The East Carolinian, September 2, 1980






She i-ast
linran
Serving the I asiarolina atmu
s community sun i v
V l ss ((. ;
12 Pages I oda
I iu'sd;t. September 2. l�xn
(�reenillv. .(
it. iil.it ,11 lU.OlM!
East To Issue New Challenge To Morgan
H II KU (,U .
-
Morgan has ret used lo seen the greatest erosion of support rhroughoui his campaign I Dr. I aM a
-ned the for tobacco in Vmeriean history, he has been er critical ol Mn ai It I C 1
added performance in office According to can
Michael Mann, Morgan's campaign Ma i
ked uhat he proposed to do to director, Morgan has declined to v.
ude only the subject improve the situation ot farmers m debate :asl K. m Vl
he state, 1 asi tcphed that the tiist i.u in iv. n . . , . ,
. i t j i Morgan is going to run on his we re l'oiiib
mportant issue ol step �a o change the leadership in record. We're not goinj et into the issm
Uli ' the position ol havinu to respond to
rhe Democrats have been in con Cver charge that Pn I 1 , � I asi
'rlothe Congress, the Senate and mighi make Republican tax cut pr. �
the White House tor lout years (avorcd , idenIijJ jda(c
nigh their leadership there has I his is not some kind : Ronald Reagan, the cuts univei
been an enormous deterioration ol I think it's a lair and rea mable should be "part ol a it rpackaee ed the I)
-uppon it- agriculture) has. proposal las. said ol th , ainied a
toui vtars. wt have sauj. debate challenge.
when lie openet
i .in campaign last Ma Bui
r now nan.used his debate
� � m hide onh the subject
. which 1 asi called the
i issue ol j : t atci im
N tl arolina than
nei al, and tobacco in
: said ai a press c
i r ee m i 11 e M on da
saul
i n t he I cj ��
I ast said
,
' ' �� n ba

Retei ring v .
inai
stimulating the merican econotm
�'�� � �� m �)��� .�
Hot Dogging Around Campus
Man l-redcru has found an balance. He is also pondering the concept of lowering
tin high ioi i gasoline: the seat in increase efficiency. It these ideas become
ttiiis the hist method practical, as he hopes thai the will. Man feels that
vehicle, a six-foot contrap- someda (no-wheeled unicvcles ma become
ip. He has had u much sm - popular. He has even come up with a name tor it: the
Mare is i onsidering ad- bagel.
�rder to help facilitaU
Photos by PETE PODESZWA
WZMB Still
A waits Start
Delay In Shipments
Postpones Air Date
1 !

leni � ' �
Knrollment Declines 1.3 Percent This Year
61.4 Million Americans In School
Estimated expenditures of educational institutions,
by level of instruction and by type of control:
United States, 1980-81
(In BILLIONS)
total about 830.000 up slightls
from the 820,000 pei sons en
i the tall ol I979
1 xpenditui es I
pi i ate educal
' pei ceni I the gross na
,i product lasl yeai
I I esc back to school" st,
ed from the
id projei lii m of" tht Na
nal C cute! t oi 1 d
public institutions
of higher education
$43.9
pected to reach SlSI billion during Statistics and are subject to m
the school yeai 1980-81, an increa revision w ei final data bei
lilable.
� out
I be employed
torking as
, principals, supei
� .tat 1 men bei s
! I ol 1980 will
of 61.4
� i r e t a r
aid "In a
i ten pei smis
- ml rhe
NONPuBliC INSTITUTIONS
Of HIGHER EDUCATION xy
$2n M
-$12.8
public Elementary
and secondary schools
$103.5
ol about 9 percent ovei the outlav -
ol $166 billion in 1980 81. and the
spending ol colleges and universities
is estimated at S65 billion Public
schools and colleges will spend
about $147 billion during the next
year, while prhateh controlled in
stitutions will pa out about SM
billion.
Othet highlights ol the forecast:
� bout V l million persons wert
graduated from high school in llso.
and the graduating class ol 1981 is
expected to exceed million I he caught up in unorthodox religions. ha

� V ZMH I
at the di
-
her
won this sunn
Board a p p i
t-81 budget leter
ee Aorkini lo gel lh� atian
on the ail foi about two yeai -
MB w be a stereo 1 M
tion with a I)olb encodei thai
broadcast only to the area si
c ireenx iile Ihc i
t( ivsei is �p yl,
mitoi , and the stud
.sing ot J
: �
S
he
hCL's eat rad
- M
band ised the
a airini ii trai n
letei. wl
men I WlC'l

"came Si
The wa - ,s, I
don'i see an reasi n wh th
shouldn't be on 11
oi so. I Here ha e bet i
blems ai
ei - cri ssed letei sa d
Jeter was g
August i. when Cih
ingsworth took o.
id.
Oregon Attorney
Deprograms Cultists
SALbM. OKI il I'll Lawyei Since that episi Rud
Petei Rudie specializes in the field made it his legal business to u
ol "deprogramming" young people against such relig
abou
peak year tot high school graduates
s m persona! exposure lo it ' deprogramming ot "cull ' ca
was 19 when .i.IM.imh) persons that activates me more than most at often foi parents who want ti
tUTAi LXPLNDuuRES $181.3
received then diplomas
� I he estimates foi the numbei ol
earned degrees to be conferred dui
nit; the year 1980 81 are bachelor's
degrees, 952,000; firsi professional
degrees, 70,000; master's degrees,
316,000; and doctorates, 33,000
1 he figures foi bachelor's and first
professional degrees represent all
time highs. I he estimates tot
torneys, he says. home adult children who
Mis office lias been burglarized, members ol unorthodox religions
his legal tiles ransacked, his pet
sonal and business checks stolen "I see myself as restoring then
His 1976 tax returns were audited b constitutional rights Rudie said.
the state aftei a "tip" incorreel "The freedom not to be brainw;
that he was cheating. He often ed is implicit in the constitutional
gets late-night telephone calls adI guarantees we have
"I've received death threats
�Ml oiis, sas the M veai old
: enrol lei
ontrollei
;h 12 are expected throughout
iiicst ol the I980's as the 14- to
1 yeai old population continues to
decrease.
�n nk rea e ol i I per tent, from
ides 9 I 1.6 million last tall to I 1
master's and doctor's decrees are Rudie. because
ol
hi
and small annual decreases in the
number of college students are pro
ievied toi the rest ol tire decade.
"deprogramming" work, done to
lecalK remove people from then
ie associations with such groups as the
federal government for education al I nification (hutch and other
down slightly from the peaks attain
ed in 1977 and 1973.
� I he suppoi pto ided b
set l l()RNK. payt 3, coll
On The Inside
An estimated 2.5 million elemen- all levels continues to crow Federal
milh
quet
dec i
� : I rease
) -
i em
ill ol 1976a : ubse
i � expei ienv ed mali
students in the tail oi 1980, is e
bi rig enrollment in in-
ns ol higher education to
another all time high ollege
em oilmen however, appears to be
s peak Attei 198
mutton tar and secondan school teachers grants foi educational purposes
will be engaged in classroom in-
struction thus fall Ibis represents
et little change ttom the number and agencies) increased nearlv three
(including grants to individuals as
well as to educational institui
near me
of teachers employed a yeai ago.
Minor decreases at both the elemen-
fold ovei the last lo years from
$8 7 billion in fiscal yeai lvo to ap
ac n
a tarv and secondar school levels are proximately S24 4 in I98(
religious organizations.
Rudie who s;1s he is not a
"deprogrammer" himself took
an interest m the matter in 1975
whet) his youngei bt other was
"deprogrammed" out ol the
I nification Church b led Patrick
d San Diego. "Deprogramming
f uithei decrease is expected in the college anticipated. I he instructional staff Iotal expenditures tor education moans changing the convictions (
declines in enrollmeni in grades 9 age population (18- to 24-year-olds), at the college level is expected to from 'all sources ammounted to set of beliefs a person holds
goraphobia6
Announcements�j
( lassifieds12
( bsta Ricab
Editoi iaU4
1 ood
lnm.niy
Ulslcs
Sutton 1 ligible 'S





THt t V1-XROl INIAN
Sb Pit MHl-R 2. W(
?
Announcements
Knuourucmt ills musl he
brought lo I he r ast
( arofmiaii office in the
I'lihlualioiis Building I he
should he lpevrillen, or
dear!) ley i hit if
handwritten, (all 757-6366
REPUBLICANS

JOURNALISTS
COLLEGE BOWL
- � g siralion tor ECU in
tramursl competition Col
Bowl trie competitive sport ot the
mmd ope ' �Per 8 and ex
teno � September jo Col
leqe Bow! features � � � able
college stu �� �� � ;ui on a team
impel . ,� .�� irtfl questions
�� � � ' lem ,1'fas Ques
h ms � . ficern a . the
beral arts se . ence
" � msttCS Spor ts curt.
events and mumerable otr.er
. �
Mendenhall student (
lot � k " out � intran arai
� pel ' i an part pal n in
� � ; � . �� ai tout
imenl � i . � I . questions
� . B .iime b
� i Pi i Oft .��.��
� .� . leiept
cso
WOMEN
career planning assistance
academic personal financial, test
anxiety and or group counseling
� . u would like to be con
ed tor participation in any of
the COST FREE services contact
Dr Frye Center for Student Op
portuni es 21) Wtuchard Annex
or call tor an appointment a'
TV 612? 607S or 6081
TUTORS WANTED
Trie Center for Student Oppor
tunities iCSOi currently has open
mqs for part time tutors in the
following subiec t areas medicine.
pre medicine, nurs.ng allied
health bioioqv chemistry
pi rsics and i � aft I s et � i and
� m professions You may earn
an income at standard campus
� i. ' Or Br,dwell CSO
2b � chard Annex or can
� �. . 608' or 6 �� ' � an ap
pointmenl
SOCIAL WORK
� : �� - : � � �� � deadline for
� �� � to the Department
a rk ano Correctional
i � . es ' let ' wno plan to ap
i , to ma it m usl submit an ap
piua- � �� e Department Chair
and complete rw nterviews prior
leadi "i Students with r
lei ' � ' ompletion o general
� . � r ed 11 s who have a
mun i 5 gt ade avei age are
. I � ' apply Apphi ations and
add ' i formation may be
so ured " � i'i pat '�� ent Offne
Room 312. Aihed health (Carol
B � Building PI r� - I 6961
NCSL
There will be a meet ng ot an
current mempers on Tues Sept
2 All members are encouraged to
attend Plans for fan recruitment
will be made Please call Mary at
758 77?3 for details on t,me and
location ot the meeting
SU MEETING
Applications are now being ac
c epted for Chairperson tor the Stu
dent Union Special Events Com
m.ttee Please come bv the Stu
dent Union Office Room 234
Mendenh.yi student Center for
more details
REAGAN, EAST
On Tuesday September no at
7 00 p m there will be an
organisational meeting ot " e
Students for Reagan East . ake
and Cobey a' the Rl i;i I i
President Headquarters s?6 S
Cotanche St rx �� I the Universi
ty Boo I ' at gt �� I n aoout
the sal I i treaty be si �.
ano refreshments will pe
available All interested students
are invited
ROCK CHURCH
Rock C h uI � student
Fel m p ��� �� ee I every
Wednesday night irom i 00 6 I
beginn.nq Sops � � � . .
Mendenhaii am students an
om e
LEARNING
A new pr ogan I i loci ����
Learning Efficiency will be rl
fered by Dr George Weigand
oeg.nning Septemoer j 1980
T here will be 'wo groups One will
meet on Monday ano Aednesda�
a1 I 0t' p m and the other group
will meet on Tuesday and Thurs
lay at I 00 pm in Room 305
� ght Annex The class is
available to all students Alton
nance is voluntary no formo'
registration is required
GAY COMMUNITY
The East Carolina Gay Com
" unity will hold a get ac
quainted" meeting Tuesday
.�.���� i 2nd Trie ECGC meets
� very Tuesday a' 5 00 p m a' 9S
t 10th St Tin- purposi t II .
�� � � In i this 1 uesday will be I i
; .i � d and new members witi
e i mr Any questions con
� � '� � style in Green
� A � 1 ' Ot .I' ' .� ' � ' !� � I
' favorite beverage
UNIVERSITY
CHOIR
iniversity Choir still ras a
'� .ipenmgs left m all sections
Cioir is offered f i crte l iu� ot
� lit and will neel Mondays
and Wednesdays ft n .i jo s
p m The choi- .�. Iravi
� � � sp ou lo Wat and
�� a v irk as well as ma"ig local
lati ippearai es lerested
tents si � i - Dr Brett
Watson in -u-tcher Musk Center
formal
MASCOT
' � , .� to seiet t tr.e t as'
Carolina university masi I
masci ts will te held at the eas'
end of V nget C I stum at s 00
p m on Thursdday Sep � t � - :
1980 Corre and t. .
ludges ona.v -tuaiiy or as a pair
your own rendition of the P.rate
�. � ' � � creation ol a net
tradition is evolv
SU BOARD
The Student union Pi
Board wni meet on Wednesday
Septemoer 3 at 4 00 p m rn Roon
247 of Mendenhati Student 1 ei '� 1
All iren bers ar � .� II ittend
APPLICATIONS
Applications fro" St '� ' ���
want pa'1 � n e work are be
� �� � ���. � �
Center S01 E Ml icross fron
Garrett Dorm r.��.�� fi . 'ours
ot 9 30 3 30 Job lerviews will
� piaci 11 '� � Center afti �
ieptembei 8 Ca rS8 2030 for fur
� � . rmat �
EPISCOPAL
WORSHIP
An t p � a St ' . � � '1 .
munton will be ce
Wedi � - I a . � . ept 3rd
the chap� Mi
lent Center Ireel
fi ' ��� � , � , .
will be at 5 30 p - wit! Ihi
Episcopal Chaf � M � Rev Bill
Hadde �. pper 1
be served at t
VARSITY
CHEERLEADI
NG
A guys ��� try
for varsity � � . - � , eel
front of Minges Colt

JV
CHEERLEADING
lerested

pn front of
��� g
TEAM MANAGERS
i . � � � a . � � ' � ���
ich Ray rl
lati � ���
istea managers for tht

st'o. eport to 1 .��
eptt
COMPETITIVE
SWIMMING
. � � pat
petitive swti . � � .
' I
T ueso �. eptt at
I, � � expern
�� . red
COFFEEHOUSE
-
��, . ludent � �� �
GAMMA
SIGMA SIGMA
� �
COOP
� . .
� '
Ml

UNI
MAN '� �� '


IVCF
EXCEPTIONAL
vant a � ' � ' 1. � �
-f. and lea' '


FOLK DANCE
Th. E �S' C A'
Exercise, Dance Classes Set
� " Thursdays, Sept. 15 -
Oct. 23). a program
1 vening programs in designed to exercise the
various forms of dance cardiovascular system
And exercise patterns h increasing the heart
will be ottered to adults beat and oxygen intake,
this fall through East
i arolina University's
l)i ision of Continuing
Education.
! he courses are:
"Basic eiobic Exer-
cise" (Mondays and
and "Clogging 1"
(Wednesdays, Sept. 17
Oct. 22) and
Clogging I 1'
(Wednesdays, Oct. 29 -
No. 19), a series
beginning with the
College Notes
From The National On Campus Report
SOUTHPAWS should get special considera-
tion, according to the Virginia Tech student
government. Earlier this year, that body passed
a resolution favoring installation of left-handed
pencil sharpeners in all classrooms, while
recently it passed another resolution favoring
purchase of 12 percent left-handed desks for all
classrooms. The student government cited a
survey showing that .left-handers increase their
writing speed 3.5 percent when given left-
handed desks.
SEVEN SPORTS were recently cut from the U.
ot Colorado athletic program and a $20 student
fee was initiated to balance the budget. About
$360,000 is expected to be saved by dropping
such non-revenue sports as men's baseball and
wrestling and both men's and women's swimm-
ing and gymnastics.
A BILL TO HELP "RESCUE" young people
from religious cults was recently approved by
the New York State Senate. The bill allows a
judge to appoint a legal conservator to super-
vise persons who have "undergone a sudden
and radical change in behavior, lifestyle, habits
and attitudes
basic clogging steps and
progressing to more
complex formations
and styles.
Other dance classes,
repeated bv popular de-
mand, are "Ja Exer-
cise 1 Wednesdays,
Sept. 17 - Nov. 19;
"Ja Exercise 11
Tuesdavs, Sept. 16 -
Nov. 18; "Ballet 1
Wednesdays, Sept. 17 -
Nov. 19; and "Ballet
II Wednesdays, Sept.
17 - Nov. 19.
A Wednesday class
will be offered Sept. 17
- No. 19, a program
incorporating
move m e n t s f r o m
several dance forms
such as jazz, modern
dance and ballet.
Information about
clothing and footwear
as well as registration
materials are available
from the Office of
Non-Credit Programs,
Division o Continuing
Education, ECU,
Greenville, N.C
WANTED:
News Editor
in "Multiform" Dance telephone 757-6143.
tJtffcBACK TO SCHOOL V
SPECIAL J
1 0�c Discount to ECU Students
UNITED FIGURE SALON
Call 756-2820 for app.
Red Oak Plaza.
W mile west of Carolina
East Mall on 264 ByPass
the 14K LOVE GIFT' that
everybody loves to add to!
I4K SOLID GOLD
BhADSON A 14 K
SOLID GOLD CHAIN
a GIF! OK LOVE
GOLD BEADS Ol s
LOVE and GIRLS
belong TOGETHER
Begin with one 14K
Gold head of Love
on a gold chain
see your neckchain
grow more special,
more beautiful, more
valuable each time a
bead is addedfor
any special occasion
or for no occasion
at all!
ALSO AVAILABLK: I4K Corrugated Beads, I4K Rice
Beads, and Genuine Stone Beads
J.D. DAWSONCO.
JEWELERS - GEMOLOGEST
2818E. lOthSt. 102 MAIN St.
GREENVILLE BELHAVEN
rrr
(&tittfc�iibfttrj
WEDNESDAY IS NOW
pSf Hump
TACOS
39
25 DRAFT ALL DAY THURSDAY
Located at SU W. Greenville Blvd.
(next to Tarheel Toyota)
756-2072
Come In and Enjoy!
The East Carolinian is now accepting applications for News Editor.
Apply in the East Carolinian office, second floor of the Old South'
Building, across from the library. Experience necessary. Salary $1 25
month plus copy inches
REGISTER NOW!
THIS IS
StudentW
r
Appre
ciat-ion
Week
IN
DOWNTOWN GREENVILLE
TONIPcT,ON WEEKS ARE SEPTEM"R 2nd THROUGH SEPTEMBER 13th VISIT OUR DOWNTOWN
JI??c r. �S� " E Y�U W,LL F,ND A W,DER VAR�TY OF MERCHANDISE, FRIENDLY-COURTEOUS
SALES CLERKS AND PLENTY OF FREE PARKING
R,EmTCccrc0RVER $1'000-00 ,N VALUABLE PRIZES GIVEN AWAY BY THE FOLLOWING FIFTYTHREE
na v �- 2 PURCHASE NECESSARY AND YOU DO NOT HAVE TO BE PRESENT TO WIN. DRAWING SATUR-
DAY AFTERNOON, SEPTEMBER 13th.
GRAND PRIZE! $50.00 GIFT CERTIFICATE
Apple Records-Record Album
Art Camera Shop-Two Nikon Coffee Mugs
Bigg's Drug Store-Timex Watch
Bissette's-Westbend Popcorn Popper
Blount Harvey $10 00 Gift Certificate
Book Barn- $10.00 Gift Certificate
Brody's-$25.00 Worth of Cosmetics
Cato's $25 00 in Merchandise
Central News $15.00 Gift Certificate
Certain Things- $15 00 Gift Certificate
Coffman's-$25.00 Gift Certificate
College Shop-$15.00 Gift Certificate
Cox Floral Service-Green Plant
Cozart's Auto Supply- 10-Speed Huffy Bicycle
Coin Ring Man
of Key Sales, IncOne Silver Dollar
Curry Copy Center-Personalized Stationery
D. A. Kelly's-SI0.00 Gift Certificate
Diener's Bakery-Birthday Cake
C. Heber Forbes $20 00 Gift Certificate
Freddie's-Dir.ner For Two ($10.00 maximum)
Friendly Wig Shop-Earrings
Goiebo-$ 10.00 Gift Certificate
Giant Discount-$5.00 Gift Certificate
Globe Hardware-Waste Basket
CLIP AND SAVE
H.L. Hodges Co-Choice of Rock Clothing
Hollowell's Drug-Desk Lamp
Harvest Natural Foods -2 Gal. Apple Juice
House of Hats-Raincoat
J-Sue-Jan-$15.00 Gift Certificate
Joson's-Dinner for Two ($10.00 maximum)
Jean's Glory-$5.00 Gift Certificate
J. Herring's Mens Wear-$25.00 Gift Certificate
Lautares Jewelry-Watchband
V.A. Merritt Sons-Smoll Appliance
Morgan Printers-Personalized Stationery
Mushroom-Surprize Gift Package
Park Theatre-Movie Passes
Proctor's LtdGift Certificate
Pugh's Tire Service-Free Lubrication
Riggan Shoe Repair-Choice of Leather Belt
Robinson's Jewelry-$10.00 Gift Certificate
The Shoe Room, IncPair of Boots, Pair of
Shoes
Smith Electric-$5.00 Gift Certificate
The Snooty Fox $25 00 Gift Certificate
Steinbeck's $10 00 Gift Certificate
Taff Office Supply-Pen, Pencil Set
Toft Furniture- 2 Table Lamps (2 Winners)
University Book Ex2 Nikon Coffee Mugs
Western Auto Supply-Tire Rotation
White's Store-$ 10.00 Gift Certificate
Downtown Greenville Association, Inc.
Greenville
Railway
Irtiht tnj
Southern H
pun
At
In
( onlifi
a mu
in 1979
j
I
(,
t D.
IP
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I HI I AS I K()l IN1AN
st in mbi-r iwn
OP
- Editor,
jth
. � 251
f
r V
IWNTOWN
IURTEOUS
Y THREE
IGSATUR
Itimg
iuice
nmurti)
Certificate
Inery
ther Belt
tificate
, Pair of
Shoes
licate
'inners)
Mugs
Ite
Experience Earns Credit Through CLEP
A Visit From 1904
Greenville wa visited Sunda b a 1W4 steam engine owned h Southern
Railway. The engine was used b (he compan from 1904 until 1950 as a
freight engine running between Asheville, N.C. and knowille. lenn.
Southern Railwa) sold the machine but bought it back in 1967 for excursion
purposes. The compan operates five similar engines for excursions.
B PKNNY AUSTIN
Acquiring a college
degree is often a long
and arduous task.
However, some studnts
can get ahead in the
game by earning college
credit without having
to do the course work.
A student may not
have to sit through a
semester of classes to
do this, but he does
have to take and pass a
test.
I hese tsts are part of
the College Level Ex-
amination Program, or
more simply, CLEP. A
student may "CLEP
his way through the
first two years of his
college degree, accor-
ding to Wanda
Wiseman of the Speight
resting C enter.
The national pro-
gram was originally
designed for people
who did not immediate-
enter college after
high school. Many of
these people worked
for several years or
more before entering
into a college degree
program. The tests
were developed to
measure the knowledge
that they had acquired
through their work and
life experiences,
Wiseman said.
The CLEP tests are
now available lor
anyone, she said. There
are five general tests,
which are given in the
areas of history, math,
the humanities, social
sciences and English
composition. The tests
cover material that is
taught in college in-
troductory courses, she
explained.
In addition to the
live general tests, there
are 47 specific subject
tests, ranging from
anatomy to data pro-
cessing. These tests are
more specific than the
general tests, although
some cover introduc-
tory course material.
A student who takes
and passes one or more
of the CLEP tests
receives college credit,
which will count
toward his degree.
Howeer, not all
universities accept all
of the C I IP tests for
credit, Wiseman cau-
tioned. While ECU ac-
cepts credit for the
general tests in math.
the humanities, and
English composition, it
does not accept credit
for the test in history
and the social sciences.
A student should check
with the registrar to see
if credit will be ac-
cepted for a particular
C I IP test. Wiseman
added.
Anyone ma take the
tests, even high school
students, she said. It a
student has at least
some knowledge ol the
subject, or has studied
on his own. then he
usually does well, she
said. A student can
purchase a study guide
for the more specific
subject tests, she said.
The study guide con-
tains sample questions
as well as adice for
taking the test.
The CLEP tests can
also be used b transfer
students, Wiseman
said. Often, a student
who transfers to a dif-
ferent school loses
credit hours. Instead of
retaking the courses in-
volved, the student can
take a C 1 IT test and
receive the credit hours.
The cost of the tests
is relatively inexpen-
sive, she said. I he tests ECU' program has if a student should
cost S22 each, it a stu- grown. Wiseman said, fail one of the tests, he
dent takes more than Four years ago, onl ma retake the test as
one at the same time, about one student a often as he likes
then each additional month took the test. However, he must wan
test is $18. The tests are Now she said, at least six month-
given once a month in anywhere from three to betore taking the tesi
Speight Testing C enter, six students take the the second time, she
she added. tests. said.
Want To Be
an editor?
an assistant editor?
an art director?
a layout artist?
a writer?
a typist?
Join The Yearbook Staff
First meeting is Thursday, Sept. 4, 6 p.m.
on the second floor of the
Publications Building
Attorney Specializes
In Deprogramming
Continued from page 1
he work has
brought him attention,
not always positive.
I he Oregon Mate bai as
recommended the
Oregon Supreme C ourt
reprimand Rudie tor
his conduct in two cases
involving persons
associated with
religious groups. I he
bar. however, said
Rudie broke no law and
a majot action, such a-
a suspension ol his
license, w o u 1 d b e
"inappropriate
Among his cases was
a much-publicized trial
in 1979 involving a S2
million award to a
Portland. Ore woman
w ho claimed t he
Church of Scientologv
defrauded her.
1 hrough his efforts a
young New York man
is no longer a member
of the Hare Krishna
organization but a
second-year law stu-
dent at Columbia
I niversitv. An Oregon
woman charged with
kidnapping het
32-year-old daugher
was found innocent.
Rudie was her attorney.
I here are other,
similar cases, which
have helped fashion a making proposition it
national reputation foi you go on the basis ol
Rudie. He offers, he time spent he says.
savs, a special ex- ��n all the guardian-
perience in obtaining ship cases I've done,
temporary guardian- j've made less than
ships over others. The $7,500
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about contraception, abortion, sex and
relationships, from the resource
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tune he spends on
' 'deprogram m ing '
( alls from the i as;
c oasi. 11 om ol hei
cases is "probabl far western states where he
has worked, continue
to come in. "I gel sails
bably tar less than It) frequently, I'd sa on
percent. the avei tge aboui one a
"It's not a money- week he says.
more t ban halt .
Income-wise, it's pro-
Wanted:
Writers
for our News, Sports and
Features columns.
Experience is desired,
but we will train applicants with
strong basic language skills.
Apply at our offices
in the Publications Building.
The
East Carolinian
Step to the
Head of the Class.
with Pentel
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East Carolina University
'
. - - .






V

�tl iEaat Carolinian
Serving the campus community since 1925.
Ric hardCIri l v I
KRV Hi RNDON,
Chris Lit HOK, � �
Gl ORGI Hi I lie H, , �,
Ami Lan sn r. r
Lisa Dri w. i
Chari i s Chandi i k. �
1 I KK CiRl N . x. .
D II) Norris. I
September 2. I wo
Opinion
Page -�
Croatan
Faculty Gets Special Treatment
In Student-Built Snack Facility
The caste system is alive and well
at ECU, unfortunately. We are ad-
dressing the issue o( a separate and
privileged dining area that is reserv-
ed for faculty in the Croatan.
1 he Croatan was built with bonds
thai were backed and are being paid
off with student fees. The faculty
contributed nothing to the financing
o the building or to its operation. It
is obvious to anyone who has ever
set foot in the Croatan that 95 per-
cent o' its business comes from
students.
Why does a certain group have a
separate area with reserved tables
and chairs while hundreds of
students must stand up to eat or go
outside and sit in the heat or the
cold.
What is most appalling about this
situation is that the people who sup-
port the Croatan and who paid for
the building are the ones being
discriminated against, and the
privileged few are the ones who con-
tributed nothing.
To test the enforcement o the
"faculty only" policy, this
newspaper sent one staff member,
accompanied by the SCiA president,
to sit in the faculty dining room.
Within three minutes, a Croatan
employee was on the scene to in-
form the two students that they
could not cat in the dining room
because it is "reserved for faculty
and there has been a complaint
This unfair and neanderthal
discrimination must cease. Faculty
members are noi gods sitting on a
pedestal of know ledge � they are
just plain ol' folkes. The ad-
ministration should move quickly to
eliminate this ridiculous policy.
Enough Rooms, Professors?
.s our new features editor has
reminded you in many columns on
the subject, life in the dorms can be
tough. And it's even tougher this
year for the people who are being
asked to triple in some rooms.
I luce is definitely a crowd.
According to Vice Chancellor of
Studciu Life timer Meyer, enroll-
ment ai ECU this year surpassed all
estimates, and the result has been
the overcrowding of dormitories.
Student 1 ite and Housing are doing
all they can to remedy the situation,
and students have been cooperative,
under circumstances. To make it
work, everyone concerned must be
patient.
But there is a greater problem at
hand in addition to the growing
housing shortage. If enrollment has
increased to the point of forcing
three students into one room,
what's happening in the
classrooms? Are there enough pro-
fessors to go around?
A complete study has yet to be
made, but a random sampling by
The Hast Carolinian revealed that
many classes � seemingly more
than usual � were closed, and
students who needed certain courses
for their curriculum have been left
out in the cold. Whether or not this
shortage is more or less severe in
numbers than that of housing re-
mains to be seen.
According to a College Board
study in May 1980, enrollment will
rise in the next two decades even
though the present fend is declin-
ing. That prediction seems to have
come true at ECU quicker than was
expected. A housing shortage
creates inconvenience tor students,
but a shortage o professors affects
the quality of their education.
If von are one of the unluck) ones
who must live in a dormitory room
with two other students, be patient
and try to make do. A problem of
this magnitude will take time to
solve, and the university and the city
of Greenville must work together to
find a solution.
But if you are one of the unlucky
ones who got closed out o a class
that you needed, start asking ques-
tions in your department about
more professors for those courses.
If a required course becomes full
before students in that major are
enrolled, something must be done
quickly. Patience won't help where
quality suffers.
Dorm Deliveries
After the Thursday, Aug. 28, edi-
tion of The Fast Carolinian was
distributed on campus, we received
a flurry of complaints that
newspapers were not delivered to
dorm rooms. We are sorry that we
were unable to deliver on Thursday,
but most of our circulation
employees were busy getting settled
into their rooms and classes.
Beginning today The East Caroli-
nian will be delivered to each dorm
room, one per single room and three
or four to each suite. Delivery hours
will be between 10 a.m. and 12 noon
in male, female and co-ed dorms.
&!i$
tffc?
WlflfWmGI NATION OR IS IT GETTING CROWE!) IN HERE?'
w" ��-I Night at the Opera
PD 59: Muskie Kept In The Dark
Presidential directives dealing with
nuclear strategy can have a value in forcing
the people who are responsible tor these
things to finish their sentences and face up
to the implications of then policy. But
there are also several respects in which
these documents are endemically anu" in"
corrigible phony
First, no nuclear war could conceivably
hear an resemblance to the scenarios
assumed by these statements of strategic
intent: if they do this, we do that, then it
the) come hack with this, we can do the
other ami so on. Invariably, bloods
nuclear chaos is made to sound like
something taking place on the center court
at imbledon.
Second, the best people m our strategy-
making aparatus know this. And their
acknowledged purpose is not to la out a
prospectus for real war, but to create
possibilities ol action that, once known
and believed, will discourage an opponent
from trying us or from pushing too haul,
so, it is perceptions of reality, no! reality
itself, the Pentagon planners are mainly
concerned vsith. Defense Secretary Harold
Brown .�id as much in his recent speech at
Annapolis.
1 inally, merely as an exercise in policy-
setting, these documents have a certain ait
o fraudulence to them. It's not always so
certain (and the present case is a good ex
ample) thai the strategy can be an after
the-tact justification or a belated
acknowledgement that, whatever we were
claiming our strategy and intent to be. we
were, all along, developing an arsenal thai
could and would do something else.
There is a pronounced element ol this
post facto reasoning to the announcement
that we have now formulated a nuclear
strategy vis-a-vis the Soviet Union that in-
corporates the improved accuracies and
othei changed charateristics of nuclear
weapons under development, for a long
tune. U.S. government spokesmen weie
more or less forswearing certain war plans
foi which the government was. however.
simultaneously, beginning to create a uni-
quely, suitable arsenal. And there have also
been official statements and hints and lur-
ches and lunges along the way to revelation
ot PD59 that such a change o strategy was
being fashioned. When Secretary Brown
said this was nothing new and not a total
polio reversal, but something evolved and
partial, he was no doubt absolutely right.
And it also seems reasonable that there
should have been some evolution Much in
the alternative scheme that this one
supersedes had taken on the attributes o
any immutable, sacred doctrine that it was
heretical and bloody-minded even to ques-
tion, no matter how politely or from what
responsible motives. Nor did that alter-
l;
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native evidently make sufficient provision
foi dramatic changes in Soviet planning
and strength.
Bui having acknowledged all that, we
are bound to say there is something plenty
fishy about the manner of disclosure ol the
altered strategy and the exclusion
Secretary Muskie from knowledge ol w
was about to happen. It cannot have b
inadvertent or merely "thoughtless" oi
justified bv any theoretical division ol
labor and jurisdiction: It was a calculated
freeze-out. Mr. Muskie was thereby denied
an opportunity to argue or discuss or
recommend anything in relation to a
presidential decision concerning the top-
most order o national security business, a
decision bound to have seismic reverbera-
tions in his own field ol activity. He was
faced with an acomplished fact.
Secretary Muskie was right to be furious
and noisily so. Is he there foi window-
dressing? Is he going to be cui out ol the
big game when it involves thai supremely
important interconnection ol military,
strategic and diplomatic concerns thai ac
tually defines the U.SSoviet relationsip?
There is a downside to the evolutionary
trend that has led to PD59, and you get the
idea from what happened to Mr. Muskie
that someone, somewhere might have been
afraid that he would make that negative
argument, that resistance, real or imagin-
ed, was being preempted.
If this is so. ii doesn't say much loi the
wav in which the final decision w is reach
ed and inevitably fairly or noi raises
questions about the decision itself. Bui the
alternative hvpotheses aren't any better
Did someone - everyone "torget" the
secretary of state's claim to concern in
these matters'? Was someone trymg merely
to upstage and overwhelm him on the
bureaucratic battlefield? for whom
the leak ol the change ot strategv ink
ed? 1 he Russians I he Republicans I he
voters. Mess their poor, much put-unon
.mil
r, administration under attack
politically foi a sogginess ol spun and
weakne �� lefense matters surely
ihe right, even the duty, to answer
back. nd ii also has the right duty lo let
potential aggressoi whom all this hard
ware and planning is meant to deter from
aggression know what American intentions
are. But no administration serves itself or
its constituency or the credibility o its
policy when it lets disorderlv and self-
aggrandizing and suspicion breeding
politics gel into die act. and is seen to close
a kev lave out ot the argument I hat un-
fortunately, is what seems to have happen-
ed in the PD59 affair.
Forum Rules
lhe Eastarolinian welcomes letters ex-
pressing all points of view. Mail or drop
them by our office in the Old South
Building, across from Joyner I ibrary.
Letters must includt thi name, majoi
ana c (ossification, address, phone number
and signature oj the author(s). Letters
should he limited to three typewritten
panes, double-spaced, or neatly printed.
All letters are subject t editing fot brevii i.
obscenity and libel. I el ten by the same
author are limited to one each 30 days.
pnc
ing
ever
Cai
Art
Kr
reP1
Wltl
rise
an
a! it
too
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To The Right
t

i
7s It Possible To Get Good Water From A Bad Well?'
By STAN R1DGLEY
Is it possible to get good water
from a bad well?
Or, more precisely, is it possible
to get worthwhile advice from a
liberal Democrat?
Remarkable as it may seem, on
one occasion a liberal friend of mine
said something useful to me � and
it was neither inflationary nor irra-
tional. He gave me advice on how to
write a conservative column.
Perhaps a word of context is
necessarv. This acquaintance of
mine, with his fiery-red beard, is an
official o HEW, that edifice of
original sin (I use the defunct
acronym HI W because everyone
knows what that stands for). He is
as staunch a liberal as ever spent a
taxpayer's dollar, yet his advice lor
my column was both pithy and
sound. Said he: "Whatever you
write, stay away from the rhetoric
� it turns people oft
So, not wanting to "turn oft"
large portions of the student body,
the majority of which seem blacked-
out anyway, I naturally plan to stay
away from rhetoric. And that means
sticking to the issues.
So what to write about to interest
and intrigue the ECU student?
What can prod and poke, cajole and
coax my liberal brethren along the
path of conservatism? After all,
liberals � students included � are
just misguided persons who stopped
listening to their parents at too early
an age.
The best beginning, unfortunate-
ly, might also be considered the
most mundane beginning: What is a
Conservative? Liberals have a varie-
ty of humorous little apothegms
describing conservatives in any
number of unfavorable cir-
cumstances. But, don't listen � it's
only rhetoric and you might get
turned off.
A fair definition of a conservative
might be "a person who moves for-
ward while looking back Bui that
is a bit narrow. We conservatives
also believe in keeping the best ideas
of those who have gone before w hile
accepting new ideas gradually as
thev are proven worthwhile. In these
last five words we discover the basic
difference between conservatives
and liberals. For an extensive and
apropos summary of "liberal
look in Roget's Thesaurus under im-
practical. That, admittedly, was
tongue-in-cheek. Now to issues o
substance and seriousness, but first
a word of preface. My stand on
some of these issues will anger
some, but 1 never offer opinion
without rational argument. These
are just some of the topics to be ex-
amined over the semester.
I could begin by explaining why
draft registration is a good thing �
from a student's point-of-view.
We'll look at why many ECU anti-
regisiration peaceniks are actually
confused and have no clear idea of
what they're really against. Nor
why.
We'll look at why the Russians
reallv would prefer to deal with
Ronald Reagan rather than Jimmy
Carter.
We can discuss the phenomenon
of "Doonesbury Politics" that is
the source of many liberals' baseless
fear of Reagan.
We can examine why the Equal
Rights Amendment is unnecessary
and why so many of its proponents
find it hard to be civil when discuss-
ing the issue.
We can look at the UNC
desegregation battle now being wag-
ed in federal court and ask some
tough questions that no one has
dared to ask. W e'l! get answers, too.
We'll analyze the degree to which
supposedly rational human beings
can take leave o their senses as
graphically demonsnated on na-
tional television from the floor of
the Democratic National Conven-
tion. Specifically, the delirium
which followed Ted Kennedy's now-
historical speech is a comment on
oratorical style versus realistic
substance. Hi- speech ooed with
the former, was devoid of the latter.
fected positively by my unrelenting
H eltanschauung, then this column's
purpose will have been realized.
As for this column's name, it was
not hard to come by. It springs
naturally from the prevailing mood
of the country and, increasingly, ot
the nation's college campuses
The movement "to the right" has
been glacial in its progress as traced
over the last 20 years � slow, yet
relentless. We've had a long wait,
but conservatism is a trend whose
time has come.
Perhaps now we'll be able to get
good water from a good well.
But all of these topics and more �
are matters for later columns that
will treat each with a clarity unique
to conservatism. And as the year Stan Ridgley is a senior Political
progresses, if even one liberal is af- Science major from Clinton. N.C.
' �� �� 7, MM MMMij
��- ���� � � '





3
-
Food Chain Exec
Explains Price Hikes
I HI i s I t K IN
I HI I Mill K . '
5
Recent w holesale
price increases arc tore-
mi; the prices toi food
even higher, according
lo R.D. Schill,
c aroiina Market ing
Vi ea ice president foi
Kroger Sa On. He
reports that, combined
with these increases,
uses in mat keting costs
and overhead will
almost guarantee a
food cost rise in the un
mediate future.
Schill predicted the
following increases
� PORK AND
POU1 1 K Shop
pets benefited from low
poi k and poult i pi ices
during the first hall ol
the yeai due to an
a b u n d ant supply.
Because ol these low
prices, suppliers have
been cutting back pro
duction. In addition.
the heal wave earliei in
the summer, while not
the majoi factor, did
reduce supply, pai
ticulai In in broilct s.
� HI 1 1 Beet is still
s h oi t
"P !
U P P I
Mthough cattle pi
ducers are beginning to
rebuild then herds, it
will take about two Ol
three years foi this
meat to reach the
market
� 11 osts are
up on this tiaditionallv
low cost alternative to
meat, due to a complex
series ol circumstances
ranging from fishing
restrictions because ol
dolphins to the cost ol
fuel foi fishing boats
� I c.t.S 1 ggs are
still an excellent protein
bu despite recent pi ice
increases W hile t
are not affe. ted b heat
as severel as broilers.
the heat has taken its
toll. Production has
also decieased !
ol the normal summei
reaction ol chickens to
not eat as much and
hence la fewei and
smallei egg
� c M 1) I 0 DS
Prices foi canned and
packaged go i up
due to supp! bt
in reaction to lovei
prices in recent t
Schill emphasi- i
theie is not a shottage,
but rather that supply is
now in line with de
mand Prices are also
i ising because ol highet
packaging, energy and
production costs, atu
the high worldwide
pi ice foi sugai is at fee
ting main processed
foods.
� Mil K AND DAIRY
Milk is in plentiful
supply All recent price
rises have been due lo
iik t eases in go ei n
ment support puces.
Anticipation ol a milk
parity increase are
behind the tecent rise in
buttei and cheese
w holesale r ates.
� PR DUC1 Fresh
tt mis and vegetables
have been good buys
this year. I he only ma
jot pi ice change an
ticipated in the neai
tut tire will be in
potatoes.
� C. 1 I R A 1
Ol I Ix K Rising
prices will continue to
be the rale tat her than
ie exception, Schil
Refunder Tells How To
Eat For $3 Per Week
Mi
Ol'SC

I net
S (
a �eek !
t. Oi
ila v. w
ione ba�. k rel
(.
han
i
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Her LCI
as
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ba
Igei
incs str.
Most
labels.
who would like to us si
itegies at the supermarket
consumers throw awa
boxtop and proofs ol put
u consi -
seminars is
iv a; ' Oft of NOI
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Greenville,N.C. 27834





I HI t S1 KOl INI W
Features
M en im k I9�
Page 6
Costa Rica
Alligators, Rain, Cowboys
In this photo taken h Richard Green, Frederico and
Alfonso, cousins of Richard's Costa Rican friends,
earn a surfboard belonging to Mike Monahan of
Jacksonville, VC. The photograph was taken in
Jaco, a town on Costa Rica's Pacific coast.
Second In A Series
On Ana 4, Richard Green, general manager oj
I he Eastarolinian, traveled to Costa Rica for I'
davs on a short vacation and to complete a
photographic essav he began in the spring o) 1979
The first pan of the series appeared in the Aug. 2A
issue of J he East ('arolinian, but endedprematun
In order to maintain continuity, a portion oj las:
week 's story s reprinted below, followed by tin �
cond part oj the series.
By RICHARD GREEN
i�m ral Mjiiitr
(me week on the beach produced wonderful tans,
peeling noses, and main new friends: a fugitive from
( iicat Britain, three students trom Holland, and a
surfer trom Peru. But our excursion will be
remembered lor alligators, ram arid cowboys.
( n the second da at Manuel Antonio, the
"Tom's" weni into town to buy some food while
Mike and 1 went surfing. It began to rain early in the
afternoon, so we headed tor a small bar recant I
the Mar i Sombra, about a mile south of where we
were camping. We drank cervezas and played airds
until Hi o'clock that night. I he rom's finally showed
up the didn't buy any food, but they did have a
bottle ot guaro (sugar-cane liquor).
'You Missed It'
I hat was then greeting. While in town they me!
two vacationing computer salesmen trom Oklahoma.
Iogethet they went alligator hunting with two hi
hre malos, Edwin and Walter, residents of Quepos.
I he day's catch included two medium-sized alhga
and about 50 pounds ot clams. And we're all in-
sti ODYSSEY . page 7. col. I
Letters Describe World War I Life
B MAURICE C. YORK
Nptu 14I t f hr lust HMiliniun
Air warfare has become too com-
plicated. Today, the United States
anguishes over the efficacy oi
building powerful B-l bombers and
deadly 1 missiles that could help
obliterate the human race.
During World War 1, however.
when the airplane was a novelty.
strategy was less complicateed.
Military leaders worried about how
to prevent their troops from running
at the sight of an enemy plane. Even
keeping the capricious machines air-
borne often proved difficult.
The Dorothy Repiton Knox
Papers at the Past Carolina
Manuscript Collection in the J.Y.
loyner I ibrar provide an in-
teresting view oi the air war in
Europe during World War I. The
National Historical Publications
and Records c ommission provided
money tor processing the collection
in W4. and now it is available for
Verdun. A weakened British force
braced itself for an attack by the
superior "Fritzies Suddenly,
before the Germans could attack,
the plane appeared at the left oi the
line, flying at a very low altitude:
misty � ethereal) it kept mov-
ing) dipping and swaying(,) passed
thru the branches oi a tree that by
some treak had not been blown oii
the land scape I he phantom pass-
ed along the first wave of the "spell
bound' Cierman troops, turned
gracefully at the end oi the line, and
came back, "frit with numerous
shrieks turned tor his own lines �
all but that first wave
After the plane disappeared as
mysteriously as it had come, the
British troops discovered that the
trasfixed Germans were dead,
though they bore no sign oi physical
harm.
Other letters discuss flight train-
ing in England, the hazards oi air-
craft, life at an aerodrome in
France, and German air attacks.
They prove thai despite the dangers
associated with the an war, some ot
the pilots maintained an almost
cavalier attitude.
Don R. Harris, who in August
1918. had to make an unexpc
landing in the Netherlands, revealed
to Miss Knox his ability to laugh in
the face of dangei On Feb. 26,
1918, he described an ail raid which
interrupted a pooi performance ot
"Cheating Cheaters" at 1 ondon's
Strand "Theatre:
"Suddenly the whole city was till-
ed with the shrill alarm ot the police
whistles which meant, ' 1 lie Hun an
fleet is at our gates' 1 hen one
could hear the explosion ot the
maroon signals as thev gave the
alarm to the country side. People
began to hurriedly leave the theatre
and an atmosphere ot nervous
tensness (sic) made itsell felt in the
very air on(c) breathe
Betraying a dry wit, Harris assess-
ed the impact oi the � aid by quipp-
ing, "We were interested ot course
and though the play was verv
tiresome, we decided to see it
through tor the raid if nothing
else
Harris discovered similarly
tedious taie at his aerodrome in
1 ranee. He explained in June 1918
that he attended shows and concerts
every evening aftei dinner. I nfor-
tunately, however, the perfor-
mances seemed too amateurish.
Even so, the respite they provided
allowed Harris to pass the time
trom dinner until Fritz drop(s) his
tnst bomb and the guns begin to
roai up into the heavens and we
scurry to the dug-outs and
shelters
Miss Knov's World War 1 scrap-
book contains a variety ot delightful
sketches, photographs, and printed
material arranged chronologically
to portray America's involvement in
the conflict. Among these items are
a photograph ol men working on an
airplane at Georgia lech, a
newspaper article concerning Don
Harris' adventures in the
Netherlands, and collection ot
war-related poems.
scries ot cartoons bv 1 ail
Pease, one ol Knox's corresondents,
depicts the tollies ot "The Ihree
Musketeers rhese cocky members
ot the 319th Vero Service Squadron
exhibited a decidedly casual attitude
about their value to the war effort.
One oi the cartons, "Howard
c iocs Up foi a 1 light depicts
Musketeer Howard 1 Mingos
desperatelv clutching the rear ot an
errant biplane high above a city.
I he Dorothy Repiton Knox
Papers share the stacks at EC U's
J.Y. loyner I ibrary with 30 addi-
tional collections pertaining to
World Wai 1 and rich source
material reflecting America's in-
volvement in other wars. 1 hese col-
lections have been described an in-
dexed in A Guide to Milil
Historv Resource in trie ;
Carolina Manuscript C oliection,
prepared m 1979 bv Donald R I en
non, director of the collects
In addition, the facility preserve-
manuscripts reflecting : worl
missionaries in Vfrica and Asia.
Business dealing- of North Carolina
tobacconisi s in c hina ate
highlighted in the tobacco collec-
tions. Papers ot governors, I .S
representatives and senators, and
manuscript- belonging to famous
writers such as Inglis Hetchre. add
sparkle to the I a-t Carolina
Manuscript Collection. So, it you're
interested in North Carolina or
Southern historv, visit 1
Carolina's storehouse for the past.
The collections are available for
research from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m
Monday through Tridav. 1 he
welcomes inquiries and will be hap-
py to assist all researchers
New ECU Clinic
To Help Victims
Of Panic A Hacks
Bv GEORGETTE HKDR1CK
K I Mrdual W riler
Mary had her first panic attack
when she was 28 years old. She
couldn't explain the sudden fear
that gripped her when shopping,
eating in a restaurant or driving in a
car. Eventually, the terror she ex-
perienced at leaving the home for
any reason caused her to seclude
herself in the house.
Now 41 years old, Mary, who
lives in a small farming community
in eastern North Carolina, is begin-
ning to recover from her severe at-
tacks oi agoraphobia. The word,
coined by a 19th-century physician,
means an abnormal fear of open
places.
Psychiatrists at the ECU School
ot Medicine recently established a
clinic to diagnose and treat
agoraphobics in the region. Mary
was one of their first patients, and
Dr. C. Lewis Ravaris, director of
the clinic, treated her at home.
"Mary is an example of what can
happen if this type of disorder re-
mains undiagnosed over a period of
years says Ravaris, whose speeial-
t is the diagnosis and treatment of
phobic disorders and depression.
"She suffered from fear during her
attacks and between attacks, and
she developed a chronic sense of
anxiety
Mary described one of her attacks
to Ravaris this way: "I was shopp-
ing in a grocery store. 1 reached over
to pick up a magazine. I suddenly
felt terrified, panicky. 1 began
trembling and I couldn't breathe. I
flew out of the place. 1 thought I
was going to die, and 1 didn't want
to die
Ravaris says Mary's description
of an attack is typical. "Panic at-
tacks are very real, terrifying ex-
periences. Patients describe poun-
ding hearts, weak knees, faintness,
anusea and vomiting. They feel an
overshelming sense of impending
doom. Many patients think they are
having a heart attact
Agoraphobics ultimately discovr
they can eliminate this stress in their
lives by avoiding situations in which
the panic attacks occur. But this
means staying at home � no shopp-
ing trips, no visits with friends or
relatives, no football games or
movies. Consequently, Ravaris and
his colleagues at ECU arrange to
visit patients in the security and
comfort of their homes, where at-
tacks rarely strike.
But the problem, syas Ravaris, is
finding out where the patients are.
"Agoraphobics usually aren't aware
that their problem has a name and
can be treated. Relatives don't
understand their sudden terror and
constant fears, and patients resign
themselves to the fact that they are
doomed to live this way
A person also may have
agoraphobia and never recognize it.
Atrtacks may occur only once a year
or every few months, according to
Ravaris, who says the condition
most frequently strikes women bet-
ween 15 and 35 years old. The
disorder affects one in every 1000
people, an estimate Ravaris says is
"conservative
At the ECU clinic, two drugs �
imipramine and phenelzine � are
used in the treatment program for
agoraphobics. The medications
have specific "anti-panic" proper-
ties that block panic attacks almost
immediately. They are prescribed in
conjunction with supportive therapy
and counseling.
"The basic principle of therapy is
to encourage patients to confront
situations which have brought on at-
tacks Ravaris says. "The drugs
help patients do this by blocking the
panic attacks, and gradually, pa-
tients may begin to face their
fears
For example, one of Mary's first
goals was to visit her mother's
house. It was only a short walk from
her home, but it was a trip she had
not made in two years.
See PANIC, page 8, col. 5
A Sure Sign That Autumn Has Arrived
is the sight of students picking up their refrigerators
Dormitories Are Easy To Get Used To;
It's The People There Who Are Wierd
B DAVID NORMS
fatum I tliinr
The reality of dorm life can be a great shock to
delicately nurtured folks who were brought up in anv
type of reasonable civilized environment, such as a bar-
barian camp or a herd of Tasmanian devils. And, bv the
time one becomes used to the dorms, it's time to
graduate or flunk out oi otherwise leave.
Accepting the fact that there will be somebody living
across the room from you helps speed the adjustment to
dorm living. Many people never accept that fact, and
constantly try new ways oi driving the roommate away
in order to get a coveted private room. The resulting
stresses and arguments help keep dorm councilors sharp
on points ot psychology and first aid.
AI though some particularly obnoxious people can
drive out one roommate, nobody has managed to drive
out the entire population of a dorm. The unique flavor
of dorm life is derived from this inevitability of living in
a buildine with hundreds oi people. 1 have a friend who
a
: 5CK.CW !A
raises rats, and has cages rapidly filling with them. It is
tempting to compare cages full of rats with some dorms
I have been acquainted with. To be fair, 1 should sav
that rats don't stay up all night playing Van Halen
albums, nor do thev let their cages get as cluttered as
some people (like me) let their rooms get during the
course oi the year.
Another nice thing about rats is that they will
sometimes leave you alone, unlike some of the pests
who are profiled later in this article.
Television is alternately a source of relaxation or
frustration; it's relaxing if you can watch it at home and
otten frustrating in the dorms. There are always idiots
stavmg up until 3:45 a.m. watching "Kojak" with the
volume turned up all the way, and then having to shout
to cartv on their conversation over the racket. Worse
than that is trying to watch something important like
"Heckle and Jeckle" and having the room invaded by
some moronic neighbor who keeps talking all the way
throueh it.
See NEIGHBORS. P. 7, Col. 1
I
i






s
me and
Worse
portani like
,1 h
the wa
1
Odyssey: Travels In
Costa Rica Continue
"N
hi I asi k i im si !�! i im k 2 ihd
Unusual Ice Cream
Flavors Available
In San Francisco
( ontinued From paye h
v 'ted to a clam hake tomorrow night 1 hints
up alreaih
�pened the bottle oi euaro and inv ited
n iends foi a di ink
surfed in die morning, 'o.�k a siesta and a
. ured camp foi the inevitable
eaded to; tow iii ing an houi
oui rendevous tune with the computei
Mike, big loin and 1 decided to catch
k to Ma : Antonio We didn't
ke the U anded in Qucpos al
1 om wanted to sit it
oul computei salesmen showed, up 15
I i t
M Sombra, we plaved spades
H . 1 I- and I e 1 lie
North Americans.
' he ('oH'boy Mentality'
id the compute! salesmen dune
' p.m rovvdv and reeking oi alcohol.
One oi the "cowboys as the salesmen referred
to themselves, sat down and proceeded to harrass
Rita.
She told him where to go in the finest fashion,
bui he wouldn't give up Mike lost his tempet and
Haded insults with the cowboy. ! or awhile a bat
room brawl seemed so imminent thaihico, the
waiter, came to out table and collected all the
glass objects. I kept my beei bottle tumh in
hand, expecting the woise
Kortunatel foi all ol us. Mike backed ofl
diplomatically, the cowboys realized impending
defeat, and little lom played both sides ol the
street, thus avoiding a senseless fight. As we were
leaving that night, the ownet thanked us in his
finest I nglish: " I hanks No fight
On our wa bask to camp, little lom told us
nething the cowbo had said: "1 guess the
ins don't understand the cowbo mentalitv
We didn't. And neithei would the Costa
Ricans. h takes onh one foolish, unthinking
tourist to ruin a welcome foi the next ioo
travelers, in an foreign country. Software works
fine in computers but not so well between the
ears.
Farewells And Plans
So fat. everything had been damp but bearable,
and the suit less-than-perfeci but fun. Daily por-
tions ol use and beans hadn't wreaked havoc
with anyone's digestive tract, yet, I he only
undesirable incident had been out neat
showdown with the cowboys. We turned out
thoughts towards the nexi excursion.
On out final morning, we had breakfast with
Rita, I Is and 1 ex. We planned a trip to Santa
Rosa, a national park neai Nicaragua, and they
planned a trip to Nicaragua. Il finally dawned on
us: We could combine our efforts and enjoy
anothei week together. We had all become good
! i lends.
rentative plans made, we exchanged addresses
ind farewells. six houi ride in a slow, hot, dus-
ty bus put ih back in the Central Valley around 9
p.m. Mama Sanchez whipped up i hot meal tor
us, and aftet eating we collapsed on our beds, h
was nice to be home again.
e.xt: 1 week long adventure at Ptaya Naran-
. an obscure beach in (he national park and
wildlife preserve oj Stima Rosa, near the
icarauuan border.
I I ON IX, KI I K
SAN I-RAM ISC )
'I)
In led and
I ydia Hansen's ice
cream shop, nestled in
a quiet neighborhood
just a few blocks from
the Pacific kcan,
can gel an ice cream
cone that tasted like a
rose smells
"Here, try this
says led. his baseball
cap slightly a- kew from
scurrying around. He
hands me a miniature
size cone with a small
scoop ol ice cteam.
It's true. It does taste
like a rose smells. lean
ovei to smell the ice
cream. I here is no
odor. He laughs.
"I told you. It tastes
like a rose smells Here.
I r this
I his oin. . eeli.
will) little bits id
somi li
good. I ed hand me a
card. I his jce .team, it
sas, contains 14 dil
fere i pe s oI
veget I rt to
pick ou: the flavors in
Celery i
( a r i oi s. Zueel
Spinach? 1
" I he b : i
'til th
in it, "The
pate:
they find oui
1 ' and .yd
whom
"I ee have run P
n;i' Iceream fi
With a combina-
tion ol hard
cheerfulness a nd
h 11 mor 11
ted a local !
w hose fame a
to all pans ol the
uorld.
W here else are you
guaranteed a doggie
cone tor our pel, even
it it's an otter or a
nake ' W here else can
i gel five ddterent
kinds ot whiskey
flavored ice cream ?
hildren have to sa
Plea or 'I hank
you" or they don't gel
served
K inruly enough
to spout an obscenity
blasted with a squirt
gun wielded by dead-
eve I e e . w In i
intenances no pn
fanity.
I � ireign tourists are
with res pee t.
I he shop itsell has
just enough room bet-
ween the counter and
Set l( I . P 8.ol. 7
Neighbors: Annoying
But Fascinating
L�7)�rrsJG IfSOUT CoLLCGt TrC UfaD lAJ
by Dflivio AJotfRis
( oiiiimuil trom Page f
�nal
In lie oi
ii


i'i 'i u
t nut ol boi 11wei
he bad -
"t
an om without knock
ill ing, : bcei out
V I one win uun .M toi and
rid spill hall ol ii on youi
. lI bcloi e asking it
I hi x oa'd like one. till our
cow boy boots with
om Pr ingle's pot a
hips and bu
� w a st i k a s on y oui
hook shel I with a
, lighiei Peop
: eiy. sin . .
I
nb dropped in
� : �� 'in can cause soi .
la i
I
I lally, remembt
- ihii positi
s.
. : ' ded w ith I lakes,
; hree aon h uiicakes, tool
I ' irvei
even thinking aboui description! .At least.
. � - pa ��" i 1 he the are all room i
u
h someone el-
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8
THIr EAST CAROLINIAN
SliPTEMBbK2, ts�80
Autumn's Album Selection:
Many Are Very Overrated
Vegetable Ice Cream
In San Francisco
B PAT MINCES
S(�ff Wriler
School has started and you have got a pocket
full o' cash. What would any red-blooded
American person do with all that money? Get
fucked up, of course. Yet, some of you may wish
to blow that wad on a more long-lasting item.
Records are your best investment, or so the
record companies say.
You had better be very careful, however, or
those same folks will sell you a crummy album in
a heartbeat. It is up to you to shop around and
make a wise choice, if you can make a responsible
decision on your own. One is so flooded with
advertisements, hype, FM indoctrination, and
record company manipulation of our taste, that it
grows harder each day to make an independent
decision.
You probably are so controlled that they have
got you thinking that you are listening to good
music, when in all likelihood, you are not. There
is so much crap being passed off as good music
and merchandised by the conglomerates that it is
eas to lose your good taste in the shuffle. Ig-
norance is bliss, but it is not so blissful when you
lay down eight dollars for a bum album.
Yet, fear not, for I have come to your rescue. I
am your friendly neighborhood record critic who
is here to tell you how to spend your money. You
see, 1 have impeccable taste. I will cut through
that vacuous fog of propaganda and put you on
the path of musical righteousness. All I require is
your trust. You have so much to learn, but I will
be your Yoda.
Here is a list of overachievers. If you listen to any
of these guys, you have taken the record com-
panies' bait. They have got you eating out of their
hand.
Billy Joel � Glass Houses � Billy Joel saw the
light when the Stranger became a million seller.
Yh produce albums of enduring quality when I
can make a million bucks purveying mainstream
pop and prostitute art for commercial success
Glass Houses is Billy's worst album in which he
attempts to meet the challenge of the new rock
and roll by jumping on the new wave bandwagon.
The problem is that Joel fails to realize that you
can't make revolutionary music when you are
part of the bourgeosie. Oh, yeah. The glass is
really high impact plastic.
Christopher Cross � His first album is a tremen-
dous commercial success. I heard the guy in the
record shop say that this was the best album in the
store. I laughed out loud. This is more of the
western-pop fusion that made the Doobies such a
big sensation. Some have called this stuff wimp
music, but I will just call it mind-less melan-
cholia. Don't you just love Michael McDonald
Paul McCartney � McCartney II � It is hard to
believe that this is the greatest songwriter in
musical history. With each successive album,
Paul climbs deeper into the banal pit of bub-
blegum mediocrity. Every review that I have seen
of this album finds it repulsive. You mean Paul
had another band before Wings I try and forget.
Bob Dylan � Saved � Bob thinks that we are on
the verge of the apocalypse and is making plans to
survive. Down in the Caribbean, he is building his
version of the Ark and preparing to sail the seas
of uncertainty. This album takes Long Train
Coming and puts just a little bit more gospel
sound into it. Bob's fans are dwindling to a few
religios zealots who prefer to hear the word of
God than the words of Bob. Pesonally, I liked
him better when he was Jewish.
Pink Floyd � The Wall � 'We don't need no
ecucation It is quite evident that Pink Floyd
learned very little in their tenure as students of
rock. The only thing more fascinating than how
these boys sold the record company on this
diatribe upon modern life is how this album got
to be a top seller. Of the four sides of vinyl, there
may be one of good music. Too bad, it was such a
noble effort.
These are good albums. They are not good
because I like them, the are good because they ex-
hibit musical strength, vitality, and a stubborn
resistance to the lure of mainstream commereiali-
ty. They stand on their own virtue.
The Pretenders � In their first album, the
Pretenders are bringing a new respect to the seem-
ingly lost tradition of the powerful rock ballad. I
am not enough of a chauvinist to talk about what
a tough bitch Chrissy Hynde is, so we will just
talk about how great she is. She is great. This
album has been out for six months and it is still in
the top twenty. You have got to respect that. The
Pretenders are definitely contenders.
Diana Ross � Diana � You say, 'WHAT Diana
Ross Who is he kidding?' I say 'Drop dead.
Diana is great Diana Ross is the premier female
vocalist of the rock and roll era and with this
album she continues her dominance. She is also
one of the most attractive ladies in the business.
Like a fine wine, she grows better with age.
Pete Townshend � Fmpty Glass � Pete
Townshend's solo career is almost as great as that
of the Who. He has released three solo albums,
and unlike Paul McCartney, he has continued to
grow. Empty Glass is Pete's tribute to the punk
movement, but Daddypunk shows them what it is
all about. This is Pete's solo best, and one of the
best albums of the Who's career. It is also one of
the best albums of the vear.
Michael Jackson � Off the Wall � This,
however, is the number one album of the year.
Produced by Quincy Jones, this album has been
in the top twenty for almost a year.

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Continued from Page 7
the wall to wedge a lit-
tle league team. The
wall behind the counter
is covered with
decorated placards con-
taining the names of
currently available
flavors. About 50.
Over the years, lee
and Ted have cooked
up 277 flavors, ranging
from Greek ouo to
black vanilla.
"The kids ask me
why the vanilla's
black Ted says. "I
tell them I put black
shoe polish in it
A city bus driver
halts outside, his buN
idling, passengers ga
ing out the window . He
rushes in and orders a
chocolate shake. Ted
whips it up and he's
gone again.
Ted, 58, and Lee, 57,
have been happily mar-
ried for 38 years. When
he quit his machinist
job, they decided to
open a business that
everybodv liked. They
chose ice cream and
bought Polly Ann's. It
had only eight flavors
at the time.
1 ee loves the
children. She jokes that
their tour grand-
children were all
allergic to ice cream but
now can eat it.
It's and American
success story. And Ted
and lee believe they
know how to keep it
that wav.
"To be hones! with
you, the) want us to
franchise. Pve had
chances to expand and
1 don't want to Ted
said. "We've talked it
over but we're a small
shop and we know
many of our customers
and we won't cut our
product no matter what
happens.
" 1 he minute you ex-
pand you lose
something. I don't
know what it is but you
lose something. You
lose contact with your
customers. The
customers are always
coming in asking for
me or lee and if we
were off somewhere
else it just wouldn't be
right
Ted's next project is
an ice cream flavor for
every country in the
world, with a tiny
paper flag from the ap-
propriate country stuck
on top.
"It'll give the kids a
chance to learn about
the flags of other coun-
tries he beams, otter
ing me a taste ot Bum
py freeway
"What's Bump)
Freeway?" I ask.
"Don't you know
he chided. "Rocky
Road
Panic
Continued from page 6
Two other
assignments were, first,
to sit in a car � a situa-
tion that previously
prompted intense anx-
iety � and then to ride
in a car.
Ravaris notes that
the medications are not
effective in treating
specific phobias, such
as tear of insects, clos-
ed spaces or heights.
For these fears, he says,
behavior modification
helps patients learn to
desensitize themselves
and overcome their
anxieties.
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THIMCS
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AT FIRST STATE BANK YOU'RE
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Greenville branch: Memorial
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Wintervilie office: Ma:n St.
Winterville.
Member FDIC.
i
QB
I
:
t





I
E
HI
t
i ni i s ikoi ii w
Sports
si I'11 iiu : ls�8) Pa
ECU Awaits Ruling On Sutton Case
1 asi c aroiina I niversity has sent
its i eport to the NC A eoncew i ning
the controversial Duke vs. 1 heodore
matter and awaits a decision from a
special committee.
1 t I faculty reDiesentative l)t.
In
an
faculty representative Dr.
niie Schwar compiled the repot t
and said thai he was "somewhat op-
timistic" that the t would rule
in favor ot Sutton's eligibility foi
the Duke contest.
"You hate to evei be pessimistic
ui a matter such as tins Schwarz
said "1 feel good about tnn chances
and certainly hope thai things wilt
go in 1 heodore's favoi
Duke charged several months ago
Sutton A,h ineligible toi the
Blue Devil Pirate Sept. i contest
because he participated in a jayvee
game during his tiist yeai at E( I -
Sutton was a walk on at the time
was in lured m that game, the
ii!si o' the jayvee season.
I here is a stipulation in the Duke
t - I athletic contrad that no
he

o participate in a
�en the two schools d
ble foi championship
a bow 1 games.
i:ed in the game
s ion was uijuicu in tnc gain
.n received an extra yeai ot
"ei being redshirted that
lie Kinston native has
ligibn
eai
Hollev
gone on to become one of the top
rushers in 1 as! C aroiina history and
needs only "45 yards this year to
become the school's all time ground
gainer.
1 he NCAA rules state that a
playei can be granted hardship is lie
is injured in the tiist halt ot the
season and has played in no more
than 20 percent o his team's games.
1 he question with Sutton arises
because, though he played in the
firsl ayvee game ot the season, that
game came following the first halt
ot the a; sits yeai.
The entire situation has been
passed about via the press since it
firsi was revealed this summer. Easl
Schwar
( aroiina officials had hoped that
the mattei would not have to be cat
tied to theA A foi a. ruling.
�V it stands now, the c A A con-
trols much of the late ot the Sept. 6
contest. "Having "heodore is
critical said I C I head coach 1 d
Emory at a Monday scrimmage. "1
really don't see how he can be ruled
ineligible. It he is, that will be a
tremendous injustice to the young
man
Sutton himsell said last week that
he had tired of hearing ot the matter
and was suprised that it had arisen
at all. "This kind ot makes me
mad he said It 1 get a chance to
play, 1 think I'll really be fired up
Schwar said earlier in the week
that the A A has three options in
the mattei: to rule Sutton ineligible
tor championship competition and
therefore the Duke game, to rule
him eligible tot all games, or rule
him ineligible tor the entire season.
He said Monday night, though,
that he had tor the most part ruled
the latter possibility out. "I have
talked with the NCAA he said,
"and I feel assured from my talks
that rheodore will not miss the en-
tire season
Schwarz said that the NCAA
would receive his report at least b
"uesday and would set up a phone
committee to begin studying it. He
said that he has been assiued that a
ruling will be made by 1 riday at the
latest and hopefully sooner.
"1 don't know the answer,
though he said. "1 can't make a
lot ot comment on something I
don't know. We'll just have to wait
until a decision is made and hope
foi the best
Also entering the Duke-PC U pic-
ture is the question of cornerback
Willie Holies's eligibility. Duke has
claimed that it has clippings of an
Ahoskie papei in which Holies
and Sutton's names were listed as
Sutton (36) Bulls Forward For Yardage
but will he run at Duke
having played in the game in ques-
tion.
Duke is pleading the same story
with Holies as it is with Sutton.
Schwarz sees no problems here,
though. "1 base talked with Holies,
his coaches and several others he
said. "Willie sass he did not play as
do all the others
so sshs ssas he 1 -demon native's
name in the paper '
"ers often in jayvee games ol
that sort, there are mixups
Schwarz said. "It seems thai Willie
did not make the trip and that so-
meone else wore his ierses number.
I he wnter evidently was not assare
of the switch
Wide-Open Race Is
Foreseen In NFC
t A Look At Duke-ECU
EDlTi )R'S OTL This is the !
U . i ned ! the

i ' neii with
Conen nee.
i. II be cc (u d
I . wtball
i
nething aboul the
beginnin I the National Footbal
league season that brings out the
worst (oi sometimes the best) in
sportswriters. Almost ,i!i ot them
have something lo sa about how
the league taces and the Super B"ssl
will come out.
rhis ssas one yeai that thiscolum-
. to stay assas from all
j tions But there's
on irresistible aboul voicing
.Ml season s
coes.
N I ION 1 MHH Hll
CONFERKM I
East Dis ision
PHU ADI LPH1A c oach Disk
Charles
Chandler

i! w inner here
QB Ron lawoi ski dues is a potent
k. ()ii defense, mid
Bill Beiges returns
i yeai and should be
id hi . am to the top in
DAI I AS All the talk has been
.i the ret menl ol Roger
on is sat! I an
ny White aptly replace him Hie
answer is that White will do the job
1 lie defense is tough with a front
foui ol Harsey Martin, Ed " I oo
" tones, lohn Dutton and Ran-
'A hite probably the league's best.
I heowboy team remains one of
�tie NEL's besi
W SHlNGTON Question marks
louts like fullback
John Rigguis and defensive bask
Joe Lavender. It they return, the
'Skms could con I end tor the NFC ti-
tle. If run. rtte'Skins will definitely
have the odds against them Coach
Jack Pardee will field a respectable
squad no matter what.
si LOUIS CARDINA1 S Ottis
'� let son is the main weapon
among a number ol question marks
li g a sets veteran QB lini
1 lart. Anytliing could happen but
don'i expect too much.
A GIANTS Head coach Ray
Perkins has a tough job. I he
organization seems doomed. Still,
QB Phil Simms lends some hope.
Central Division
c (IK AGO Super halfback
Waltei Pas ton heads up a team that
mans expect to contend foi the
Supei Bowl this year. Alter all. the
Beats had the league's best second
halt record last year.
1)1 I Roll Excitement abounds
m the Motor City with OB Ron
Danielson returning following an in-
jury last seat and the arrisal of
former Heisman I rophy winner Bil-
ls Sims. I ook for at least a winning
record from the 1 ions.
1 AMP A BAY A young, impros-
ing and enthusiastic team. A tali
backwards could be possible,
though, as a repeat performance
from a seat ago seems unlikely. A
Spurrier Aids Blue Devils
Duke's Cedric Jones
killer schedule does no! help.
MINNESOTA I he ikes are
definitely rebuilding.
GR1 1 BN Pre season injuries
to the Pav k's top two QB's put a
ipei on an already -ad situation.
West Division
I OS ANG1 11s I he Rams came
on strong late iasl yeai in reaching
the Supei Bowl. It the club can
come to a peas ful settlement of the
Pat Haden ss Vince Ferregammo
battle at QB, the repeat perfor-
mance is possible
1 ORI 1 NS Quarterback
Archie Manning has finally bloom
ed into a top notch plaser, running
back Clinch Muncie isn't bad either.
wild card berth is possible tor the
Saints.
11 l I he defense fell
apart last seai and everybody knows
sou can't svin without defense.
SAN FRANC ISAnother sad
situation like the one in Green Bay.
1 INA1 NF C( NS1 NSl s Dallas.
Philadelphia, Washington, t hicago
oi I os Angeles could easily reach
the Super Bow! in this the weakest
ol the two conferences. But. look
tor the Ranis to i epeat .
Bv CHARLESHANDLER
spurts 1 ihh.r
With all the hoopla about the
eligibility ot East Carolina fullback
1 heodore Sutton getting most ot the
pre game attention, the Pirate-Duke
matchup this Saturday has received
very little print about what to expect
on the field. On both sides in-
teresting things can be expected.
I or East (aroiina the opener
marks the beginning ot a collegiette
head coaching career tot Ed Emory.
A; Duke all the "Red means go"
sas ings aie gone. All the excitement
this seat is based on the hiring ot
assistant coach Stese Spurrier, the
1966 Heisman I rophy winner, to
handle the offense.
Undei Spurrier the Devils are ex-
pected to pass, pass, pass. I he shit
ring ot last sear's quarterback.
( raig Browning, to the secondary is
esidence ol this.
� At the tune we moved C raig
Spurrier explained via telephone
Monday, "he was out fourth best
passer. We felt sse could use his
abilities much more ably on
defense
Spurriei went on to sas. though,
ilia! the move did not mean that
Browning's skills had diminished
between seasons, "it sse wanted to
stick with option football he said,
"(. raig would be our man
1 he changing of the Desils into a
pass oriented team is brought about
partis because of the club's wealth
ot receivers. Top returnees are split
end Ron I rederick. an ECl
transici. and speed-burning flanker
C'ediic Jones.
I rederick led the team last season
ssith 2S receptions sslnle Jones
averaged nearly 25 yards esers time
he touched the ball.
Who's emni! to get the ball to the
receivers? I he signal-calling spot
will be shared by freshman Ben
Bennett 11 omalifoi nia and
sophomore Clydelinkscale.
E( I head ioa( h Ed Emory is
high on both t them. "When 1 was
at (ieorgia 1 ech hist sear he said,
"we knew ot Bennett He's a great
quarterback. Bet ore his tour sears
are over at Duke he'll be something.
And linkscale is tough to.
Ihev're not hurting at quarter
back
I mors added that ex pro QB
Spurrier must surels be a big help to
the youngsters and that his influence
would make a big difference in the
club.
Of his influence, Spurriei said he
ssas merels a teacher like all
coaches. "I've just tried to teach
them some basic football he said
"I've worked a lot on basically
teaching them to stas away from
mistakes I hat's something we
must do. You can't make mistakes
against a team like bastaroiina.
Spurtler also said the quarter
backs must receive good protection
from its offensive line "We're
young up trout he said. "I don't
know what to expect from theline-
or the quarterbacks tor that matter
We'll base to wait and see what hap
pens from the whistle hlosvs
I hough his team returns approx
imately 1" starters from a year ago,
Spurrier warns that Duke fans musl
not expect too much due to the
club's south.
"I just hope our tans and alumni
r e a 1 i e that w e' r e playing
youngsters he said "We'll pro-
bably be underdogs m every game
we play ssith our tough schedule.
All we can hope is that sse play to
the best ot out ability
last C arolma's Emory sees things
differently. "They're low-keying it
tins sear he said. "( 0
(Duke's head coach Red) W ilson is a
smart one. He's won on esers level
1 asi sear they were ail gung ho
with the 'Red means go' stuff. IP
a hecouldn'l win las! sear so he
tried to drum up support tor the
pi i 'gram.
" I his yeai I ui :� warned, "he
knows bettei When a coach is low-
key with all the veterans he's got
coming back, you'd better watch
out
From his ossn team's point ol
siess. the sseek ahead is one ot heal
ing and waiting. Injuries to such
players as star halfback Anthony
Collins, tackle lootic Robbins,
center Ions Hensley and All
merica guard Wayne Inman could
be healed bs garnetime, but it is nor
a sure thing.
C ollins returned to practice Mon
das tor the tirst time in nine dass
arid did so sets gingerly as his bruis
ed ribs base set to heal fully. Inman
also returned to practice alter miss
ing a tew dass with knee problems
Robbins' and Ffensley's status are
still uncertain.
starting tight end Norwood Vann
will miss the sontest as will bask
Mais m Cobb, a op reverse
"here is also still the question ol
the eligibility ot star fullback
I heodore Sutton and defensive
bask W illie Holies. Duke has a.
cused the two and both schools
assail the final word this week from
theA A. I hat ruling will no
doubt be sital come Saturday
()! all these problems, Emory is
concerned "We're not read-
Duke righl now he said "I hope
we will be bs Saturday. It sse can
get most everybody back and the
ruling go as n should, then we'll be
alright. , ou can't win without sour
best playei s, thou
lin St
r FDIC
Inman. Wayne
Pirates' Prize
A-A Guard
By JIMMY Dl PR1 I
si it. I iliir
I o say that the suscess ot the 1 ast
C aroiina offensive unit rests on the
shoulders ot returning Ali-
American Wayne Inman might be
an overstatement, but his perfor-
mance and leadership from his righl
guard position will certainly be a
key factor.
Inman is the only returnee from
the offensive hue which prosided
the holes in 1979 tor the Pirates to
be ranked number one in the nation
in rushing offense. Tackles Matt
Mulholland and JoeGodette, center
Jeff Hagans and guard mitchel
Johnston base moved on. leasing
Inman as the spiritual leader of the
unit.
"1 ast year, we were all the same
age says Inman. "We'd played
logether on the same offense tor
three years
"This line comes from different
areas of the game he explains.
"I'm a fifth year senior, we've got a
junior college transfer (center Tony
Hensley), we'se got players who
played as reserves last year and
there's Iootie Robbins who was in-
jured last sear
Inman missed practice sessions
Wednesday through Saturday of
last week due to a bacterial infection
ot his right knee, but reported back
to drills Monday at full speed both
physically and mentally.
With the Duke contest just a few
dass away, the biggest question
maiks remaining for ECU are the
offensive line and the extensive in-
jury list.
"This group has improved 100
percent from spring drills Inman
states. "1 left in the spring with
thoughts that weren't exactly plea-
sant, but we're beginning to mold
together as a unit.
"Ibis is the hardest bunch of
workers I've ever been around
"AC was back in practice
(Monday) said Inman, "but just
running through the plays, noi mak-
ing any contact. He probably won't
be ready tor that until Saturday
"When you hit as much as we've
been hitting in practice reasons
Inman, "then you're going to have
a lot of injuries.
"The really great teams put
everything together and go on to
win. We did it and won (he In-
dependence Bowl in 1978
Memories ot the Duke game ot
1979 leave a particularly bitter taste-
tor Inman and his cohorts.
"We know that Duke didn't real-
lv beat us he says. "We beat
ourselves. 1 hree tumbles cost us the
game, it's as simple as that
After the Pirates finished the
season 7-3-1 and tailed to receive a
bowl berth. Pirate head coach Pat
Dye resigned and was later replaced
by former Pirate All-American Ed
1 mory. Inman admits he resisted
the change in personnel despite the
assurance that the famed EC I
wishbone would remain intact.
"1 did (resent the change) at
first he admits, "But that was my
own fault, not the coaches I built
up a shield, kind of a barrier, bet-
ween myself and them.
"1 finally told myself that if that
was the attitude 1 was going to take,
there was no sense in my going on
the field and wasting my time and
theirs. I got everything together this
summer and got msselt into shape
I'm reads to play football now
I he added pressure ot being third
team Associated Pi ess All-
american and also, a "fifth-year"
senior has drisen Inman to the point
ot being a mature leader.
"It's a great honor being chosen
All American he admits, "but it's
a lot of work trving to live up to it.
The coaches really expect a lot from
me. They tell the younger guys to
'watch and see how Wayne does it
I can't fall down even when it would
be eass to gise in
The Pirates face 'he most
challenging schedule eset at 1C I in
19M). with road trips to Florida
State, Miami, North Carolina and
N.C State to test their new lineup.
But Inman greets the tough slate
with optimism.
"I'm really looking foreward to
our schedule this year he grins.
"When you play against players like
(hose teams have and do well, then
you're going to receive the recogni-
tion you deserve. We'll be up
against some of the best in the coun-
try, but we're going to be ready





10
II i V
il
i i'i i mi k h'vi
Pirates Prepare For Duke
Road Slate Awesome
B JIMMN DuS'KI I
w
Florida State
such
S minoles oi
t ei joyed
would ap
� there i- little
i coach H
i look foi
n 111 record
hands ol
: e
Duki
1. md na-
� sixth
ssch iated Press
rith m
,s Inter-
is not
. satisf) the
� Seminoles.
,u- -
Ron Sim-
i ihore
om Ins
on, w
James
Mark
-�' ength
Starting
R jggie Her-
Paul
urn for
ason to
I SI n
jon
d b
in -
Kuk
ii .is the
late ai
-
-
i re, e i v i ng
w ill
and
2tui n
able to
lad,
tgain.
a ill
Richmond
a liked
. k 'a a S
1979
0 di
J at
shea-
ding but
Spidei s'
,t veai
ago, bin earl) trips to
Villinova. yoming.
esi Vii ginia and
A ubu in au an t he
hapless Richmond
veterans.
Junioi I mi Venagle
has been beaten mil foi
I he op. quarterback job
b) junioi Steve
Krai nock, the leading
junioi college pa-vsei in
nation a ear ago.
1 he new Richmond
eei attack alone with
experienced runners in
i he back field should
provide more excite
mem tor Spider tans in
1980.
Starting tackles Jesse
Moore and lot rest
Paulson move to guard
to add blocking powei
m the pocket.
1 inebacker 1 arry
Hi aim and comerback
Rueben Turner return
as the defensive leaders
ot the Spiders, rhe
senioi duo led Rich-
mond in tackles a year
a go, wit h Bra u n
chat actei ized as
' 'rang) i he model
linebackei " and 1 nine:
as "hard-nitting yet
fleet I he pair totaled
233 tackles and assisis
tor the 1979 Spiders.
Unless the Spiders
come through earl) and
surprise all the expeiI s,
the Pirates should
lin record an eas)
ictor).
North
Carolina
(thei top i el unices
to the offensive corps
include reserv e 1 1
Mike C hai ham .
fullback Bill) Johnson
and tailback Kelvin
Bryant.
Massive tackle Don
nell 1 h rnnpson
fleet Steve Streatei
return as the defensive
leaders alone with
startei s � al in Daniels,
1 awrencc 1 ayloi and
Darrell Nicholson ai
linebackei and I ai
inters and David
Singleton a ner-
back.
Johnson will replace
the departed Doug
Paschal (now with the
Minnesota ikings),
but othei replacements,
such as Ml AC guard
Steve Junkman, still re-
main questionable.
v ithoul rapid Pirate
maturity, another long
aftei noon.
NX. State
1 he Pirates close out
i he season against
returning - 11 a n t i c
asi c onference
( hampion VC . State.
Ihe Wolf pack has
hrough a whirl-
wind ol change in the
nine months.
Po pular Wolf pack
coach Bo Rein resigned
to accept the head posi-
�: ai I ouisiana State
I niversit). then died
m steriouslv in a crash
See K I
ig 11
ADVERTISED
ITEM POLICY
Each ot these adveo.sed items s 'equired to be readily available fo sale at i
beio the adve'tised pnee io each A4P Store eicept as specifically noted
m this ad
PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU SAT SEPT. 6, AT AP IN GR tL. oo uiuoi f;aiAS
ITEMS OFFERED FOR SALE NOT AVAILABLE TO OTHER RETAIL DEALERS OR WHOLESALERS
Hwy. 264 By-Pass Greenville Squa.
Shopping Center Greenville,N.C.
EVERGREEN
MCAT-DAT Review Course
Take the course individually
in Aflqnfa in 3 fo 5 days.
P.O. Box 77034, Atlanta, GA
30309 phone (404)874-2454
756-3307 Greenville Square Center
Now �you vmII be
thrre whn we
oasi Con-l
irk in 1979. �
I he I NC Iai Hee
posted on In
tlantit (
nee ma
theii 8-2-1 overall
record was enough to
gel i hem into the Gator
Bowl where the beal
all the odds with a
17-15 upset ol Big I en
powerhouse Michigan.
rhird-yeai coach
Dick 'rum returns a
solid nucleus of the
4th ranked (I PI
( ai olina squad, but
will have to replace
RAISt THE
TITANIC
imm. SPREADS
BRUCE
DERN
ANN-
MARGRET
MIDDLE AGE
�CRAZY
J.
I 3 105 107 109 iQ
A story of natural love
DKOOKE ' ME BbUE
SHIELDS
- 5 7 9
bAGOON

iff '
FRE3
nd nu.i'
V
LATE SHOW
Bete (VNiddler
The Rose
)�6 11 30 pm
veteran signal callei
Matt Kupec; a task
which has already cans
ed disenchantment in
�Blue Heaven I he
lmales tied c arolina in
1979 24-24, and the
Heels will well
remember when III
comes knocking this
season. Offensively,
1 NC returns preseason
Ml-Amen cans Ron
ooten and Amos
I awrence, as well as
standout center Rick
1 onnalle). tackle Mike
Man. tighl end Shelton
Robinson and flanker
a ne I ucker.
Seafood
Lovers
Proudly Presents
Doors Open
Band Starts
9:00
9.30
jus? e pinch between rhe Wheek$ j
Wed. Sept. 3 Ladies Night
Tonight Bill Lyerly Band
Ladies Free
Fosdick's
"All You Can Eat"
Seafood Buffet
Every night from 5 till closinr. we will feature
our fabulous new Seafood Juftet - Delicious
Fried Shrimp. Golden Brown Oysters. Fish,
Deviled Crab, Shrimp Creole. Fried Chicken,
Clam Chowder, Slaw. Hush Puppies
All You Can Eat
Only $7.99
Fosdick's
1890
Seafood
A Great Place for Seafood
Lunch Dinner Catering
All You Can Eat Special
To all students and faculty Sunday thur
Thursday 5.00pm. 'Til closing you may
purchase our Fried Fish Special for only
$2.50
Coming Soon:
Oyster Bar
Fresh Seafood MM
Hours:
Lunch
Sunday-Friday
11:30A.M. 2.00P.M.
Dinner
Sunday-Thursday
5 OOP M -9 JO P M
Friday and Saturday
5:00 P.M10:30 P.M
231 1 S Lvans Street
Greenville. N.C.
P�rt Room Availably Wp II
FurnUh the Cat lor Birth
day Anniversaries etc lor
Partlv. of 8 or mot Call (ot
Reservation 756 201 I
WINIL000 INmiTTLY
PLAY 0LS-raSH!0NED
$250
No Purchase Needed! Start Playing Today!
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ill
IN CASH
PRIZES!
122,330
CASH WINNERS!
� Pick up FREE Old Fashioned Bingo concealed
ticket on every visit to AAP
� Match straight row of 5 numbers vertically,
horizontally Of diagonally on any one of the 4
Rames on master card,
o purchase necessary to participate
� See game card for complete rules
48 WAYS TO WIN!
The Old Fashioned Bingo game is available at 120 Great Atlantic & Pacific Tea
Co. stores located In North and South Carolina. Washington County, Va. and
Fannln County, Ga. This promotion is scheduled to end on November 29,1980.
Old Fashioned Bingo will officially end, however, when all game pieces are
distributed.
'XXrS O-ART CFTCCTIVC ANGUS' r ��c
- Mfl
�uf �
: � .111 W U i
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I HI I SU kt�l IM N
Mill M Hi K
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15
ECU Opponents
( iniiiun�l lrnni page 10
coming season.
Ncu coach Monte
Kit tin has tor met
LaGrange at corner- overall mark with a 5-1 Emor must tackle ai
back will direct the record to claim the con- ECU, so the Novembei
while recruiting for the defensive troops. ference title though 22 showdown to close
1 he last Carolina the did not receive a the season could show
lost to the rack 34-20, bowl bid. which leadei gets the
but State went on to Kiffin faces much the best grades on Ins
Pirate aids Dick Rupee post an impressive 7-4 same task at State that report card,
and lohntn Rodgers to
outline the Wishbone
attack to he defense,
bul then duties ate
centered aiound
rebuilding t h e
Wolf pack ol fensiv e
unit.
1 he Pack is oid up
the middle, with All-
�mencan and (Hitland
1 ioph unmet Jim Kit -
chei gone at center and
qua tier back Scott
Smith a loss to gradua-
tion.
Juniors Chris
Koehne and Chris Carr
ieturn at tackle, with
enioi s 1 in Haw son at
light end and Wayne
Mel can at running
back and junior Mike
Quick at flanker.
seniors Bubba Green
at tackle and Donnie
Duke-EC
Tickets
A vailable
,� w ol tickets re-
main for this Satur-
da - ' - Duke-East
C arolina football
game, the I C I Promo-
i h fice said Mon-
�p�it� Wiiteis Neeck i
H ii H( iit itl
If M. 4 ill -� h�
THE RAT
IS BACK
NEW MANAGEMENT
OLD TIMES
THE RATHSKELLER
Order our
Great American
favorites
VM
das .
1 ickets, sei at
each, will remain on
rough 1 rida and
cai b ied at the
HI I tcket Office in
Mtnges c oliseum.
fhe game mat ks
f the Ed
!r i at E I a
dents . � fan alike
art rged to attend the
Pirates' matchup with
; Big 1 ' ' �
Theodore Sutton Hits N( Sli Defense
Pirate Players Featured
In Football Press Guide
1 asi c arolina loot
ball press guides are
available to students at
the sports Information
Office tor S3.00
Included in the
i lides are profiles ol
nl:
and ever) Pirate
aver, as well as info
on the coaching stafl
School records, pic
tures and other in
teresting memo- are
also included m the
convenient and attrac
live 44-page book.
Interested persons
should call SID Ken
Smut, ai 757-6491 oi go
b his office in the
i icklen Stadium press
box.
204 E. 5th St.
Across From
Newby's Sub Shop
Open Til 9:30 Nightly
THIS WEEK'S SALE
ALBUMS
$8.98-LIST-$5.77
Commodores-X � (ars-Panarama
McCartney 111 - Firefall-Undertoe
Poco-Under The (jun
(ieore Benson-(jive Me I he Night
Teddy Penderjra88-T.P.
Ojays-The Year 2000
Heart Bebe Le Strange
Charlie Daniels Band-Full Moon
Blues Brothers Soundtrack
$13.98-LIST-$9,98
Kric Clapton-Just One Night
Honeysuckle Rose
$9.98-LlST-$6.99
Carlos Santana-The Swing of Delight
$7.98-LlST-$4.99
Maze Joy of Pain - Dynasty Adventures
Manhattans-After Midnight
New Nantucket-S3.99 LP and Tape
AND GET THE SAME At
HEAPING PORTIONS
AT A NEW m
LOWER PRICE!
InL
meali cost less at S&S!
r �ry week. w� choose ou. mo�l
popular entrett, combine them with
your choice of two vegetables, and mark them with
a new LOW price. Thank to volume purchatiny power. S&S
� -ile to offer you these Tavoritea for a price that all Americ a i an afford!
SA I I RDA '
Wl DM SDA l
imniiy Steak
2 vegetables Si 89
1 HI RSDA 9 4
( flicker) Dumpling;
2 vegetable! $1 69
1 R1DA v 5
B.tk ed Spaghetti
2 egelal li -1 79
1 ivci ' Inion
2 egetal l x: 9J
SI NDW ' '
rurl md D
MONDAY '
� �
l I SDA '
2 '
ss
Where America Comes Home To tdt
( orot irio I osl Mat I
iJrtilv 11in Spin � �)HlU'uiJ'K � v'i I I � 'i'
by PIOIMCEEJ
RH-2255 ThisCentrex AM FM stereo combines
nvei ience with great st und.It features an automatic
reo rd changer Arid an 8-track deck with record, play-
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1 - o mtn). Receiver o mes with tuning meter and LED
� licator. Included are matched CL-30 acoustic-
suspension speakers.
STEREO
CENTER
107 Trade StXJreenville
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Stereo Cassette Deck
Dolby Noise Reduction System. Multiplex Filter.
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Erase Head for Metal Tape Bar Meters. Timer REcord
Playback Capability. 3-Position Tape Selector includ-
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219.95
9 O ' "� i �
KH-2277 A t tal music system that o wnbines an AM FM
stera i receiver with cassette playback recording deck.
aut� matic record changer and full range speakers.The eas
access, front-l ading cassette deck includes automatic
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AM FM multiplex tuner with quality BSR record changer
pn aides g�d und at an aff rdable price. Matched with
CL-3J�ao ustic- suspensi. n speakers.
WHERE YOU CAP! BUY MORE STEREO FOR LESS MONEY EVERY DAY
219.95





12
!HI i XS I c AROI INIAN
Si-FI'l-MRI K2, 1980
'500' Replaces Engine With Pedals
B IKRK CRAY
is IkMI Kl OKKI M'OSDI N I
"Gentlemen, start
your engines
Every year in In-
dianapolis, this famous
command opens the
world-renowned Indy
500 auto race. Power-
ful motors roar to lite
as the race drivers close
in tight and fast behind
the pace car, warming
up to the grueline 200
laps and 500 miles that
lay before them.
Not very far awa in
another Indiana town,
a similar race takes
place each year. But in
this race, the "1 ltile
500 the roar of
engines is replaced by
the smooth whir ot
swift bicycles as the
cut around a quarter-
mile track, powered by
strong legs. Two hun-
dred laps and 50 miles
later, a team of four ex-
hausted but exhilarated
relay racers take their
trophy in the winner's
circle.
And now, a "Little
500style bicycle relay
race is coming to Kast
Carolina University.
On September 1 1.
several four-man and
four-women teams of
relay racers will meet to
compete in a 50 mile
race around Bunting
Competitive Cycling
fast-paced action for participants
IZOD
SHIRTSAND
SWEATERS
ON SALE AT
ADYEN GOLF AND COUNTRY
CLUB
746-3389
iPORTSWORU
COLLEGE NIGHT
Tuesday Night
m
vMs.
6:30-10:00
Bring I. D. and
Get In For Only 1.25
CLIFF'S
SPECIALS
E. 10th St. Extension
752-3172
MONDAY-THURSDAY
Oyster Plate3.95
Shrimp Plate3.95
Seafood Plate3.95
Ocean Perch2.50
Blue Fish2.50
Crab Cakes1.85
THURSDAY
Popcorn Shrimp2.95
III
Track. Hopefully, the
race will mark the
beginning of a tradition
at ECU.
At Indiana Universi-
ty in Bloomington,
Ind where the "Little
500" was born, the race
has become so popular
that twenty thousand
loyal fans annually
show their support,
cheering the athletes on
to the waving
checkered flag. Since
its first appearance, it
has helped raise over
$400,000 toward stu-
dent scholarships there.
Of course, Indiana
U. is a larger school
that ECU , and no one
expects the same
numbers for ECU's
race. But Bob Fox,
assistant director of
Intramural-
Recreational Services at
ECU, thinks that the
event may become one
of the most well-
attended activities on
the intramural calendar
in the years to come.
"One of the most ex
citing things about
these races is passing
the bike Bob noted.
He explained how the
riders, at a high speed,
must dismount the
bicycle and almost
literally throw it ahead
to the member of the
team whose turn it is to
take over. All of this
must be accomplished
with a great deal of
precision, because the
exchange may only take
place within a relatively
small stretch of the
track. For this reason,
the teams need plenty
of practice before the
actual race begins.
Anyone who is in-
terested in forming a
team for this race is ad-
vised to see the movie
"Breaking Away" on
the weekend of
September 5-7. The
film will be shown in
Mendenhall Student
Union, and features
about ten minutes of
footage from Indiana
Us "I it tie 5(K)" race
There's no better wa
to see the bike passin
demonstrated � an
see a story about bik
racing at the same time.
Prospective team
members may register
at 104 Memorial Gym
between Aug. 26 and
September 10. Men and
women will compete in
the race, but no
against each other. In-
trants are urged to
begin their training as
soon as possible. The residence halls, fratei
intramural staff will be nities, sororities and in-
glad to help you set up dependents, and nun
a training schedule. win points toward the
Teams may represent Chancellor's froph
CLASSIFIEDS
CUSTOM CRAFTING and repair
of gold and silver Buying and
selling ol gold and silver by Les
Jewelers 170 E 5'h St 7S8 2127
PARKING SPACES
AVAILABLE adiacent To cam
pus $10 per month Payable 6
months in advance Call Home
Savings 758 3431
COME BY PIPE DREAMS for
Cigarettes. Smoking Accessories.
Keys and Tee Shirts JIB E Sth St
STUDENTS earn money from
your creative talent Let Pipe
Oreams feature your work Call
752 4811 or come by 118 E 5th St
AVAILABLE Female Resident
Counselor Position
(Recompencel Call 758 HELP
ARABIC BELLY DANCING
Fun and creative way to stay in
shape Call Donna Ahitley at
752 0928
FOR SALE Weighthfting Bench
for sale! il8 00 Excellent Condi
tiom If interested call VinceMet
caH.Room 354 Umstead
Dorm.758 �S7J
FOR SALE Premeif Parade
Drum Exce'lent Condition Costs
S350 new, will sell for 1200 Call
7 58 3076
FOR SALE Livingroom Set In
eludes one Sofa two Chairs two
end Tables Good condition il25
lirm Also one Oueen sue
Matress with box springs 515 One
Velvet Headboard 130 Call Amta
at 752 4;77 or 757 6366
ROOMMATE WANTED for
Apartment within walking
distance of campus Call 758 3076
MALPASS
MUFFLER SHOP
2616 E. 110th St.
Greenville, N.C.
758-7676
Custom Exhaust Systems
Tune-ups, Brake Service
American and Foreign
Car Parts
WELCOME BACK!
ITS GOING TO BE A GREAT YEAR
East
Carolina's
Party
Center
Tues.�Crazy Tues
Wed.�-Gents Nite.
ThurCollege Nite.
Watch for our exciting line up of special events
on Tuesday nites including a Pirate Bikini
Contest, Mud Wrestling-Boxing and MORE
Fri.�-end of Week
Party 3-7 9-11
SatBest in Dance
Music
Sun.�Ladie's Nite
j 4 vm li; Kit 4 r H i s tsr
v i n : t r v y �� , i ata
,

I ��'0 L k
Write them with no servke charge when you have a student checking account at BB&T.
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
1
�i �





Title
The East Carolinian, September 2, 1980
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
September 02, 1980
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.72
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
http://rightsstatements.org/vocab/InC-EDU/1.0/

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