organization
came as a result of a chance
meeting of six men at the Hotel
Hall at Gurdon in 1892. At nine
minutes post the? thatday.the
ocgaxnzaUon was.begun; To.date
more than 90,000 men have
enrolled as members of the Hoo
Hoo since that day.
Boiling Arthur Jonhnson, a
founder of the group, coined the
term Hoo Hoo to describe a nine-
strand tuft of nair atop the
otherwise bald head of
lumberman Charles H. Mcgarver,
later to become Hoo Hoo member
No. 1 and first Snark of the
Universe.
Each Hoo Hoo member has a
number assigned to him for life,
said Tarpley.
The International
Headquarters of Hoo Hoo was
moved from Norwood, Mass to
Gurdon in 1981. Today there are
more than 250 Hoo Hoo clubs
throughout the world. The official
publication of the organization is
a quarterly magazing, "Log and
Tally
A museum of Hoo Hoo
memorabilia is located next to the
log cabin headquarters of the
organization here, which features
the group's emblem, a black cat, at
the entrance. Flags from
Australia, New Zealand, New
Guinea, Canada, Figi, the United
States, Arkansas and the Hoo Hoo
flag are displayed.
The fraternal organization also
maintains a monument � topped
by a black cat � containing the
names of all the Snarks of the
Universe, next to the train depot
in Gurdon. Tarpley said a second
monument would be erected soon
next to the present one, which is
running out of space for Snark
names.
The International Convention
of Hoo Hoo International will be
held in 1992 at the Arlington
Hotel in Hot Springs. The
meeting, held in Seattle last year,
is moved each year.
Tarpley said one of the greatest
assets of Hoo Hoo was the
Redwood Memorial Grove,
located in the Prairie Creek area of
northern California, north of
Eureka.
"The grove contains some of the
oldest living trees on earth, and
wasdedicatedinl967,andisopen
to the public he said.
COLLATION
IS NOT A DIRTY WORD . . .
(Ka la shan. ka-) 1. the act. process, or
result of gathering (the sections of a book)
together in proper order for binding.
IT'S OUR BUSINESS
We specialize in duplicating and binding
multiple page documents
&
FAST COPIES FOR FAST TIMES
We are open early & late
Next to Chico's in Georgetown Shops
758-2400
is
VW ft Student Union
kh ' 1 Coming Attractions
Wednesday, April 6
8:00 p.m. Hendrix Theatre
TIN MEN
BUY ONE GET ONE
r��� iVk
W
F AThursday'April 7" Sunday� APril 10
' 8:00 p.m. Hendrix

WALL STREET
Monday, April 11
8:00 p.m. Hendrix
SNEAK PREVIEW
"DEAR AMERICALETTERS
HOME FROM VIETNAM"
Remember
BAREFOOT ON THE MALL
f
The big and delicious
sandwich is a big, delicious bargain during Subway's
Two-for-Tuesdav 'Two for One" sale.
j
Enjoy America's favorite sandwiches and
salads on Tuesday. Buy one and get one FREE
And remember, we bake our buns fresh, on the spot!
m
208 E. 5th St.
758-7979
Sandwiches & Salads
The Plaza
756-2110
With purchase of 22 oz. soft drink.
Stanton Square
757-1009





I
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
Sports
Pirates sweep Indians; even CAA mark at 4-4
ECU's baseball team
accomplished a great deal over
the weekend as it swept a three-
game series from Colonial
Athletic Association rival
William and Mary at Harrington
Field over the weekend.
Sweeping any team, especially
a Colonial toe, is a grand
achievement, but consider these
notes:
Two of ECU's three wins over
Willian and Mary were against
all-CAA pitcher Bill Prezioso,
who took losses in games 1 and 3.
The Pirates climbed back out of
the hole they were in by
improving their CAA record to 4-
4, and now have a good chance at
finishing in the league's upper
division.
�ECU reached the 20 win
plateau for the 12th consecutive
year and have a good shot at
winning more than 30 for the fifth
time in six years.
The ECU bats, which ahd gone
cold over the previous week, were
in flames over the weekend with
base hits (30-91,330).
ECU. 20-9 overall and 4-4 in the
CAA, is preparing for another big
week. The Pirates will host
Liberty at Harrington
Wednesday at 3 p.m. in a non-
conference battle. The Flames are
coached bv former Yankee great,
Bobby Richardson.
Thursday night the Pirates will
renew their annual exhibition
game with the kinston Indians at
Grainger Stadium in Kinston at 7
p.m.
This weekend ECU will visit
George Mason in a key three-
game series at Fairfax. Last year
the Pirates lost three times at
GMU before beating the Patriots
in the CAA tournament.
Jay McGraw, who hit safely in
five consecutive games including
two home runs for the week, was
named the Colonial Player of the
Week. The Charlotte, NC native
improved his batting average to
.333 by driving in seven runs with
two homers, a triple and two
doubles.
McGraw, a senior, doubled and
homered last Thursday as ECU
swept St. Bonaventure6-5and 15-
3.
McGraw's biggest competition
for the second CAA award of the
year, came from his own
teammates, who also produced
great weeks at the plate.
Junior David Ritchie, who has
performed well since taking over
at shortstopa week ago, went 8 for
16 for the week, including a triple,
six RBI and three stolen bases;
Calvin Brown (6 for 19 with 7 RBI
to improve his team-leading total
to 37).
Steve Godin (hit safely in three
games including game-winning
RBI with suicide squeeze bunt
against William and Mary-
Sunday); Jake Jacobs having
pitched second shutout oi year
with 5-0 win over W&M Saturday
striking out seven and walking
none.
Jacobs improved to 4-2 and
lowered his ERA to below 3.00 as
ECU topped the Tribe 5-0 in the
first game Saturday.
No William and Mary runner
reached third base after the first
inning, and number one and two
hitters David Ritchie and John
Thomas for five base hits to lead
the Pirates to victory.
Thomas' double in the fourth
sent Chris Cauble and Rirchie
home and gave ECU it 5-0 lead.
The Pirates exploded to score 13
times in the first three innings off
of nine hits, then coasted to the 13-
2 win.
Freshman Scott Stevens went
the distance on the mound,
striking out seven, giving up two
runs after the decision had
already been determined.
Thomas went 3 for 4 for ECU
while Calvin Brown ahd four
RBIs.
Freshman Kevin Riggs, who
took over the starting role at third
last week, doubled in the first as
ECU scored on a base hit, a
sacrifice, an error and a fielder's
choice. Brown singled in the
second and W;illliam and Mary
committed two errors to lift ECU
to an 8-0 advantage. The Pirates
looked for the jugular in the third
when McGraw, Brown and Godin
hit three consecutive doubles
helping ECU to score five more.
TV
McGraw is player of week
ECU senior lav McGraw, whose
hot bat helped lead the Pirates to
five consecutive victories last
week, was named the Colonial
Athletic Association Player of the
Week, having been announced
Monday.
McGraw, a left-fielder, hit
safely in each of the five games as
ECU swept a double-header from
St. fconaveitftire and a three-game
scries from Coonial rival William
and Mary. For the week, McGraw
went 5-13 (.3S4 average) with two
home runs, two doubles and a
triple. McGraw also collected
seven RBI and the stole three
bases as the Pirates improved to
20-9 on the year.
The Charlotte, N.C. native
improved his season average to
.333, and recently moved into
second place on ECU's all-time
career home run, RBI and doubles
lists.
Against St. Bonaventure last
Thursday, McGraw doubled in
the first inning to score one in a 6-
5 win, then smacked a three-run
homer in the nightcap tp lead a 15-
3 Pirate route. In the three-game
sweep of William and Mary,
McGraw doubled, tripled and
homered as ECU improved to 4-4
in the league.
McGraw joins James Madison's
Dana Allison as the two winners
of the Colonial award thus far in
19S8.
�� �,��
The Pirate baseball team upped its hopes for a CAA regular season title over the weekend by sweeping a trio
of games from conference-foe William & Mary. (Photo by Ellen Murphy � ECU Photo Lab)
ECU to battle with Indians
By TIM CHANDLER
Sports Kditor
When the Pirates battle the
Indians Thursday night, both
sides should come out as big
winners.
East Carolina will carry its
baseball team a few miles down
Highway 11 Thursday night for
an exhibition, seven-inning battle
on the baseball field against the
Kinston Indians in Grainger
Stadium. Game time for the
contest is set for 7 p.m.
The Pirate baseball program,
the Kinston Indians and also the
tans have a lot to gain from the
event, according to North
Johnston, vice-president of the
Kinston organization.
For the Indians, the event gives
the team a much-needed pre-
season tu ne up before their season
opens up on Friday against the
Hagerstown Suns.
"It gives our guys a chance to
play under the lights before the
season starts Johnston said.
"They have been practicing
during the day since workouts
began, so this will give them a
chance to get acclimated to how
the ball looks coming at them
under the lights. It is sort of like a
dry run to get ready for opening
night
For the Pirate players the
incentive to playing the game is to
see how they might stack up
against professional players
Johnston said.
"It gives them something to
shoot for Johnston said. 'They
can judge their talent against
players that are now playing
professionally. They will also be
able to talk to the players here
(Kinston) before and after the
game to find outjhings about pro
ball
East Carolina will also benefit
financially from the game as the
gate receipts collected Thursday
will be split between the Indians
and the Pirate baseball team,
according to Johnston.
ECU students attending the
game gain their benefits at the
gate and at the concession stand
on Thursday. Students wih a
valid student identification card
will be admitted into the game for
$1.50. Once inside the Grainger
Stadium gates, 12 ounce drinks of
all form (soft drinks and beer) can
be purchased for a mere 50 cents
as part of a season-long
promotion known as Thirsty
Thursday.
"Those prices will be the same
even when our season begans
Johnston said. "First and
foremost we are playing this
game to market our team to other
parts of North Carolina. Students
can always get in for $1.50 with an
I.D. and each Thursday we will
have our Thirsty Thursday
promotion (with 50 cent 12 ounce
drinks).
"We hope that a lot of people
from the Greenville area will
come and watch the game
Johnston continued. "It is a good
chance for them to come and hoot
and holler and find out a little bit
about what the Kinston Indians
are all about
IRS Softball is in full swing
Jay McGraw was named as the CAA player-of-the-week this week. (Photo by ECU Sports Information)
Campus Softball action is still in
full swing. And even some big
swings. The All-Campus Home
Run Derby Canmpions were
crowned last week at the
women's softball field.
In men's competition, Derrick
Taylor and Jeff Parker tied for the
title. Michael Quinn was name
runner-up. The women's slug-
fest also ended in a tie. Judy
Ausherman and Phylis shared the
crown. Jeanette Roth took runner-
up honors. (What?)
In regular season softball
action, IMA RECK's to picks are
holding true. The Flunkees have
cruised in their first two outtings,
including a 17-2 shellacking of the
Brown Bombers. In other
women's action, the Clement
Tigress stunned the Belk Babes,
13-12, and the Enforcers ran their
record to 2-0 with a 28-0 drugging
of 14 KT.
In men's action, Milton Speight
and John Hasen led the Jones
Homeboys to a 13-12 victory over
the Jones Luthers' Boys. Mike
Brown led Luthers' Boys. Mike
Miller and Scott Schecter were
leaders as the Lips smacked Sig
Ep "C 13-9. In other key man's
games, Sigma Phi Epsilon
clowned Kappa Alpha, 9-6; Devils
Crotch beat the Little Kings, 7-3;
the Dirty Dozen cooked Fried
City D$ D, 13-7, the Alcoholics
wobbled past Phi Tau, 9-6; the
Talking Bats disarmed Armed &
Dangerous, 7-5; and America's
Team swung past the Danglers,
13-5.
And a final word on softball.
The Rental Tool Co. I.R.S. Softball
All-Nighter is set for April 22-24.
The tournament is open to men's
and women's teams! Entry fee has
been set at $50 (a real bargain) and
entry deadline is April 13. For
more information, contact
Jeanette Roth or Nancv Mize at
757-6387 or stop by Memorial
Gym and ask for help ! ! ! The
tournament is being held in
conjunction with the annual
Pirate PurpleGold Pigskin
Pi gout Party. Get your team in on
the fun today!
The l.R.S. Track Meet is just
around the bend! On Wednesday,
April 6, six teams will compete in
different track and field events at
Bunting Track. Events get under
way at 2:30 Wednesday afternoon
and last until 6 p.m.
Don't forget, Co-Rec Volleyball
dinks back in action after a brief
Easter break. All matches are
played at Minges Coliseum.
Richard Bell guides ECU's defensive plans
By TIM CHANDLER
Sports Editor
Richard Bell believes a
successful football team must first
be an improving football team.
Bell, East Carolina University's
new defensive coordinator, is
currently mired with a load of
work during annual spring
football drills. He hopes by the
time the team takes the field to
kick off the year in the fall his team
will have the same belief.
"If every player on our team
will just go out each Saturday and
give over 100 percent, even it is
only one or two percent (over),
then through an 11-game season
the team should improve 10 to 20
percent � and that could make a
big difference Bell said. "If the
players will employ this
philosophy then I think the
victories will take care of
themselves
Improvement of that degree
may sound like a tough
assignment especially if you
consider what Bell had to work
with upon his arrival at the
university back in early February.
Gone from a 5-6 team of a year ago
were six key defensive starters
(Ellis Dillahunt, Vinson Smith,
Bubba Waters, Medrick Rainbow,
Ron Gilliard and John
Williamson) and a handful of key
reserves.
But if there was a person
capable of restructuring the
defense for the Pirates it was Bell,
according to ECU head coach Art
Baker.
"I may be prejudiced, but I
think that Richard Bell is the best
defensive coordinator in the
country Baker said. "He is
knowledgeable and he is a great
motivator.
"Anytime you lose players of
the caliber of the ones that we lost,
you are going to have an uphill
battle Baker continued. "But the
players have high hopes and
Richard (Bell) is so well organized
and prepared that we are very
confident. In fact in last
Saturday's scrimmage, I thought
the defense looked better than at
anytime since I have been
coaching here
The defensive departures
facing Bell and his defensive
assistants meant the installation
of a new defensive scheme for the
playbook. The new-look defense
employs a multiple, eight-man
front, which, according to Baker,
fits the Pirates to a "T
"It (the new defense) is an
aggresive, attacking type of
defense Baker said.
One should not think for a
moment that Bell's hopes or
spirits were dampened in the least
when he received word of the
numerous vacancies in need of
replacement on the defensive side
of the ball when he arrived.
"I'm a firm believer in the old
thought that 90 percent of the
game is played above the
shoulder pads Bell said.
"You've got to go into every game
with the thought that you can win
and that you have a chance
Bell came to East Carolina after
serving as the head of the Duke
University defense for the past
five years. Bell's experience as a
defensive coordinator stretches
back over the past 16 years,
excluding the 1982 season when
he served as head coach at South
Carolina. Bell and Baker have also
served on the same staff before,
coaching on the staff at Texas
Tech.
"Coaching is coaching no
matter where you are Bell said.
"What you have to do is go in and
sell yourself and what you believe
in. The mental attitude of the
players, whether at Duke or East
Carolina or wherever, is the
essential key to having success
In fact, according to Bell, a
mental attitude which is in the
correct frame leads to the
possibilty of many victories for a
team.
"Right now, what I'm
emphasizing to our players is to
get better every day Bell said. "If
we do that, The wins will take care
of themselves
Bell, like most football coaches
around the country, enters this
and every season with the sweet
thoughts of experiencing the
perfect, unbeaten year.
"We will enter the vear with
that philosophy (of winning all 11
games) and build on it Bell said.
rL!ieKe.in pUttin8 Soals out of
reach, but never out of sight If
dunngthecourseofthe season we
need to adjust our plans or goals
then we will do it. K
-2 Wcnt is for me to go
��- sr,han PS
petore, Bell continued. If that
happens, everybody should
happy with the results
lrates c
Sunny skies and warm
jemperatures greeted ECL
Jltimate Iratcs as they took to the
field for the 1988 Easter
Iggstravaganza, April 2 and 3 in
Wilmington, N.C. Eight teams
from across the state turned out
iturday morning at U'C-V
Jrooks field for the Easter
eekend tournament At the end
f play Sunday afternoon, the
rates were the proud owners of
he tournament trophy and rrv
han one case of sunburn.
A steady breeze blew at the start
f play on Saturday, prompting
he I rates to employ a z
lefense against N. C State in the
first matchup of the tournarrv
Jy forcing the State team t I
ipwind the Irates cau
tennis te
ECU's tennis team suffered t
losses last week as the men's team
?nded their eight match winrt
streak and the women
tough match to rival Camp
Iniversity.
The Pirates travelled I
where they were shut out i -
fourth time this spring, 0-9.
ECU's number one men's -
Ion Melhorn was defeat) :
Ion's Stefan Hager, 6-2
the Pirate lose.
Elon swept the Pira-
straight sets, as ECU covz
Michael
NEW YORK (AP)O
iMichael Jordan, who scored
jseason-high 59 points again
(Detroit Sunday, has been name!
BA riaycr oi the Week
:riod ending Sunday.
The league also announc
Monday that San Antonio's Gre
Anderson, the final selection
the first round of the 1987 NBj
1988
NCAA
Tourne
Champsl
Coach K
DURHAM. N.C. (AP)-Dukl
ach Mike Krzyewski's hou?
ras broken into and his car si i
cr the weekend while he w .4
aching the Blue Devils in thl
JCAA tournament in k f
�ty, Mo authorities ud
A car stolen from I
rzyzewski house was ued in
fereak-in Friday night, accordinj
to Lt. W. L. Lawrence oi I
Barham Countv Sheriff
DOC
DOC
'
Woodsy Owl for
Clean Air
Give a hoot.
Don't pollute.
Service, USD. A.
� nn �i m m am-in�mmiMm6m&aipi0ilm m 0m'm"m w'mim��rmmtfmmmta0fia
A





!
f
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
APRIL 5,1988
11
at 4-4
the weekend h sweeping a trio
!Cl Photo Lab)
ndians
nee
Thursday Students wih a
lent identification card
admitted into the game for
5 - de the Grainger
irrigates, 12 ounce drinks of
� and beer) can
I for a mere 50 cents
a season-long
n known as Thirstv
lay.
will be the same
uir season begans
m said. First and
-t we are playing this
market our team to other
irts of North Carolina. Students
. ays get in for $1.50 with an
D. and each Thursday we will
ave our Thirstv Thursday
n (with 50cent 12 ounce
that a lot of people
om the Greenville area will
I and watch the game
n continued. "It is a good
them to come and hoot
Jr d holler and find out a little bit
I: ut what the Kir.ston Indians
1: ill about"
swing
?cn set at $50 a real bargain) and
kitry deadline is April 13. For
tore information, contact
jeanette Roth or Nancy Mize at
6387 or stop by Memorial
iym and ask for help ! ! ! The
lournament is being held in
:onunction with the annual
'irate PurpleGold Pigskin
igout Party. Get your team in on
the fun today!
The I.R.S. Track Meet is just
-ound the bend! On Wednesday,
ril 6, six teams will compete in
hfferent track and field events at
Bunting Track. Events get under
wa v at 230 Wednesday afternoon
�nd last until 6 p.m.
Don't forget, Co-Rec Volleyball
pinks back in action after a brief
:astcr break. All matches are
)layed at Mingcs Coliseum.
ans
f themselves
Bell, like most football coaches
iround the country, enters this
ind every season with the sweet
thoughts of experiencing the
K rfect, unbeaten year.
"We will enter the year with
hat philosophy (of winning all 11
7mes) and build on it Bell said.
: believe in putting goals out of
acn, but never out of sight If
luringthecourseofthe season we
wed to adjust our plans or goals
hen we will do it.
"All I want is for the kids to eo
alk off the field and sav that they
toyed better than the week
fore, Bell continued. "If that
Mppens, everybody should be
appy with the results
Irates capture Easter tourney
sunny skies and warm
temperatures greeted ECU's
I inmate Irates as they took to the
field for the 1988 Easter
i stravaganza, April 2 and 3 in
Wilmington, N.C. Eight teams
from across the state turned out
Saturday morning at UNC-W's
Brooks field for the Easter
weekend tournament. At the end
ol play Sunday afternoon, the
Irates were the proud owners of
the tournament trophy and more
than one case of sunburn.
A steady breeze blew at the start
ol play on Saturday, prompting
the Irates to employ a zone
d fense against N. C. State in the
! st matchup of the tournament.
By forcing the State team to throw
i wind the Irates caused
numerous turnovers and rolled to
a 15-3 victory.
The Irates' next game pitted
them against an undermanned
Appalachian State team.
Experience and depth were key
factors in ECU's second victory,
as the Irates won 15-1.
The Irates faced a more
formidable opponent as they
faced a psyched-up UNC-W
team. First half action saw the two
teams trade goal for goal until the
score was tied at 4-4. The Irates
turned up the intensity to lead at
halftime 8-6. The Irates employed
a zone defense with good results
in the second half to pull away to
a 15-7 win.
Defensive intensity and
mistake-free offense
characterized ECU play as the
irates moved into the semi-finals
Sunday morning. Casual Squids,
a Raleigh-Wilmington
combination team, took the
opening pull and scored to jump
to a 1-0 lead, the Irates then went
on a tear to lead at half, 9-2. The
second half saw a much better
Squid performance, but the early
deficit proved too much, as the
Irates won 17-9, to move into the
tournament finals.
The final matchup pitted the
Irates against the host team,
UNC-W, in a replay of Saturday's
last game. The kcyed-up
hometown team brought a vocal
group of supporters with them as
they took the field for the
championship game. UNC-W
played tough, matching goals
with the Irates to a 4-4 tie, in front
of an alternately boisterous and
silent sideline. The Irates then
pulled away, quieting the crowd
and taking a 10-5 lead at halftime.
The second half provided more of
the same, with the Irates
outscoring UNC-W 9-2 and
rolling on to the tournament
victory 19-7.
The Irates take to the field in
Greenville this weekend, as they
host Ultimax XI on the Intramural
fields outside Ficklcn Stadium.
Play will begin Staurday morning
at 11:00 and continue all day
Saturday and Sunday. The public
is invited to come out and support
the home team.
Tennis teams falter in pair of losses
1 VU's tennis team suffered two
scs last week as the men's team
ended their eight match winning
streak and the women lose a
tough match to rival Campbell
I niversity.
rhe Pirates travelled to Elon,
where they were shut out for the
: urth time this spring, 0-9.
U's number one men's seed,
Melhorn was defeated by
s Stefan Hager, 6-2, 7-5, in
the Pirate lose.
Elon swept the Pirates in
straight sets, as ECU could not
contain the strength of the Elon
team.
The Lady Pirates were hosted
by the Campbell Camels on
Wednesday in a match where
rivalry can always be found.
The Lady Pirates lose the
match, 6-3,but not without a fight.
The Camels lead four matches to
two after the singles competition,
as the Lady Pirates hoped to
sweep the doubles matches.
In the number one and two
doubles ECU battled as they lost
both matches in three sets. Karla
Hoyle teamed up with Susan
Mattocks, who played for
Campbell before transferring to
ECU, in the first doubles match.
The duo lose the first set 6-2, came
back to win the second set 6-4,
before Campbell's Karen Poole
and Missy Register won the last
set, 6-3.
The number doubles also went
into three sets as joey Millard and
Kim Bergen, playing in her first
match of the year, were defeated
by the Camel's Deanna Gaskins
and Antoinette Birkness, 6-0,1-6,
7-5.
The Lady Pirates lose, even the
1987-1988 scries wi th Campbell to
1-1, after ECU's 5-4 win of the fall.
The Lady Pirates, now 11-7
overall and 6-5 on the spring, will
be in action again this Wednesday
as they host the Monarchs of Old
Dominion University at 3 pm.
The men, whose record is now
16-7 overall and 9-6 for the spring,
will conclude their season this
weekend as they compete in the
Azeala Classic at Wilmington.
Michael Jordan earns NBA honors
NEW YORK (AP) � Chicago's
had Jordan, who scored a
on-high 59 points against
roit Sunday, has been named
Player of the Week for the
iod ending Sunday.
The league also announced
nday that San Antonio's Greg
Anderson, the final selection in
the first round of the 1987 NBA
draft, was named Rookie of the
Month for March.
Jordan, a former University of
North Carolina standout,
averaged 39.8 points, 5.1 assists
and 3.3 steals per game last week
as the Bulls won three of four road
contests.
He also shot .576 from the field
and .880 from the foul line.
Jordan leads the league in
scoring with a 34.7 average and in
steals with a 3.14 average.
In winning the Player of the
Week award, he beat out
Cleveland's Mark Price, New
York's Patrick Ewing, Portland's
Kevin Duckworth, Utah's John
Stockton and Thurl Bailey,
� t t,i '
1988
NCAA
Tourney
Champs
Indiana's Waymon Tisdalc,
Golden State's Chris Mullen, San
Antonio's Jon Sundvold and the
Los Angeles Lakers' Byron Scott.
Anderson, playing all three
frontcourt positions for the Spurs,
averaged 14.6 points, 8.8
rebounds and 2.0 blocks in 17
games last month. He led San
Antonio in rebounding nine times
and in blocks 10 times.
Among the players he beat for
the monthly honor were the Los
Angeles Clippers' Ken Norman,
Phoenix's Armon Gilliam and
New York's Majkjackspn.
KANSrS
JrVHAWKS
Coach K's house broken into
DURHAM, N.C. (AP)-Duke
oach Mike Krzyewski's house
as broken into and his car stolen
�vr the weekend while he was
Wing the Blue Devils in the
CAA tournament in Kansas
ity, Mo authorities said.
A car stolen from the
rzyzewski house was used in a
reak-in Friday night, according
Lt W. L. Lawrence of the
'urham County Sheriff's
Department.
Deputies were called about
11:30 p.m. Friday by someone
who reported a break-in in
northeastern Durham County.
The person reportedly got in his
pickup truck and chased the car
for several miles to a dead end,
where the man jumped out of the
car and fled into the woods, police
said.
Deputies then ran a check on the
car, a 1987 Chevrolet Celebrity,
and discovered that it belonged to
Krzyzewski.
Krzyzeski's house was
checked, Lawrence said, but
decided not to tell the coach about
the break-in until after Saturday's
Final Four semifinal game, which
Duke lost to Kansas 66-59.
No one has been arrested in the
case, police said.
Typesetters
Needed for
Sundays,
Tuesdays,
and the
Summer.
If You can type,
you can typeset.
Applj at The
East Carolinian
Don't be a Block Head
JEg7
Read
Wat
iEafit (Earnltnian
THESE BLOOMING
LOW FARES
CAN GET YOU THERE
WITH MONEY
TO SPARE i
HURRY!
Los Angeles$248
Miami$150
Orlando$190
Dallas$238
New Orleans$28
Houston$218
Chicago$17:
Boston$171
New York$H8
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
Tiese airfares are the io�.e- rouratnp rates 'rom Greenville NO currently ir e"ect tor
travel through May 20 Spa' � 'S !wfl ted and travel restrictions and advanct purchase re
quirements apply Rates s ;r, t- for off peak travel Fares an other days are sfcghtlv
higher Once purchased, yur t i rO cannot be changed nor punded. Fares are -ruhiect
to change at any time Mos fare" now require 7 dav advjp purchase
ITG TRAVEL CENTER
THE PLAZA GREENVILLE
MON. THRU FRI. 9 A.M5 P.M.
355-5075
one
OiK.
M
)
V-
��K
i
Woodsy Owl for
Clew Air
Give a hoot.
Don't pollute.
rest Service, U.S.D.A.
VALUABLE COUPONS
FILM DEVELOPING SPECIAL
12 Exposure
$1.97
Disc. $2.47 24 Exp. - $3.77
36 Exp. - $4.97
Good on 110. 126 & Disc,
color print C-41 roll orders.
' 35 MM Users try our
MARK 35 Custom Processing
12 Exp. 24 Exp. 36 Exp.
$2.37 $4.47 $5.97
Offer Good From 4-5-88 to 4-15-88
STUDENT STORES
Wright Building
Rental Tool Co.ECU Intramural Softball All Nighter
April 22-24
No eligibility restrictions
$50 entry fee
entry form must be postmarked by April 13
For additional information contact Jeamette Roth or Nance NIze
at 757-6387 or 757-6443
m 0 m ��
mi uwmmmw ny' mm







J
I
12
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
APRIL 5,1988
Duke gave no excuses for loss
KANSAS CITY (AP)- Duke
offered no excuses. Coach Mike
Krzyzewski would have it no
other way.
"We gave it our best shot
senior Kevin Strickland said after
Kansas eliminated the Blue Devils
in the NCAA Tournament
semifinals at Kcmpcr Arena.
'They outplayed us, no question
about that
Duke's bid to reach the
championship game for the
second time in three years was
stopped almost before it began
Saturday. The Blue Devils fell
behind 14-0, then 18-2 and 24-6
but charged back within three
with 2:28 to plav only to lose 66-
59.
"When you're coming back and
playing good defense, it puts a lot
more pressure on your offense
because you're a little more
tired Krzyzewski said.
"Kansas runs a good offense
and they make a lot of passes he
added, "so when we got on the
offensive and there's a chance for
us to shoot short, too, because you
are expending so much energy on
the defensive end
Duke shot 34.3 percent from the
field, including a woeful 27.9
percent in the second half when
the Blue Devils hit just 12 of 43
attempts. Danny Ferry, two of 12
at one stage, finished with 19
points on the 7-of-22 shooting.
"We came out very tentative
and that was something we had
talked about before the game-not
doing it Ferry said. 'This is
pretty much the same beginning
as it was when we played them at
Lawrence. We just didn't come
out and play strong. We didn't
play smart
Duke overcame a 15-point first-
half deficit to beat Kansas in
overtime on Feb. 20. With Ferry
struggling with his job and Billy
King, the team's best defender,
unable to contain the jayhawk's
Milt Newton, the Blue Devils
were unable to do it again.
"A lot of his shots were in and
out and just wouldn't fall junior
point guard Quin Snyder said of
Ferry. "That's tough to swallow,
but sometimes that's the way it
goes
Danny Manning had 25 points,
10 rebounds, six blocked shots
and four steals to lead Kansas.
Newton contributed 20 points to
help the Jayhawks avenge this
year's loss as well as a four-point
setback to Duke in the 1986
NCAA semifinals at Dallas.
"We understand what Duke is
going through. We've been
there Kansas Coach Larry
Brown said. "They're a great
team. I think our players have an
understanding of how kids like
Danny Ferry and Billy King are
feeling
Duke returns 10 of 12 players
next season, including Ferry, to
form the nucleus of a team that
should remain a national
championship contender.
Two years ago, Krzyzewski lost
four starters from the team that set
a NCAA recor of 37 victories
before losing to Louisville in the
title game.
A tenacious man-to-man
defense was most responsible for
keeping the Blue Devils afloat
while Krzyzewski restocked the
program. It was Kansas, though,
that set the tempo with defensive
pressure Saturday.
"They forced us out of a lot
things we wanted to do Ferry
said.
"They played really well and
we were out of synch
Duke had 16 turnovers and the
team's offensive problems were
compounded by 10 of 17 free
throwing shooting. After trailing
by as many as 18 points, the Blue
Devils regained their composure
and saved face as far as
Krzyzewski is concerned.
"Our younsters had to go
through a couple of emotional
setbacks the coach said,
referring to Duke's poor play at
the start of each half.
"I thought for them to come
back and still put themselves in a
position where they might win
the game is one of the reasons
we're here. They're an excellent
basketball team.
"Our guys have done a good
job. This was a very difficult game
for them and I didn't think they
were out of control. I think Kansas
just played real well
ATTENTION STUDENTS!
For Your Summer Storage Needs
Call
Economy Mini-Storage
757-0373
300 Farmer's St.
Greenville, NC 27834
Discount To All Students
Lyle reaches new heights on golf tour
GREENSBORO, N.C. (AP)-
Sandy Lyle has an unprecedented
position among British golfers, a
new title and an improved chance
to win the Masters.
Ken Green, meanwhile, has a
week off.
It all came about because Green
missed a two foot par putt on the
72nd hole of the Greater
Greensboro Open Golf
Tournament on Sunday.
That little putt would have
given Green the title and a place in
the Masters field this week.
"1 had given up, really Lyle
said Sunday. "I thought I was
doomed. I didn't fancy he would
miss it
But he did.
"I just gorkcd it to the right
Green said after the little lapse
had spoiled what had been a great
comeback and gave Lyle a second
life in a playoff.
"When you give a guy a second
chance, it almost always comes
back to haunt you Green said.
It did.
The burly Scot won his second
titleof the young season with a 10-
foot birdie putt on the first extra
hole, and became the first British
player ever to lead the American
money-winning list.
The victory, Lylc's fourth in
three years on the American
circuit, was worth $180,000 from
the total purse of $1 million. It
pushed his earnings for the year
to $408,021, the leading figure
going into the Masters at
Augusta, Ga the first of the
year's Big Four titles.
"That does a lot for my
confidence going to Augusta
Lyle said. "If I can play about half
as well there as I did here, I think
I'd have a good chance
Lyle, a former British Open
Champion, held a three-stroke
lead over the field and five over
Green starting the final round. At
the turn he had Green by four.
But Green made up the
difference in four holes. He
birdied three times and Lyle
bogcyed from a bunker.
After both birdied thel6th-Lyle
with a 60-foot putt-Green went
ahead with a 27-foot birdie putt
on the 17th, his fifth birdie in eight
holes.
When Lyle's chip for birdie
bounced out of the cup, Green
needed only a two-putt par to
win. He lagged to about two feet
only to miss, setting up a playoff
that was almost an anti-climax.
"It's going to take a little while
for me to get over it. It's pretty
difficult to handle, to play so well
for so many holes, then throw it
away said Green, whose closing
67 was the best round of the
drizzly final round. Green and
Lyle finished regulation play tied
at 271,17 under par on the Forest
Oaks Country Club course. Lyle
matched par 72 over the final
round.
Jeff Sluman, in second place
when the day's play started, had a
share of the lead after six holes but
finished with a 71 and missed the
playoff by two shots at 273.
Scott Hoch was next at 278 after
a 72. Gil Morgan had a 73 for 279.
Presents
WEDNESDAY
April 6th
1st Annual Bikini Contest
1st Prize - $100.00
2nd Prize - $50.00
3rd Prize - $25.00
Ladies Free From
8�-10:00
To Enter Call or Come By Rafters (752-4668)
or Sweet Willy's Surf Shop - 752-5429
Sponsored in part by Sweet Willy's Surf Shop
Mahler hopes for repeat year
Rick Mahler hopes to duplicate
his opening day magic while
Dave Stewart, Rick Sutcliffe and
the Minnesota Twins want to
repeat last year's success starting
today when the 1988 baseball
season begins.
Kirk Gibson, Dave Parker, Jack
Clark, Phil Bradley, Brett Butler
and Floyd Bannister lead an array
of familiar faces in new places. A
half-dozen managers, including
Billy Martin, start this season
fresh with their teams, full of the
April optimism that springs
eternal.
"I'm excited. There's
anticipation Kansas City
Manager John Wathan said. "You
get butterflies in you somach.
There is butterflies in the players,
the coaches, the manager, the
people in the front office. It's
always there until the first pitch
and then it goes away and it's
baseball
Roger Clemens, trying to
become the first to win three
straight Cy Young awards, was to
throw the first pitch of the season
this afternoon when Detroit
played at Boston. Later, St. Louis
was at Cincinnati in the
traditional National League
opener.
Nine games were scheduled
today, including Cleveland at
Texas and Seattle at Oakland
tonight.
Tuesday's openers are
Minnesota at New York,
Pittsburgh at Philadelphia, San
Diego at Houston and the
Chicago Cubs at Atlanta.
Stewart, a 20-game winner, and
Mark Langfston, a 19-game
winner with Seattle, meet when
the Mariners play at Oakland.
A sellout crowd of 47,000 is
expected to watch the A's, who
have added Parker to Mark
McGwire and Jose Canseco in a
modern-day Murderer's Row.
The Twins are trying to become
the first team to win consecutive
World Series championships
since the 1978 Yankees.
Frank Viola, the World Series
Most Valuable Player, will start
against New York's Rick Rhoden,
Viola does not have to face Clark,
the Yankees' free agent who
begins the season in a familiar
place-the disabled list.
At Atlanta, mahler and Sutcliffe
are the starters Tuesday night.
Mahler has pitched 34 straight
scoreless innings on opening
days, giving up just 13 hits, and
three consecutive shutouts. Chris
Short and Rip Sewcll are the only
others with three shutouts on
opening day.
Sutcliffe, 18-101astyear,and the
other Cubs starters might have to
work overtime this season since
relief ace Lee Smith was traded to
Boston.
At Kansas City, college
basketball is the big story as
Oklahome and Kansas Play
tonight for the NCAA
championship. There was a good
matchup in town this aftemoon-
"Toronto's Jimmy Key. the
American League earned-run
average leader, against Kansas
City's Bret Saberhagen.
Some of the Royals and Blue
Jays were hoping their opener
didn't go into extra innings-
they've got tickets to the
basketball game. Saberhagen and
teammates George Brett, Mark
Gubicza and Bud Black are with
hard-to-get tickets obtained by
Saberhagen's agent.
Jean Hopper, Owner
:
355-5866
NOW ACCEPTING
APPLICATIONS FOR THE
1988-89
ATTORNEY GENERAL
AND PUBLIC DEFENDER
�� -
JV
Parents and Students
Let us show you

RINGGOLD TOWERS
At The Campus � East Carolina University
�Towers located at 7th & Cotanche
Streets surrounded on three sides by
campus.
�Towers closer to both downtown and
classrooms than many ECU
dormitories.
�Designed for student appeal and
affordability.
�Each unit is completely furnished
except linens.
�On site management.
�Excellent financing.
Call for details
"WELL DO YOUR HOMEWORK"
These salaried positions offer
an excellent opportunity to
gain experience and leader-
ship abilities that will benefit
you throughout your life. At
the same time, these positions
will enable you to make valu-
able contributions to East
Carolina University. For addi-
tional information and appli-
cations, contact the Associate
Dean of Student's Office in 209
Whichard.
ALL APPLICATIONS MUST BE TURNED IN BY
FRIDAY, APRIL 15TH.
mmmmmm
��� ��HuW�m� ii
i0mmi0nm
� - n � - � fi Bun
w��� wHamum-mimim mm





Title
The East Carolinian, April 5, 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
April 05, 1988
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.601
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/

Contact Digital Collections

If you know something about this item or would like to request additional information, click here.


Comment on This Item

Complete the fields below to post a public comment about the material featured on this page. The email address you submit will not be displayed and would only be used to contact you with additional questions or comments.


*
*
*
Comment Policy