The East Carolinian, October 30, 1980






�he
(Earnliniatt
Serving
the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Vol. 55 No-20
10 Pages
Ihursday. October 30, 1980
Greenville, orth Carolina
Circulation 10,000
Newman Community And Fraternity Feud
By MIKl NOONAN
diocese
t at 953
centei foi
Helen
l Newman
npus ministi
fraternity
Shondell,
i result ot
the func-
tions of the two houses.
"The house used for the ministry
is used foi all kinds oi student ac-
tivities. On Wednesday afternoon at
5 p.m we have mass, a meeting and
a meal she said.
"Our meetings consist ot lectures.
films, business meetings foi ac-
tivities. Activities include things like
the hungei coalition and retreats to
Emerald Island and Carolina
Beach she added.
For the last two years, the East
Carolina (av Community has met
ai the Newman ministry which has "Because we are next door to the
caused some problem between the fraternity, we are getting a lot ol
fraternity and the ministry. harassment towards people who
"The purpose is that h is a come in and out of the house, she
to the gay students who added.
"da students meel here for two
7 p.m.
on
ministry trom 3
I uesdays.
" 1 he major part of OUl work is
students It is a "We earn on the ministry because
like being veiled at when the come
to the house she added.
V :ording to Sister Shondell,
wanted an alternative place to meet
� ai was an alternative to the gay
bar. 1 hev wanted programs that
would help them come to a bettei
sense ol order in theii own iden-
tities, lhev are harassed and the
are discriminated against and thcv
are looked down on by many peo-
ple Sistei Shondell said.
hours oi lay aftei noons. Hut it
n't mattei what day ol the week
; people are veiled at when they
come in and oul ol the house she
said.
1 he E GC meets at the Newman
Catholic Community campus
with Catholic
Catholic ministry. The gay pan is a
small pan of it in terms ol tune, but
it is important and we intend to con-
tinue it Sister Shondell said.
"1 know students who are n '
there are people suffering, people
who i lot of personal problems
and they have also had bad ex-
periences with churches, rhey have
been condemned bv churches, so it
eav
who are straight, and they have is importanl foi them that someone
been veiled at and they don't like il who represents the church is accep-
al all. 1 also know people who have
stopped coming because they don
See IR, page 3, col. 8
A Break In Tradition:
Downtown To Open
For Halloween Business
M 1)1 BKII HOI M INC
"We suggest the Row's contest
that's what people are looking foi
htclub Haines said.
wfc

be seen and easily compared to an
identification card No heavy make-
up in the form o a disguise will be
allowed. Masks that can be easily
removed in ordei to check iden
tification will be allowed.
��It someone comes to the dooi in
a costume and we can recoj
them from then I.D , I he
in. In othei � ' as ;
can show us w ho hi
come in 1 laines s.
a . �me
loiy i they
ire, t � � can
x dow uow n,
�rne form ol
a eai
will
a
Ihe policv on wearing costumes downtown oars,
will be a I same holds n
- on all op.
people must cai
identificai ion cat d �
Noone will be allowed in the
, witl it an l.D. 1 he
his 1 i ida
anytning
as ng aj he indi idu;
I
Architecture
Children Given Chance To Design Schools
H 1 RM MM 1M-Rm
t
in
N V1L L1

says
-
ot exi
N
V
featured speaker at a
ii fieon sponsored bv
rolina I
� 1 nterioi
� ol the
for tl Arts
ed bv the pupils under the exper
:e ol architects involved
1 Vs rchitects-in Scl
gram.
In brief, the program sponsor;
architect's residency at a school or
group ol schools tor a set period up
to two years, during which children
are taken through "carefully struc-
tured" activities designed to in-
crease their awareness oi en-
vironmental design.
Children's drawings and models
ol furnishings, murals and grounds
landscaping are examined, discussed
and incorporated in a redesign pro-
a mode ere ting altei native s
tions, selecin and im;
best solution and implen
design.
�' 1 hev learn in si hand about
mmist rat iv e I oadbloc
bureaucratic inertia and difficult
obtaining materials. But they
learn that they can change then
vironmeat, and change it for
better
ad
ks,
y in
also
en-
the
, i auartet in 1975 saw mam ECU students engaging in wild, uninhibited behavior as the, . ebraied halloween
"downtown Greenville. Perhaps a more tranquil note will be sounded ,n the Fall ot 80.
Psychologist Working
In Taiwan University
One group
importance ol
he imaj n and
ns oi � � themselves
Children
d pleasui e I iigning
�nments, she said.
built s arious
ials, borate bloc! nstruc-
ippel theatres, doll houses
� � eenagei 's d at ed
� need to create
� touch she

ever
n
of second-graders
plans led to a redesign ol a standard
classroom to include a loft, a rug
made from carpet scraps, large floor
pillows for comfortable seating and
a 'private space" into which in-
dividual children could crawl when
they need to be alone for awhile.
"Both the teacher and the
Axchitect-in-Residence felt that the
children had discovered new talents
within themselves and had matured
dramatically said Eriksen. "The
changes, achieved after much
analysis and experimentation, were
practical and attractive
Othei schools have been enliven-
ed bv bright murals in barren, nar-
row hallways, large design-coded
signs and logos to differentiate areas
within a large building, installation
ol a student lounge in an unused
room, and more attractive grounds
through children's landscape
designs.
L
B I C
1 he 1980 Buccaneei is now
available at no charge at the
Student Supply Store.
Students who were enrolled at
ECU foi any pan o the
1979-80 academic year may
pick up their copy upon show
ing of their ECU ID.
People who feel fairly well in con-
trol ol then own lives react
"rationally and positively" to ma-
jor political events which have
serious implications for then na-
tion's future, says an East Carolina
I niversity psychologist.
Dr. Rosina 1 ao of the ECU
psychology faculty, working in col-
laboration with a professor at Na-
tional Taiwan University, used a
detailed survey ol Chinese students
in Taiwan to test Rotter's "1 ocus
Control theory . w hich
hypothesizes that the degree to
which persons feel in command ol
then own lives is directly related to
their reactions�hopeful or
depressed�to large-scale occur-
rences, such as loss of a major ally.
that the U.S. policy move preset
"a very real threat" to their nati
security, they ��tended to see the
positive aspect of the situa-
tion"�more eventual cohesiveness
between the Chinese nations, more
incentive for the Taiwan Chinese to
become independent, etc.
"Since 1949 the U.S. has sided
with the Republic o China in
laiwan against the People's
Republic of China, and the cultural
Taiwanese have always counted the
U.S. as a loyal friend explained
Dr. 1 ao.
Ihe Lao-Chuang study is one ol
several recent investigations ol the
�Mocus o control" theory involving
a variety ol nationalities and
g itei - i each sc rv oi a t.
they have fewei oppor-
designii surroun-
. ilvl riksen believes they
led to think that "design is
ex imp �' nor necesaiy. pai
arlv in the school.
� hildren use ca ud :artons,
and construction paper to
He private spac , showing a
dency to want sot; forms to
crawl into or sit on, d often "These projects, executed by the
decorate then spaces elaborately. slujents with the help of the
Some remarkable results are visi- Ak.juuv1 in-Residence, have chang-
ble in school cafeterias, libraries. gd amlujes anj caused vandalism
classrooms and lounges throughout and t,ratfiti t0 disappear notes
the nation, as "impersonal" school nksen
environments have been transform- Jn lhc imUal excitement ot a
������ redesign project, stutlents are
JZT .m lr9Mr "otten tempted to start painting ot
Of! HO inSIQC pushing the furniture around at
mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm�� once A benefit of the Architects-
in-Schools program is that they
learn the importance of careful
2 planning and attention to detail, she
Announcements explained. 1 xisting facilities and
Classifieds projected improvements are ex-
Editonals amined on maps, blueprints and lay-
Let!frs outs.
Halloween hc jidren are led through
selecting a project, analyzing the
Movie needs ot the space, often by building
I
The 1978 policy change �severing
of U.STaiwan diplomatic relations
in order to secure closer ties with the
larger Chinese nation�"shocked
the people in laiwan she said
Dr. I ao and her colleague in
Taiwan. Chon-Jen Chuang, used
this event to study the psychological
reactions o Taiwanese college
students, a group o more than 500.
"Reactions were t wot old.
noted.
she
"At the emotional level.
Taiwanese students fell angry and
depressed about this political move.
At the cognitive, or more logically
reasoned level, however, thev ad-
mitted that some positive aspects
might occur as a consequence ol the
new policy
Drs. 1 ao and Chuang examined
the students' feelings and reactions
in relation to how much control thev
believed they had over their own
lives.
Don't Let This
School Desk Fool You
this is riff County Jail
Even though the students who felt
"in control oi themselves" realized
While spec if is cases are different,
the studies indicate the same gen.
result: that belief in one's own ac-
tions and behavior as the factors
controlling one's own life- rather
than some external force such as
fate, chance oi other people�is
associated with a healthy, positive
and hopeful attitude toward critical
events.
Conversely, those who feel then
lives are controlled by outside torses
tend to take a more gloomy and
pessimistic point o view.
People everywhere seem to have
"certain psychological reactions"
when faced with political crisis. The
fact that in many situations the
basic finding is the same suggests
that an individual's feelings of con-
fidence oi haplessness more oi less
predict his or her attitudes toward
major world events. This might be
termed "basic human nature said
Dr. Lao.
The researchers began their study
within four months after President
Carter announced the Chinese
policv change. They discussed their
findings in a presentation,
"Attitudes toward a Changing
Political Realitv among Chinese
Students in Taiwan at the recent
1980 convention of the American
Psychological Association in Mon-
treal.
A
i
r





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Radio hack
. N OF TANDN
POLICY
ch oi tneae advertised
Hkhi it required to be readny
available lex aele in eecn Krogef Sav-oo
ecept aa apecificafly noted in thia ad H we do
run exit of an -tern we will otter you your choice of a
"ij?� Jle item when available, refecting the aeme aavinga ex a
raw ec, ch will entitle you to purchaee the advertleed item at the
advertiaed pnea within 30 daya
Items and Prices
Effective Thurs Oct 30
thru Sat Nov 1 1980
Copyright 1 98C
Kroqe' Savon
Quan'itv Rights We
Before, During &
After the Game
Kroger Sav-on
has everything
you need!
FRESH MADE-YOU BAKE IT
Sausage
Pizza
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TUBORG OR tjjfctf MELLO YELLO OR
Pearl Light jm Coca-Cola
6
12-Oz.
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SNACK SIZE MILKY WAY.
Snickers or
3 Musketeers
16-Oz
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save
16-Oz
Ret.
Btls I PLUS DEPOSIT
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NONE SOLD
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OPEN 7 AM TO MIDNIGHT
OPEN SUNDAY
9 AM TO 9 PM
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Phone 756-7031
Li
Ti
The
v





iG
I "A
Greenville's Energy
Fair Plans Are Set
IHM AS I AKOI I MAN
o IOHI K K), 1980
1 he 1980
ea I I an ill
feature .i numbei ol
e eni s, inc ludi rig a
!inv ea es and
finesses 111 i r t lmi
I oui sepai ate
inai s will he held on
Saturday, No 1 .
ginning at 10:00 a.m.
w jjjs Bujld
d Reade - in
Jim Little Jr Vice Solai energy mI1 be
President ,nd General the topic in the seminar
Manage! of General conducted b) Icon
Heating, Inc. ol Green Neal, an engineei vs ith
ille and a certified pai
ticipant in the N.(
uel ()i! Consei vat ion
Program, will conduct
the seminar on oil and
gas fui naces. I ittle will
explain how to operate
a furnace at maximum
nc and
n one
c a rn
. V. . I
- I
-
p
I
I
ind
Industry Is
Luring Away
Teachers
W s
-

I
l '

-1 I n � � men L � 1 ' ' ' '
Ps ospe ' : : ' � nproved. placem percent ol theit gradual 80 percent ol teachei u
Patronize
The East Carolinian
Advertisers
Noi th ai olina
Science and
1 echnology Centet at
Reseai ch 1 i iangle
Taik. Neal is a co-
foundei of the N.C.
Solai Energv Associa-
tion, and is an active
membet ol the Interna-
tal Solai Energy
S . eh One of the
ading solar ad-
Neal will
md illustrate
applications
ent y foi both
n t'w and existing
�' sons interested in
tl wood ill
iding the
to be
.sen led b Sam
a Piti ount
agent
. onducted
Fraternity Offers To
Buy Their Way Out
Of Unwanted Scene
A Tangled Mass q Hih Voltage
keeps the wires humming
( ontinued from Page 1
ling them as human
beings and as good peo
pie she said
According to Sistei
Shondeli, the
fraternity "offered
to pay me anything I
wanted to have them
not meet at the house
However, I don't in
tend to ask them to
move some het e
elseshe said.
I he v ice president
did promise me there
would he no more
harassment. He said
there would be no vei
hal abuse ol anybody
comming in the a
ol the house.
I think it is frighten-
ing that the fraternity
members are condemn-
ing people without
knowing the
I � aid
" I his is a place from
which we do camj
ministry w - I
students who come i.
don't have
( atholic she aid.
ccord i i
Homer, via
ol the I an Kapj a I
silon ' i
i wa a tei
fad at the be.
the yeai
nei � We
voted in bn
Monda �
no more v
mem. One
wore off, wc
alleged hai
disappeared
ed
L
ps
Men Found Adrift
II - pi esenlation
i on the use of
d stoes as either a
1 he Coast Guard
piemen- Wednesday rescued
ta S) ai for foui men who floated
in the chilly tlantic
'8i is a ,or more than 10 hours
(1 (ay, aftei escaping from
mdSa !l'sMr rapidly sinking
�, . rnbei 1st) fishing boat.
i ireen- " hen my husband
p am woke up, all he saw was
ville Utilities a wall ol watei coming
� ugh the cabin
aid lean Johnson.
whose husband David Guard Rescue Coor-
and son Geoi ge entei in
Johnson were among : smouth, a.
the tour men rescued
by helicopi
hey re all cold and
hungry and m hus-
1 he men weie spot-
ted about 9:30 a.m.
while trying to sunn to
the Frying Can Shoals
11 e h I tower. I h e
I he tour spent the .
nighl in 65-degree lw can ' wa,k helicopter took them t
waters, cold enoui
put them m dangei ol
h y pot het m i a a
sometimes fatal loss ol
body heat said Dick
elm ol the . oast
ecause his ankles and Doshei Memo
are hurting Hospital in Southport,
kicking where an emergency
h t Mrs room nui se said the
' son said. "He men were cold but
lasn't swum in years, otherwise in good
a p e .
TYPE SETTER NEEDED
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machinery Helpful, but we will
tram
Apply at the
EAST CAROLINIAN Office
between 8a.m. and 5p.m. MonFri.
Learn a skill that can earn you
big bucks in the business world
4Z
m mtm.
CSVSH
Thu Oct. 3tf
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h -tfc At House
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V RECORDS & TAPES m �P
Record Bar
There was a young band called Nantucket
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For their fans they would play
To the world they would say
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THE THIRD ALBUM FROM ONE OF THE PREMIER AMERICAN TOURING BANDS
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all studt nls and . '�'
day ):00pm I il
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FOSDICKS
189� Seafood
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2311 S Evans St � Greem
MonSat. 11:30-2:00
Fri.&Sat. 5:00-11:00
SunThrus. 5:00-10:00
Casual Dress Take Out Orders
706 S. Evans St. Greenville 758-0707
SPECIALS
Served with cottage fries, garden salad, honey wheat bread
THE GREAT AMERICAN STUFFED POTATO
Beef and Mushroom $3.95
Seafood Newberg $4.50
HAM & TURKEY RAREBIT
Tender ham and turkey slices
with fresh tomato on a English muffin 34.75
covered with a creamy Welsh Rarebit Sauce
SANDWICHES
SAUTEED MUSHROOMS
$1.95
SOUP AND SANDWICH OR QUICHE
CHICKEN FILET
Tender filet of chicken breast
deep fried and served on a grecian roll
with lettuce, tomato, and cheddar cheese
FRESH SPINACH SALAD
1 opped with mushrooms, cucumber, bacon bits, egg slices and our own croutons
$2.95
$3.95
$2.50





(Lift iEaat (ttaroltnian
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Richard Green, �� ���
TERR HERNDON, armi w l 1SA Rl NN '
Chris Uchok, b� u�� MiM Noonan, v
Georgi Hi nun.������ w CharlesChandi i k.
Anita Lancaster, ��u David Nokkis.
Octobci W. I WO
Opinion
Page 4
Cultural Center
Infirmary Personnel Harrassed;
Security Balks At Enforcement
The university administration and
Campus Security Director Joe
Calder are guilty o' negligence of
duty in allowing unruly, drunken,
and potentially dangerous groups of
black non-students to loiter around
the Afro-American Cultural Center,
which is adjacent to the Infirmary.
It was reported in the last edition
of this newspaper that groups of
drunken people are, and have been
for quite some time, harrassing
nurses and doctors at the infirmary.
The medical personnel have been
routinely intimidated and cursed by
these despicable law breakers.
Not only does this situation pose
problems for the infirmary person-
nel, but it poses a threat to the
health and possibly to the life of any
student that might require removal
from the infirmary by ambulance.
An Infirmary spokesman has said
that it would be impossible for an
ambulance to get into the parking
lot.
Dean Rudolph Alexander has
stated that it is the policy to warn
groups twice before banning them
from using the center after com-
plaints have been lodged against
them. This policy is far too lenient.
There should be only one warning,
and then the offending group
should be banned from using the
center in the future.
Calder is shirking his reponsibili-
ty and is guilty of blatant buck-
passing. He says the center is Alex-
ander's responsibility. That is true.
However, law enforcement is the
sole responsibility of Mr. Calder,
and there can be little doubt that the
current problem is a law enforce-
ment one.
Calder has stated that he is aware
of the consumption of alcohol at the
center, and further states we can
stop them from drinking, but we
don't Calder is paid to protect the
safety of the students and university
personnel. Why isn't he doing his
job?
The behavior that has been ex-
hibited by the offending groups is
unlawful, threatening and
deplorable.
In a society of men and laws,
there is no place for the anti-social
conduct of the offending parties
who use the Afro-American
Cultural Center. Nor is there any
place in our society for men in posi-
tions of authority who shirk theii
responsibilities.
If necessary, Alexander should
shut down the center. To continue
to allow offensive groups of people
to use the center will be detrimental
to the operation of the Infirmary.
Calder should take a more ag-
gressive role in maintaining order
and enforcing the laws on this cam-
pus. His officers have the power of
arrest and they should use it and all
necessary force to protect the Infir-
mary personnel.
�:
cPlEJM'So x
XiW MK NE.Wj

OK0RebShW,WDN DOE) IT FttLTO tt, flll�P VflW Om
p
�ltd
r
Campus Forum
On Sports: 'Thanks, Tom9
1 el u all thank Dr. Thomas Brewer
foi his great support of our athletic pro-
grams here at Fast Carolina University.
Since his arrival, we have lost three good
coaches and tournaments have been
rescheduled to suit his social dinners that
are served m Minges Coliseum, an
athletic facility until Brewei got here.
Thank you for turning it into a dining
hall, Tom. Thank you also for cancel!
ing two sports: wrestling and field
hockey. "Thank you for wanting to save
$35,000.
It this institute cannot afford $35,000,
we should just cancel all sports.
True, field hockey has not been that
competitive, but it is improving.
-V foi Georgia, Alabama, Florida,
UCLA, and LSU cancelling wrestling,
they never were national powers in
wrestling. Of the 52 schools that have
made cuts, how many have cut national
powers as Brewer just did. Wrestling
was down tor two years, but Coach
Steers brought it up lasl year and the
outlook for a good season this yeai is
great.
Maybe this should be a warning to all
sports that win. According to this pat-
tern, watch out swimming and track
Your days arc also numbered.
Yes, Dr. Brewei, in a tew years you
will be able to rename East Carolina
TCU-G (Texas Christian University at
Greenville). Texas Christian doesn't
have an athletic program either. So
thanks, lorn, thanks for everything.
STEVE RICHARDS
Senior, Phys. 1 d.
Beware Of Bookstealing
It one of youi books was missing.
how would you identity it? You should
mark your books in some fashion other
than just writing your name in it. You
should also have your name and
telephone number in it.
It you have some identifying marks in
your book, you stand a good chance ol
getting it back, if of course you have till-
ed out a stolen book form with the Stu-
dent Supply Store and the I Bl 1 he
thief then stands a good chance of being
suspended by the Honoi Council.
It you find a book, it is your respon-
sibility to turn it in to the Campus
Police. If you sell a book that is not
yours and you do not have permission ol
the owner, you will be charged with
Bookstealing.
ro find out more about your rights
and responsibilities as students, read
over the Judicial Rules and Procedures
section ol the SGA Documents Booklet.
You should be receiving a cop) from
your Hall Representative it you live in
the Dorm. It you are a dav student, you
can pick up a copy in the SGA of-
fice�Mendenhall Student Center. Pay
attention to page twenty-seven; this is
where the Code ol Conduct and
Disciplinary Offenses for students can
be found. It you don't have time to read
the whole section, just remembei one
thing you are on your honor not to lie,
cheal or steal. This is the ECU Honor
Code. Is it really so hard to live by?
Well, this is not a sermon. The purpose
ol this letter is to let you know of a
growing problem on cam-
pus- bookstealing. Please mark your
books, do it right now, unless you have
the money foi anolhei one.
I ook through the Judicial section ol
the SGA booklet. 1 earn how our
judicial system works on campus. Do
you know what the Honor Council or
Review Boaid is. or what they do? 1
would be happy to explain the judicial
system to you or help with any problem
you feel the attorney-general's office
could help with.
1 have an office in Mendenhall Stu-
dent c enter. Call the SGA secretary and
leave a message for me to gel in touch
with you.
I EST1 R NAI1
S , Attorney General,
Junioi. History
Convict Wants Pen Pal
I'm a prisonei confined at the federal
prison in Ashland. Kentucky. I'll be
released in January, 1981. 1 am writing
to try to get some friends to write to un-
til my release and maybe get a friendship
that will last once I am out.
1 have been in prison so long that 1
don't know if there is anyone left living
outside anymore. I've been incarcerated
since 1ST2 for interstate transportion o
stolen merchandise and forgery. 1 was 16
upon my entrance to this place. 1 was
released last October, but 1 did not abide
by my parole standards.
1 am 24 years old, white, and 1 love to
meet people and correspond with them
and will try to develop a friendship with
them if possible. I am vetv open-minded
person.
People who run these prisons tell the
world how they try to rehabilitate a per-
son but, really, we inmates, convicts or
residents, whichevei they want to call us,
are just animals to them. Ihev look at us
as not being human jus; because we have
not lived bv their laws one hundred per
cent.
How can a man respect the law after
he has been treated less than an animal. 1
mean, we can try but still the hate we
teel toward our so-called law is there
We will try to not break their laws, but
we will never forget the way we have
been treated. Slavery days are supposed
to be over but, really, we are still slaves
to this government cause we broke the
laws
When I was sentenced, my indictment
read "The United States Ol American
vs. Kurt Douglas Raymer That is
ing my family, every one I love or care
about is against me which makes a per-
son have a whole different outlook on
the world. But a person learns to opc
with whatever is forced upon him by this
country. This is a nice country, set it's
supposed to be that everyone is treated
equal, everyone is entitled to a mistake,
but should they be looked down upon
for the rest of their life. Myself. 1 don't
think so but that is a matter o opinion
If anyone out there is interested in
writing, feel free. I'll answer all letters
and questions. 1 am looking forward to
getting out and making it as a law-
abiding citizen. According to the condi-
tions of my parole. 1 will only have one
problem; that is. having to live in the
stale of Mississippi, when I am fi
kentuckv.
It anyone is interested in writing 111
be more than glad to answer all ques-
tions and letters.
Kl RTD. RAYMI R
No. 30093-120
Box No. 888
Ashland. Kentuckv 41101
Correction
Editor's Note: In the Oct. 28 editU
an error was made in a letter from Max-
gie O'Neal, a graduate student in
psychology. Ms. O'Neal was commen-
ting on Stan Ridgley's Oct. 2? column
about ERA. The second paragraph oj
that letter is reprinted correctly below.
Mr. Ridgley subscribes to the
Republican Party Platform's position
on the ERA, which rejects ERA as a
federal issue, proposing instead that
women's rights be left to individual
states, which is to sav that the issue
should be conveniently swept under the
carpet and forgotten.
Presidential Candidates: On The Issues
Draft Registration
Should the government register
men for a draft in peacetime?
Bilingual Education
Should schools be required to
teach courses like math and science
to some students in their native
language?
School Prayer
Should the Supreme Court have
its jurisdiction taken away on school
prayer questions, leaving matters up
to the states?
Employment
Should the minimum wage for
youth be lowered to stimulate the
economy?
hrom the student Press Servk News Report,
(Kl. 13, IM80.
Busing
Should schools bus students to
oilier areas to achieve desegrega-
tion?
Jimmy
Carter
Yes. Supports registration but Yes. In favoi ol tedeial money
opposes a draft in peacetime. to help establish those programs.
No Supports voluntary prayer. No. Introduced Youth Act, a $2
Believes students can prav in school billion package to give jobs to a halt
now it they wish. Opposes state- million youth,
mandated prayei
Yes. but only as a last resorl
No. Supports better benefits for Yes. In favor of federal monev
the all-volunteer military. to help establish those programs.
Ronald
Reagan
No. Supports better benefits for
the all-volunteer military.
No. Supports voluntary prayer.
Believes students can pray in school
now if they wish. Opposes state-
mandated prayer.
No. Supports Youth, ct and a
Social Security exemption for young
people.
Yes, but only as a last resort.
Yet. Believes the programs
should be regulated on the local
level.
Yes. Favors voluntary
denominational prayer.
non- Yes. Emphasizes that private in-
dustry should provide the jobs �
not the government.
No. Believes students should have
the right to attend schools in their
own neighborhoods.
t
Worl
Dei
I
t





HI 1 s K( i IM
Features
i K Ii,h y
Halloween: You Can't Go
Trick-Or-Treating Again
By l II) NOKRIS
I r�lurr I ditof
and othei nink too
had nei
In the 2,(HK) years 01 more thai Some
h C)l Each" 1 always wished I would news storie
i st. I Iall wee ly Bui
(� Halloween when we were i tssible u

Halloween has been around in one pretty ridii ilous. I iround a VN
form ot another, it has changed remembei some
gradually from an ancient eltk fall hard cand ilia' had a
festival nun a majoi children's holi mr that ol sweetened trad
day. In the only ten vears or so since flue Ml in all, ih ti could
we were kids, it changed from a
nighl ot free candy, costumes and
watching i he c hai lie Hi w n I lallo-
i ween Special to a nighl ol parties,
costumes and watching theharlie
.�3j Biown Halloweei! Special.
I h ne I
SI aid -he lifeed iui thse flk wei
tumes Hip
. ! here w uld be a neighl ;
hand u its and pie still li
kid instead i f I he hi
stupid candies" I didn't mil Halloweei i
t. i i i � � � and laugh, gi
I he d.
! uneaten ca I it I did � Some folks just didn't like Hallo- ey'd explain I
d slut 1
lo the next week, w li
o
Halloween is a nostalgic holidav � ;ou!dn'i I remembei one
. to me, and maybe to othei people.
too. 1 bet i! there were an
ause lit ' - -vay who just dn ip by. Lool
ice and a
2,000-year-old Celts around, they lik
i
would also be m a nostalgic mood,
missing the ancient fire festivals and
k i if ices.
One thing I remembei about us
childhood Halloweens was the holi
day's resemblance to Christmas.
I HI
Construction Continues
rhere art a tew differences, sm
in coloi schemes, but there is a
similarity in the area ol material would be oui
gain Halloween ranks second on
ly to Ch tma
ed up in tins t
( andy wa the other 1
about Ha M
people '�
uled all ki
subui:
wanted to be left alone to drink beei �'� : �� they '
and rV. So end
� ' i �
no iea e ca
an k ids rid
:
Ot
:
-
int ol - � 'Take O ere were all those
See Ml MORI! s, paj
�.
loot ,i kid a i Iso,
people dec Hallow een,
use i. ijlei papei instea
tinsel and ;
()ne pi i blem wit I I he 1 (allow
Work continues on the renovated McGinnis Auditorium of the FX I Drama A, , , , a perishable
Department. j,e, slun jj,c candv. cookies
ECU's Eating Habits
Weekdays: Balanced Meals;
Weekends: Junk Food
U S M N H)KKn
I
eat vu less on a week
lk. 1(1
� i
i 11 fill

��� t
r fa nti
fort, mai
lachs too tuil foi com
ol these people went
� e 25 awoke h
wei bad
I dined

ually ' �

i t 15
' � � a ppea r e
Americans Abroad
Voting Absentee
H ' KONG il Ch Ha I ;
� V K eindienst, a three yeai
Kong resident from Phoenix,
a � ks foi Dow t hen
came bu loor with a
�ies ew laii i "A
iking i
hungry enough to eat thai loal ol
molded bread vou threw away last
night, (icon " 1
� I id l i a
� �
OUT
; i it th
I - E
musl as
ho lent s (and
ns), wee!

()t 50 pe �ple w ho w ei e in G
I uesda ' ai me,
home, and 1 ?
a
Six 1 matt
k, baked potatoes, and sal.ids jn
doi m rooms
1 went) people ate beel stew.
potat es and iced tea
()ne ate a Snickei 's bai. ad
ate spinac h, ton aloes, and di ank a
i lass ol milk.
1 w - tmmates invited theii
neiuhboi s ove for din
I hese musicians are among those play ing ai the Row Mush . rts andrafts (enter's 6th nnual Halloween Ball
rrom let! to right are: Mike "I ighlninjj" Wells, Mitch Bowen of the 1 our. Jem I homas and the three members �1
his band, bun ol lnmm andompany and Rill shepherd.
Roxy Music, Arts And Crafts Center
Presents 6th Annual Halloween Ball
w
1 01 tin fii
.alls Hone K :
Ret i lei i itoi .

il ol
. (XX)
H
every 10 votes here he
.a en 01 eight ai e going to be
a based on a telephone
are ad mined b the
Mas
v

i bill

; I
il u.s
I
Den :
California
"�.i. Ronald

( in
. :
rumoi
: not
have the impression thai the
M foi Reagan says
Ke- Chei ' New York City, a
V: ;a pi litics ai
11 a Kong I nv iei sit and among
is ca
1 i r I
( intends the lai ge pi opoi
ol business personnel in Hong
Kong, a Iinancial centei foi sia
tlIn c hina, gives the col
Republican strength.
He finds little disagreement bet
ween party stands on majoi issues
incei n out this way. like
lal defense, investment and
� Mi: Southeast Asia.
Bui on specific issues, notably
( hina policy. t he hues ai e m
i lea: ly drawn.
I ei n calls arter's policy on
( : na "upbeat and m Reagan's
atements concerning possible
m of 1 aiwan "could cause
misgivinj Kliendiensl sa s
Reagan'stuna posture will pro
babl hindei him in Hone Kong"
but says Reaj in "might be strongei
m foreign polic y. li couldn't be
w iu se than it is now
"I lectii n Day " actually is mostly
,ei in Hong Kong already, as
iting has already been underway
bv absentee ballot foi several weeks.
menu consisted ol minute steak,
ished potatoes and banana pa- do
dine. ma
I wo had hoi doe baked, beans. 'o
potato chips, and beet. " add u n
1 hree had nothing. and a
()t the 1who ate out, one went q o Ha
to Parker's and ate barbecue, french thing: the K -
tries, and iced tea,
1 n people ate hamburgers ti d ear. the H
endvs. bth Annual Ha Masq
Ball at the Moose 1 � �d d
see sl )s. page 7, col. 1 (oi MK.lub iN .(X), S-i
membei s. 11:
Mu -
A v K)
� d se-
1 �mmy
lerrv
li" Wells,
all ot
� Roxy gei
ery mucl aith us say s
erd. p
� ding w hich hous-
i
" 1 x

M ea
Music, Krts and (
-v a .
1 he Roxy is a
ueei - I a in De
School Of Music
Opera Scenes Performed This Weekend
Scenes from a variety ol operas
by Prokofiev, John Philip Sousa,
Mozart and Verdi will be presented
by the last Carolina University
Opera rheatre Oct. M and Nov. 1.
Both programs will begin at 8
p.m. in the Fletchei Music c entei
Recital Hall, rickets, SI each foi
the genetal public, will be available
at the doot.
1 he "scenes" program includes
an excerpt from Prokofiev's 20th
centui v opei a satire, " 1 he I ove foi
I luce Oranges followed by a
comic scene from "1 1 Capitan a
little known opera by America's
"March King John Philip Sousa.
1 he second hall ol the program
includes a "I own and Gown" see
meni. in whiJi foi the first time
local townspeople from Greenville
will be featured ' 1I
oiee students.
Mozart's well known 'Doi
Giovanni based on the story ol
Don luan, will be represented by
tiist scene in which the famous lovei
and a servani girl sing the famous
duet. "Give Me Youi Hand. Belov
ed
�n impoi tan! event from the life
of Joan of Arc, in wh I I
hei guidinj ces w ill be presented
with a scene ' V rdi's
"(iiovanna D' rco
Dueeto! ol the lei (p a
I heatre is c lyde His- of the 1 c I
voice facultv ostumes
Patricia Hiss, and stew members Violin student Katherine Cai
lafl are student members ol bell, oi Morganton, is
the (pera 1 heatre mastei.
Othei student members of the S
ing Ot chest! a ac:
Violin I: Larry I vies and v-
Harr i s.
Violin II: Amanda Kai t
(principal), )cnv Watson.
Catherine Stvron.
lwe'oe advanced student in-
strumentalists in the last Carolina
I niversity School ol Music pet
formed with the I c I String
imbei Orchestra last weekend
w hen 11 was host to the annual
meet I the N c Music reachers
ssociatioi
I he ensemble is conducted by
i
K Oboist David (Pr'nc�Pall and Robert I
Hawkins, also a faculty member, c el � Ba t�ara Saltei and
was featured with the ensemble in its 1 '
formance of the J.S Bach Con- Double Bass; Rick
certo foi Oboe. Violin and Strings an"
( Minor. Harpsicho d Vdelaide Miller.





11
BY CV7 Mki
5
WHCvj 00 Go 15 fH� : C
I
fx
(t
UT�
THflMfcs Hrtiwr
T ATt P0vjf vou 6r
t
j4 J
PI. BHBWB '
1T) PU UP KJtrH CrWbTM5
0I0 T0O lUK7D CiASS TDpVf
1
LeRoux To Play In Greeny Me
apitol recordinj; artists ! i Rou will foe performing at the ltic next I uesda. Nov. 4. Krom left i�
right are band memhers Bohhampo, Leon Medica, Rod Kodd, Jefl Pollard, I on Haselden and
David PeW
Halloween Playing At Hendrix
hc horror masterpiece Halloween will he showing this I rida and Saturday nights al the Hendrix
Ihreatre in Mendenhall Studententer. Showings will he at 5. 7 and M p.m.
Mem ories Of Trick - Or- Trea ting
itinued from i
Bel
i h
:
1 slammed i he doi
" ne such recep-
m tnciui-
;ided to come back
. dorm I hev id
11
.ae said " ou can't
o irick or-treating
,i i keh leain
i
�-
- ! Mi
�i
J -fN

' ' reiGG�(t lUifrr
ToJCfT pAfe f-L(-tlAA'LA.

A
Movies On The Mall
sponsored by
alampus Area Council
lay November 2
7pm
feal
Pink Pan and Bugs Bunny Cartoons
W,C. Fiel horts
Room Se� Marx Brothers
�MMH
Pr rn Bring A Blanl
Monday November 6
ATTIC
TO BE
VIDIO
ELECTION
DAY
TAPED
FOR NA
BROADCAST
Capital Rec. Art.
T U E S
NOV.4
S
ATURDAY
ONE UP SPORTCOATSi
Yi PRICE
L PANTS
10
RD CLOTH
rs 1 0
ALL
Wtf ' �W
K,
LeRoux
WED
BILL DEAL&THE
RONDELLS
jTHURSUGAR(Lady Rec. Art.)
fri sat (PEGASUS) TAINT
3
.inriim
ALL
COATS
KJ JACk
AND
.EAT'
AL'
D
O
A vote for Arby's
is a vote for
AMERICA'S!
ROAST
BEEF
YES
SIR!
MORE REASONS WHY
YOU & I LOVE ARBY'S
� ��������liini
Arb �
Roast Beef
Sandwiches
�00:
Iiiiiiiiiibii
2
r
$932:
iiiiiiticintn
Arbv's Beef
(Tieddar
Sandwiches
s
Arbus1
C3 I
$Q22
-
Arbvs Kinu
oast Beef
Sandwiches
$922:
Arbv's Junior j
Roast Bet t
� -
Sandwiches
Roast Mei
Saadwiv h
$C J0
S7

Li
Ha.





n c I1
-
ATS
� H �
'0

� Kg

1

Irhm �
:2
s
o -

� � 41
9
0
I HI I AM I AROI INI AN
(K IOBIK30. I980
Happenings
ALAN HANDELMAN'S
PARTY
( ampus Events:
I hursdin 30
m ls. Dinnei I heater, Mendenhail
lei ud. 244; rime to be announced;
I eld Hockey NCAIAW State
- l hii ham N.C.
trida) 31
1m dinnei rheater, Mendenhail
ei ud 244
Movie: "Halloween" Hendrix
I. itei Scenes .J. Fletchei
No 1 lime: 1 HA Women's Field
South I oui ne. Durham, N.C
Saturday. Nov. 1
i . illiam and Mai , Home
Ms, dinnei rheater: Student
"Halloween" Hendrix
Scenes, AI. Fletchei
Sunday 2
Richmond, Home
H i �. and International rts
Ri �bt ri Erwin, Organ
Monday 3
MS( In ral learn Bowling Begins
. . ; Studeni Centei
1S npus Men's Billiards for
Mixei. Studeni Multi-
I ueda) 4
pu Men's Billiards I our-
s. ,� Centei
. ball, I N Greensboro,
8 p.m. Minority Arts Film Series, "Shalom"
1 edoma S. Wright Afro-American Cultural
Center
Wednesday 5
7 p.m. International Foods Festival, Student
Centei Multipurpose Room
8 p.m. Movie: "Crapes of Wrath" Hendrix
1 heat re
Thursday 6
3 p.m. Soccer, N.C. Wesleyan, Home
7:30 p.m. Junior Recital, Rick Vizachero, Str-
ing Bass, AI. Fletcher Recital Hall
8 p.m. Minority Arts Film Series, "A Storm ot
Strangers" I edoma S. Wright Afro-American
Cultural Arts Centei
S p.m. Women's Volleyball: UNC-CH, Chapel
Hill. NC
Oct. 26-Nov. 16
Pre-Columbian Art, Ceramics Small Sculpture
and Textiles from the ECU Anthropology Dept
Duke University Museum of Art, and Private
Collections to be on display through Dec. 18
Print Retrospective - Selected Senior Folios ol
Prints b ECU alumni from the Printmaking
Departments collection.
Traveling Graduate Show ECU Graduate
Students' work throughout the state by the North
Carolina Museum o Art's Traveling Exhibition
Service.
Plaa
"Oh God' Book 11" starring George Burns
PC, Shows at 3:15, 5:10, 7:05, & 9 p.m.
"Motel Hell" R Slums at 3:15, 5:10, 7:05, & 9
p.m.
"Loving Couples" PG Shows at 3, 5, 7 & 9
p.m.
Starts Friday "The Awakening"
Park
"lists of Vengance"
Nightlife
Movies
Buccaneer:
"Hoidei hue" starring Charles Bronson PG
shows at 1:15. 3:15, 5:15, 7:15 & 9:15 p.m.
"1 he Ins: Deadly Sin" R 1:10, 3:10, 5:10,7:10
& 9:10 p.m.
"Somewhere In lime" Starring Christopher
Reeve PG Shows at 1. 3, 5. 7, & 9 p.m.
Carolina ()pr House
Thursday BII 1 1 Yl RI Y BAND
Friday BIL1 I Yl RI Y HAND Costume Con
test $100 First Pne
Saturday BII I 1 Yl RI Y HAND
I.IN
Thursday ALAN HANDLEMAN'S PAR1N
No Cover
Friday and Saturday AI LEYATS, Atlanta's
hottest rhythm and blues band. Specials S - 11
p.m.
Sunday JAMES KING. The Piano Man. Come
smg along and tap your feet to authentic blues
and barrel house music.
At lie
Thursday I HI 1 AZE
Friday SUBWAY
Saturday SUBWAY
Sunday si R 1 US ($300 Foosball tournament)
Tuesday LeROUX (to be videotaped foi na-
tional broadcasi I
Wednesday IFC CONCER1 Bill DEAI
AND TH1 RHON1 1 S
Thursday SUGAR
5 MUSIC HALL
5 � GREENVILLE
PRIZES,
CONTEST,
SURPRIZES,
NEW WAVE,
OLDIES
& ROCKNROLL
THURSDAY NITE NO COVER
REDUCED BEVERAGE THROUGH OUT THE NITE
A COMPLETE COLLECTIONS OF ZAPPA
RECORDS
TO BE RAFFLED OFF
DOOR OPEN AT 8:00pm
Workmen Begin Moving
World's Largest Airplane

.11
�n
Workmen lHei lne toP 'here was a paii thai would have
ng to move the made Hughes proud.
me exe, (v, o the country-western melodies ol a five-piece
d Hu . let; hi-
w a �
combo. 11icnds and officials ol the W rather
I poration - the new owners ol the famous
me sipped coffee, bloody marys and
screwdrivers while munching warm pastries and
specially prepared quiche.
The spectators, who joined several hundred
reporters and photographers from throughout the
world foi the so-called "coming out party were
ihe lucky recipients ol special invitations thai goi
pas; two roadblocks and the doens of
7 b 5Une rNX' T$
her totter TEA ,
CttflrvCP Off ' r-
I! W '
irr J

�&�.
anes8-story high tail peaking police surrounding the pier
It's Just Another Day
Vnolher rouliiu das of ctassw ami studies is kegiuiag lor lhi sludinl as he heads across campus.
GREENVILLE JAYCEES
HAUNTED
HOUSE
TIL OCT. 31st
Opens 7pm Every Night
Student
Eating
Habits
( ontinued Irom page 5
a i
laco H
I t
and cheese sand
ate ai Darryl's,
ire ribs and a
The ieen1
IOUS
� are less likely to
te oui ovei the course
an on the
Breakfast
Lunch
J9�rtrf Dinner
THRtt Jn Gourmet Salad Bar
Steaks � Seafood
Fine Wines � Champagne
2725 Memorial Dr. Brown Bagging Permitted
Greenville, N.C. 27834 Banquet Rooms
OPEN AFTER EVERY HOME GAME
JANIE AND WOODY SMITH 756-2414
STffflS
WANTED
"GOLD"

�CLaSSRINGS
�WEDDING BANDS
�BRACELETS
�DENTAL GOLD
�ANYTHING GOLD
ANYTHING MARKED
10K.14K.18K4?4K
A LSO I NMARKED
GREENVILLE'S
GRADUATE GEMOLOGISTS
11 s Mark & Melanie Smith HHXn
&WELER) immmmmM All VOL
A
GREENVILLE
J.D. DAWSON CO.
Hk Tufa
LEVI'S'l
Picture yourself in a pair of
snappy Levis jeans in a
variety of sizes, colors and
textures Choose from
corduroys or denim
in Straight
Leg. Boot Cut
and Flair models
: . sure to find
� what you vi
looking for1 Be corn
tortable and look
: tod too in jeans
.vth Levi's"
famous fit
10.88
Cfioose from Men s S�zes
28-38 Student Sizes 2b-X
junior Boys 8-14 Some ir-
regular
Levis
SHOP AT BELK TYLER FOR
THE BEST SELECTION OF
LEVIS IN THE AREA!
p Monday Through Saturday 10 a m Until 9 p m
Phone 756 B E I K (756 23551
I





Sports
Loss To Heels A
Help This Week?
KM HKllMliM
j�"
II ri'siTM' quart i h
j.i�. during last Satin
arolina Rushin
la kit- I hnntll 1 h��n
alor Mho is din
Wishbone
Pirate Ofj
Indian Coat
1 tack Has
Lavcock Or rial
(ll't
A
1
)n, Collins
in On
II halfback Vnthornollins attempts to maintain b
control in this run against North arolina last Satnrd
But Atmosphere Is Good, Says Odom
Drills Begin Slowly For Pirates
llv IIMn DuTKI I
i
Ml'
l'i
-
:
' I
.1
Junior Mikr dibson Returns I m HO Season
I s
St I
inn Da !
I- picked Ma k M� 1 � �� M
"Tl on i
I
V u i contidei I1
cd show
. � i i .i
I ,i r Ci "VV ithout i �
i . � � i � ut't must impn �vcd tr emend1





� , ?
HI AST k �l IM W
Spikers Fall A t Duke;
Prepare For Tai Heels
l asi c arolina's WSO
volleyball record drop
to 12-25 1 uesday,
as the 1 ad Pirates fell
Blue Devils oi
Duke 15 10, 15 II. 15-9
in Dui ham.
"We weren't evenin
match said let
coach 1 nn Davidson
"We stayed on defense
.ill ; and ne
oui offense goinj V c
ed up
couple ol theii
'( )ui bloc ks wei e inef-
ie weie hit-
a iind them all
i : a ell in
Ma (Maryland
.i I
tt me
� d toui
a . liter
eem to
. as vvt
i ad Pi a
a 1 "i against
M l Division 1
musl now
Hi
(
. in

it

C a
� -
I ad) Pirate Volleyball
Sharon ferry, l.exanne Keeter Set I or ttlock
Intramural Corner
()( 1Mil k tt),
Coaches Set For Dribble
B o v( i '
BOl V 7 ' BCH '
'�Mud will be
heard Saiuiuav
Mingesoliseum in the
gazebo on the
Downtown Mali as
ECU head basketball
coac liesath Aiuh uz
i and I a e (dom
di ibble i' deiei mine
the innei "l a contest
sponsored b W'OOW
a (11 een ille radio in
! h'll.
Odom
ndrui
i L I
tie excursion will
receive season tickets tn ndruzzi "W
I'll ate bask etball , iuni m I i
I he person comin piane" u,ui
closest to guessint! the Viid
numbei ol dribbl. , not M B ��� I n
two mentors lake dm Kiffin (N.( Stai I
Terps' Wysocki Is
Back Of The Week
w
Mat
r Duke Sal
V. (
i
c i RI i sboro : 11.
(I I'h Mar viand
tailback C ha
Wy socl N I
selected the V
Coast
I e u s i v i ; I
v e

foi the honoi b
tlai C'oa
ritei s -
Mil mil! ee
tabbed irginia I
sie tackle Ron Koi
the offensive li

i
M

( 24
r W a
I
u
I
i i
W .1
V
k
mall from 11:30a.m to unique Odom adds
1 p.m as well as with a grin. '�Anything
play im each oi that will attract atten-
I)11 tea .1 vain.us tion to 1(1 on the
ersitv and cit of- positive I a g od
ihii
' ' "I iate the
id people ai H OOW radio
"Ml "Pirat R; an interest in
Il East Cai ; �
upi a ;
"I
Tl
CURRY
COPY
CENTER OF GREENVILLE
RESUME SPECIAL
25 S13.50
50 $16.60

J
EXPERT STYLING
FOR BOTh MEN
AND WOMEN
BY APPOINTMENT
ONLY
SHIRLEY'S
KUT & STYLE
v.i EV ANS 51 MAI I
MINGES BLD SUIT!
( uatitmrafting
and Repair
Original Handcrafted Jewelry
in Silver and Gold
120 fc 5 �t.
C
rf-ennll .( J783i
Bu injj and belling
Cold and Silver and Coin
'58-212?
'
I (
I eat li i he u inninc
handl an expense paid
men and informal i call trip to the regionals in
l
��r�T�T
?????
AftMY NAVY HSMi J
�ackiMCta. S-ll. lcmii�f, ?
� Fi�M, Otdi, Plifkt. Snorkal �
1 Jackatt. NmtH, Parkas,
I Wtoav Combii �Ntt, Plu.
1� �. I�MK Slraa! M
AD'SSHOI-
REPAIR
. i
;��
:
IV'US
)8()

I! O
'
and I .
H( l:(vvoi
SELL IT
Through The
Aion noNt � p ro
Uth WtEKOF
PREGNANCY
'M)0'�IHnclv�lv�'
preflnar.cy teit birf con
'roi �nd profclem pr�go�n
'� counei,ng Few hjrther
tormtlor. call I3i 0S3S
'ft numt'er
i ?���� bf�we�n 9
A V 5 P V WMfcdr�
HtalthOrganiuSon
? Mtit Morgan $t
ABORTION
The Fleming Center has been here for you since 1974.
providing private, understanding health care
to women of all ages at a reasonable cost.
Saturday abortion hours
Free pregnancy tests
Very early pregnancy tests
Evening birth control hours
The Fleming Center we're here when you need us.
Call 781-8880 in Raleigh anytime.
THE FLEMING
MM
rraei
l
111
��
$�� �
kjie.l
SS-
wmm
SfOTtt
The good times roll t anewi medy high , I nz a : -� . Vo fUnmet
trie more theygn . up1
� �
Y DAYS AGAIN
WEEKDAYS 4 PM
K
WiTCT-TY





10
llll I M i XKdllMW IKTOBLR 30, IV8I
The Fearless Football Forecast
W II 1 AM WP M K U EC I
WHSTURN CAROLINA l PPAI U HI AN STATI
( I 1 lso 1 W Kl 1 OKI M
c STATI T MARYLAND
(, rLCH AT DUKI
L'N( l OKI IHAI
l BURN I 11 OR1D
1K H1G W M IND1 W
ri-XAS &M 1 sMl
Ml. 1 1 T PI NN STATI
MISS l Kl ! NI BR K
( K H.INA I ol OR '1
II Kin Ml KNDONnin DuPRiIRl N sMMH( II KI 1 S II )i i
dvertising 1inageri Sports 1 liM11 s)Sports ditoi
M�-2"7Id lh(67-29)167-29)
LCI 27-141 - I 28-3i i
.
Waki ! � �Wak� ! �
Marvl; w.
Dul I(1) i 1 lorida
MM iMi
SMIMlMl i
I L' � �
s (i,
(.1 I -I I'M Kl K
IIMMN I hi (�reek" N ll K
I arnous Prognostic alor
Speaks Out On Heisman, NFL
Jimmy 'The Greek' Joins In
B
(. II RI I S
( MV.NDl l-R
D
i .
ecK
I i
4Bama, Georgia To Battle?
Classified Ad Form
PVKE 11 00 lor I i word)
ft MMllKHtat word
v � c 'Dum y� �
C irolm
A�t�e. .�o e word
li 'ft phent �
- i
TO
Thf E �s'
Old Sco'h Bonding
Greens It N.� . �
We Sell TRS-80
Computers
At Big Discounts
Thomson T.V. Company
121 W. Third St.
Washington, N.C. 27889
r More Information Ca
946-2312 or 946-0276
Classifieds
PERSONAL
FOR RENT
Furfl
' '
Need
FOR SALE
i
and bad
tradl :�� '�
. - MANTEl
LOOK AT THE THESE
SAVINGS
CLEAR VUE OPTICIANS
SPECIALS
5495 BIFOCAL
4695 SINGLE VISION
�WIDE CHOICE Or rHAMtS .ANYTINT
�GI A5'1 nu p' t-T" ' N � F
CLEAR VUE OPTICIANS
10 Student Discount on Glasses
Excluding Specials
GREENVILLE
Phy,if iam Quadrangle Bu 0 - �'� �"$'
Adiacent to East Ca- ClirtK W
t i . I AM 1 "v
� AM Til � 30 PM Mon
Wed

Nbtide Notice Notice
fcVfVi
re Are Again Serving
Fresh, Tossed Salads For
Your Convenience.
�. E
N
Sorfa Srop Afo.
Croatan
AvanaDie
Ail Day
Every Day
Open
11 A.M9 P.M.
Sun -Thru Thjrs.
11 A.M10 P.M.
Fri. & Sat.
3005 E.
10th Street
Greenville. N.C.
(Beside Hastings Ford)
Take Out
Service
Available
758-8550
Fast & Easy Delicious Lunches
Soup & Salad
$-99
"5x1)
Chicken Filet Sandwich
Baked Potato or French Fries
$-199
Diet Plate
4 Oz. Chop Sirloin
Cottage Cheese & Fruit
Potato & Salad
$-199
1
1
Childs Plate
4 Oz Chopped Sirloin
B8ked Potato or French Fries
Toast
$-169
Old Fashion Cheeseburger
$-29
No Potato
$-199
1
Steak Sandwich
Plain, Peppers & Onions
Mushroom Gravy. C 19Q
Baked Potato or M - i
French Fries
so
Steerburger
$-99
Baked Potato
or Frencr Fries
1
Soup
89c
Banquet
& Party
Facilities
Available
SPECIALSDAILY oJSJffISSL.
Monday And Wednesday j Tuesday Amu i hursaav
Beef Tips Chop Sirloin
$029 ! so, $-189
2
1
Daily Specials Served With Baked Potato or French Fnes & Toast
30 Item Delicious Salad Bar
GOLD & SILVER
RE UP!
3u need sthee or football ticket! sa
good
SELL YOUR
CLASS RINGS
TO COIN & RING MAN!
$
Almost everyone has a high schi JiSege class i
ihey don I ear anymore. Check your dresser drawers
and bring your class ring into Co n & - i "� We're
your pratessional buying service and
tair prices and good service
i
WE PAY CAIH OM-THI-f POT
FOR JEWELRY, VALUABLES ANYTHINC
MARKED 1QK-UK-18K
$ GOLD $
BINCS � NECKLACES � WATCHES � DIAMONDS
- CLASS RIMCS � WEDDINC BAUDS � DENTAL
C01D � BBACELETS � BR00CHIS � LOCKETS
� CHAINS � LIGHTERS � CUff LINKS � EABBINCS
fvr
.
fij
a
k
w


V
PAYING ON THI IPOT
CASH FOR JTIAAI MARftID
STERLING SILVER
RIGARDLIII Of CONDITION
COFFEE SERVICES- GOBLETS
� RINGS � SPOONS IAYS-KNIVES
�FORKS�NECKLACES'BRACELETS
�FRANKLIN AND MAM LI N MINI
MERCHANDISE
$
OF HE SALES CO ,c
401 S. EVANS ST. OPEN� 5 �"ON s'
IHARMONY HOUSE SOUTHI PHONE 752-3866
i:
t





Title
The East Carolinian, October 30, 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
October 30, 1890
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.89
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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