The East Carolinian, September 29, 1981






She
proomcAis
SEP 29 mf
(KarolttiiatrBm
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Vol. 56 No.11
Tuesday, September 29, 1981 Greenville, North Carolina
18 Pages
Population
Increases
Drastically
B MIKE HUGHES
stuff VKniw
At the current rate of growth, the
estimated world population will
pass the eight billion mark bv the
year 2110, according to a United
Nations report.
The world amounted to four
billion people in 1975, representing
a 1(K) percent increase in just 45
years. According to 1980 statistics,
the world population is now
4,463,780,000.
The UN repori shows that in
1830, the world population reached
one billion. By 1930, that figure had
doubled and by 1960, the world
population had increased to three
billion.
The statistics also show that if the
current two percent annual rate of
increase persists, the 1960 world
population will double earl) in the
21st century.
The I tuieJ States, with a popula-
tion of 223,674,000, currently
represents 5 percent of the world
total. Even with a rapid decline in
the rate of fertilitv, the US will
, h 288 million by the cdr 2(XM),
according to predictons issued by
the World Bank in 1975.
Asia and Australia, with combin-
ed populations of more than 2.5
billion, comprise 58 percent of the
world total, according to the World
Bank, and that total is expected to
climb to three billion bv 1990
Robert C. Cook, former presi-
dent of the Population Reference
Bureau, said that three fourths of
the world's people� more than
e billion� are inhabitants of
underdeveloped nations, including
those in 1 atin America. Asia and
Africa. Cook predicts that those
countries will not be capable of
keeping up with the "horrendous
task" of providing food, education,
housing and other essentials for
their people.
"Personally he said, " 1 can't
how such large numbers of
young people are even going to sur-
vive, much less grov up to be useful
citizens !or their countries oi of the
world
Board Begins Its Search
For A New Chancellor
I'h.u H I.4KV I'AI it HOS
William Friday, I NC president, and Chancellor Thomas Brewer listen to
staff reports at the Board of Trustees meeting.
ECU Sponsors Workshop
By TOM HALL
News r rtii.ir
The ECU Board of Trustees began its search foi a
new chancellor last Friday, disproving any rumors that
the board would ask Thomas B. Brewer to remain.
A search committee will be named by the middle ol
this week, according to trustees chairman Ashley B.
Futrell.
Futrell said UNC system president William Friday
could not give the board a definite date in naming an in
terim chancellor. Brewer has requested a leave with pay
until the end of June.
"Mr. Friday gave us every confidence that he would
have a new chancellor by June 30 Futrell said after a
closed board session. "The search committee will get
the best man or woman available
No resolution was offered to the board to ask Brewei
to remain, according to Futrell. There were expressions
bv some trustees that Brewer had done a fine job and
that they would like Brewer to stay, the board chairman
added, but other trustees said they wanted to move for
ward.
"We are not going to let any grass grow undei out
feet Futrell said. Since Brewer's resignation was made
to Friday and not to the board, the trustees could not
change the status of the resignation, according !�
Futrell.
Brewer left before the end of the closed session.
Dr. Joseph Boyette, dean of the ECl graduate
school, will be the executive secretary of the search com
mittee and will set up an office in the Willis Building "in
a tew days Futrell said.
The committee will be made up of five trustees, four
faculty members, the president of the alumni associa-
. i � J -
tion and the president ol the student body, accoi img to
Futrell. "Ihe chairman has the prerogative of adding
one or two more members he added.
When asked to comment on his being named to the
seareh committee, S( .A pi lent I ester Nail said it was
"a great responsibility " Nail .Hided that "due to the
delicac) � '( the situation " the board had agreed that
anv comments about the rai I would have to come
from the chairman.
In the board's open session, Dr. William Laupus,
dean ot the School ol Me li ine, announced that the
Brody Medical Science Building shot impleted b
Mav 19. 19X2. Ihe medical school will accept 64
students into its program foi next tall. median age ol
24 in 1I medical students slums the program's in-
terest in students who decide to entei the school later
than most, I aupus said.
All the students in the medical program are "bona
fide residents of Northa- din i " I adding
that this is the tirt yeai tl arj
admissions
I); Elmei Meyer, ice eh
.i si - cv 1 1979 tat the area ol
itesl dissati heir tin t ECU had
bet n in he ampus i Is vicv
i ser-
vice tins fall whatsoever VK- t said. He added thai
food sen ice revenues had increased 21 percent this year.
I)t. Robert Maier, vice chancellor foi academic af-
fairs, announced that 67 pert udents enrolled
at E U kvere female Ml North Carolina counties but
one are represented at the university, and students from
tout other states and 30 foreign nations attend.
Career Experts Attend
By MIKE DAVIS
Malt ritcr
I C I sponsored a journalism and
publications workshop Saturday for
approximate!) 130 North Carolina
high school students.
Experts from journalism, public
relations and speech and broad-
casting discussed careers in broad-
casting, magazine production, stu-
dent publications and the law, year-
book production and design,
lav out, critiques and many other
topics.
Separate workshops were held in
the Jenkins Fine Arts Center
auditorium and the old wing of
Joyner library. Dr. RobcrrMaier,
vice chancellor for academic affairs,
welcomed the students and Henry
Hinton of WNCT-TV gave thnc
keynote address.
Students from North and Smith
Durham, Southwest Edgecombe,
Jacksonville Senior. Cardinal Gib-
bons, Cape Fear and Rose High
Schools attended the workshop.
Monika Sutherland, a former
ECU yearbook editor, stressed the
importance of keeping a theme
throughout a yearbook, making
sure all aspects of student life are
covered and always writing in the
past tense.
Faculty member James Rees
spoke on careers in broadcasting.
John Warren, associate professor in
ohe Department of English, ad-
dressed the group on editorial and
column writing, legal considerations
in student publications, and news
and sports photography.
Ken Smith, assistant athletic
director for public relations, talked
about access to sports news.
Buccaneer editor Amy Pickett,
Lisa Coleman, Monika Sutherland
and Craig Sahli took part in the ses-
sions on layout and critiques in
yearbook design.
Phi.l B ,K VK I IIKMIV
High school students discuss yearbook design at Saturdays journalism
and publications workshop.
Education Plans Stymied
PolanskVs 'Macbeth' Tomorrow
Jon Finch and Francesca Annis star in Roman Polanski's adaptation of
Shakespeare's "Macbeth The film will be shown as one-half of a
Shakespeare Twin Bill tomorrow night starting at 7 p.m. in Mendenhall's
Hendrix Theatre.
t
WASHING KIN (C PS)� It was
an event that would "pav rich
dividends in the future President
Jimmy Carter predicted.
It was "a remarkable, glorious
day for education Vice President
Walter Mondale enthused.
At least that's what they thought
16 months ago, when beaming
politicians and educators gathered
at a "Salute to I earning Day" to
christen the brand-new U.S. Depart-
ment of Educator).
Now, President Ronald Reagan
has rendered the department mori-
bund, a victim of his resolve to
dismantle it.
Fulfilling a campaign promise,
the president is expected to recom-
mend either that the department be
demoted to agency or foundation
status, that it be returned to the
U.S. Dept. Of Health and Human
Services (which used to be the Dept.
of Health, Education and Welfare
before education programs were
moved to their own cabinet home),
or that its agencies be divided
among a number of existing cabinet
departments.
Reagan and his fellow conser-
vatives have never hidden their
dislike of the department, which
they call a bureaucratic intrusion in-
to state and local affairs.
Indeed, the first bill to dismantle
the department was introduced in
Congress in October 1979, before
President Carter even had a chance
to sign the bill creating the depart-
ment into law.
More surprising than Reagan's
proposal is the lack of alarm of col-
lege officials around the country.
They generally greet news of the
department's demise with cautious
approval or, more typically,
outright apathy.
Those most opposed to dismantl-
ing the department are Washington,
D.C. college lobbyists.
"We'll fight this move to the
end vows Bill Stafford of the Na-
tional Education Association
(NEA), the teachers' union that had
lobbied for three decades for a
cabinet -level education department.
Many viewed the department's
establishment as Jimmy Carter's
political payoff to the NEA.
"Every other country in the
Western world has a secretary of
education Stafford contends.
"This is nothing new for him. He'd
like to go back to his early days,
back to the little red schoolhouse.
He thinks, 'If 1 made it on my own,
why can't everyone else?' "
Interestingly, the NEA's arch-
rival American Federation of
Teachers (AFT), which originally
lobbied against establishing the
department, now favors the depart-
ment's continued existence, albeit
mutedly.
"It's better than nothing ai
all says Al I publicist Scott
W'idmeyer. who adds his organiza-
tion would approve returning
education programs to Health and
Human Services.
"The AFT doesn't like the idea ol
a federal agency telling state govern-
ments what to do Widmeyer savs
"Yet we don't vsant all the power to
go back to the states, either. 1 ocal
interference would be much worse
than anything the federal govern-
ment might do
John Mallon of the American
Association of State C olleges and
Universities agrees. " There are just
so many problems with state and
ioal government as regards educa-
tion that we'd hate to lose the kind
of overseeing agency that we have
now
Yet general reaction among col-
lege administrators outside of
Washington doesn't seem near!) as
worried.
"I don't think it would have
much effect on our university
observes Albert Jones, presidential
assistant at the University of
Georgia. "If abolishing the depart
ment would help do away with
federal intrusion into state educa
tion, that would be fine
"I don't feel the loss will have anv
significant effect on us as long a
some form of body remains in
Washington adds Indiana Univer
sitv Vice President Kenneth Gros
I ewis
Columbia Vice President Gregory
f usco is sceptical about the impor-
tance ol cabinet-level department.
"Higher education, as a whole.
nevei has been verv concerned
about a department of education,
thus it's unlikely there will be much
opposition (to its demise)
Fusco savs it's the federal pro-
grams themselves that are important
to us. not the organization of
goemment bureaucracy
(Oklahoma Vice President Gerald
I inner agrees "In some ways, less
government attention is better. It
means less red tape
Smaller schools seem as un-
concerned as ihe larger ones.
"We're on solid private footing
s,os Robert Haslun, presidential
See REAGAN, Page 3
On The Inside
Announcements 2
Opinions 4
Campus I orum 4
Style5
Sportsg
Classitieds10
I earless Forecast10
cial Pre- Registration Issue
i





v
Announcements
AVA
The American Vocational
Assocxiatlon will have a Wine and
Cheese Party for their annual
membership drive. Dues for AVA
will be collected at the party woo
for state- national dues and S3 00
tor local dues The party will be
held in the home of AAr. Paul
Waldrop, 102 S Warren Street, on
September 79 at 7 30 p.m All IN
DT, Home Economics Ed
Business Ed majors, and any
other persons interested are
welcome to come For information
or directions, please call 757 6744
or 7 M 2906
COME SING
1 ake a break from studying and
nave some tun
Come Monday night at 7 p m. to
Jones Cafeteria to iom the new
Residence Hall Chorus The mixed
chorus, open to all interested men
and women students, offers an op
po'tunity to perform show lunes,
Christmas music and other
challenging music both on and off
campus Rehearsals will be Mon
day nights from 7 p m to 8 p m
Organizer and director of the
new chorus is Dr Charles
Schwarti. dean of the ECU School
of Must Piano accompanist is
graduate music student Pa Bost
No audition is required Just
come Monday night October 5 and
iom the fun!
LACROSSE
All persons interested m the
'acosse dub are advised to be at
the bottom of college Hill with
stick and checkbook, Wednesday
September 30. at 5 p m . Failure to
a'tenrf couid mean an "accident"
to some member of your im
mediate family Be There Aloha
CLOTHESLINE
MINISTRY
Jarvis Memorial United
Methocist Church is turning pro
ceeds from a Clo'hes Line
Ministry mto food and shelter so
the poor and needy can be clothed
can also eat sleep and pay their
utilities bill
The local operation of the lav
United Methodist Women, a com
munity o� 307 women at Jarvis
Memorial Church is now minister
mo financially to the Pitt County
area
Persons give freely a wide range
of clothing to the church, which
also supplies church members and
persons off the street with comfor
table clotting and also stimulates
Christians to learn not oniy about
the economic problems but also
the medical needs inside the local
homes
The orgarwation is located in
the Jarvis Church basement in
downtown Greenville and now has
mere than 150 volunteers who
work with the ministry Operating
hours are from 10 a m until noon
on Wednesday and Saturday of
each week
STUDENT UNION NEW
YORK CITY TRIP
The 1981 Student Union Travel
Committee's sponsored New York
Cv Tr.p will depart from
Mendenhall Student Center (west
parking lot) at 8 00 p.m. on
Wednesda, November 25, 1981
Travel will be via 46 passenger
buses After traveling all night,
except for necessary rest stops,
'he destination of the trip (The
Hotel Edison in New York City)
will be reched a' approximately 7
a m , Thursday. November 26
While in New York City, trip par
tiopants will follow their own
schedule of activities Optional
tours will be made available to m
divitua's who wish to participate
The trip wilt depart from the Hotel
Edison m New York City at 10 00
am on Sunday November 29. for
the return trip to Greenville The
trip will proceed directly Irom
New York City to Greenville ex
cept tor rest stops
Charges and Payments: The full
price of the Student Union Travel
Committee's sponsored trip to
New York City it as follows.
SI 10 per person in double or twin
occupancy room
$100 per person in triple occupan
cy room
S90 per person in quad occupancy
room
The price includes charges for
transportaton from Greenville to
New York City and from New
York City to Greenville and hotel
accommodations in New York Ci
ty Each trip participant is respon
sible for his her meals, admis
sions. transportation within New
York City, and incidental ex
penses All payments must be
made by cash, check, or money
order, payable to the Central
Ticket Office The registration fee
of twenty five dollars (S25 00)
must accompany this application.
The balance is payable on or
before October 15, 1981 Payments
will be acknowledged with receipt
within ten (10) days
PLANT SALE
There will be a plant sale on
9 30 81 in room S 111 o the Biology
Building The sale is from 8:30 am
to 12 noon
MINORITY GRADUATE
STUDENTS
The Minority Graduate Student
Locater Service is a service of
fered by the Graduate Record Ex
aminations (GRE) Board tor the
benefit of minority students
wishing to pursue graduate stude
Through this tree service college
luniors, seniors and graduates
who are members of racial and
ethnic minorities may make their
names available to graduate
schools seeking minority ap
plicants For more informatior.
and registration forms, contact
the Career Planning and Place
ment Office.
AMBASSADORS
There will be ar Ambassadors
general meeting at 5 p m Mon
day, October 5 in Mendenhall 244
TABLE TENNIS
Register now for the ACU 1 DAY
STUDENT TABLE TENNIS
TOURNAMENT to be held Tues
day, October 6 at 6 p m at
Mendenhall All full time day
students who wish to participate
must register at the Billiards
Center no later than Sunday Oc
tober 4.
JOB SEARCH
A series of workshops will be
conducted by the Career Planning
and Placement Center in the areas
of interviewing techniques and the
preparation of the resume
Resume Preparation Sept 29
at 3 p m . Sept 30 at 4 p m . and at
2pm, Oct 6 at 3 p m , Oct 7 at 4
p m . and Oct 8 at n a m Fach
workshop will last approximately
one hour and will be held in the
Bioxton House (adiacent to
Greene Dorm) All seniors are in
vited to attend
HIGH HOLIDAY
Students and faculty are invited
to High Holiday Services at Tern
pie Israel (a reform congregation)
at 1109 W Vernon Ave Kinston
The following is a schedule tor
services
Erev Yom Kippur (Kol Nidre).
10 7 81, 7 p m
Yom Kippur Day 10 8 81. 10 am
Mormng. 3 30 Afternoon, 4:45
Memorial Service, 5 30 Con
eluding Service
Succot Services. 10 16 81, 8 p m
For further imformation. call
Joan Crane, 756 5408 or Marty
Goldfarb, 756 2266
Chaps
Hwy. 251 North
Kinston, N.C.
Eastern North
Carolina fs Largest
Finest Private Club
Presents in Sept.
Sept. 30
Staircase
Ladies'
Night
t
Oct. 2
Chairmen
of the
Board
JulMxt
Wlmotft Notice
SCEC
Student Council for Exceptional
Children will hold their first
meeting on October 5. Room 129
Speight, at 4 p m We welcome all
to join us
GENERAL COLLEGE
PREREGISTRATION
CHANGES
General College students should
contact their advisors prior to Oc
tober 5 to arrange tor preregistra
tlon
FIELD HOCKEY
There will be a practice Tuesday
at 54 pm. for ail girls who have su
omitted their forms for a physical
Practice will be held in the center
of the track near Harrington
Field For more information call
Beth Christian at 757 1721
COFFEEHOUSE
AUDITIONS
The Student Union Coffeehouse
Committee will be sponsoring
auditions for the fall semester Oc
tober 2 and 3 at 9 p.m to 11 p m in
Room 15 of Mendenhall Student
Center All interested performers
may sign up in Room 234,
Mendenhall Student Center. Ad-
mission is free
CLEANUP
COMMITTEE
The Greenville Beautificatlon,
Clean up � Litter Control Commit
tee will meet at the Public Works
Building. 1500 Beatty St. at 7 30
p m on Thursday, October I,
HONOR COUNCIL
Applications for Honor Council
and'or Review Board Member are
being taken in the SGA office in
Mendenhall Student Center, Rm
221
ONA
You are cordially invited to at
tend the first regular meeting of
the Organiiaton for Native
Americans (ONA) to be held on
Tuesday, September 29, (tonight)
at 5 30 p m in the Ledonia Wright
Cultural Center (located behind
the infirmary) There will be
refreshments, entertainment and
prizes.
CO-OP SESSION
Ail ECU secretaries and office
staff are urged to attend a Co op
awareness session on Thursday,
October 1. from noon to 1 p m.
"Bring your own lunch" in 306
Rawi For more information, call
757 6979-6375 today!
KAPPA SIGMA
Kappa Sigma is having Little
Sister Rush on Wednesday.
September 30 at 8 pm Kappa
Sigma fraternity is located next to
Darryl's on 10th Street For infor
mationcall 7S2 5543.
PHI ETA SIGMA
Phi Eta Sigma Freshman Honor
Society will hold committee
meetings on Tuesday. October 6 at
5 p.m in room 212 Mendenhall Stu
dent Center All members are urg
ed to attend
THE WAY
Do you want circumstances to
control your life' The only way to
avoid being pulled around by your
environment is to understand the
principles from me Bible, and
make them your guideline for
behavior You must become condi
tioned by the Word ot God to
change to a new and better person
(Eph 4 20 24, Romans 12:2). That
is what we do, stop by and check
us out (Acts 17 11) At AASC, 7:30
p.m Room 242. Thursday (Oct. 1).
Also Thursday. 11 am. Room 212.
MSC (Oct 1)
COLLEGE BOWL
Test out your knowledge in the
varsity sport of the mind The Col
lege Bowi competition will be held
October 11 13 in Mendenhall
Teams are forming now Applica
tions are available in Mendenhall.
You must have five players and a
coach
PRE-PHYSICAL
THERAPY
Deadline for I9�2 admission to
professional phase is October 14,
1981 All general college and
physical therapy credits must be
completed by end of Spring 1982
Allied Health Professions Admis
sions Test must be taken in
November Application and Infer
view appointments are to be made
by September 24. 19fjl In depart
mental office (Room 308. Belk
Building, 757 6961 ext 231)
SOCCER GAME
The East Carolina University
soccer team will host North
Carolina State in the first ever
night soccer match on Wednesday,
Sept 30, at 7:30 p m in Ficklen
Stadium East Carolina students
will be admitted free of charge
and each may take their free ad
mission ticket they receive at the
gate to the Papa Katz nightclub
after the match and receive a tl
discount oft the regular admission
price A keg of your favorite
beverage will also be given away
at halftime sponsored by Jef
trey's Beer and Wine Co Join us in
this first night match ever
celebration
FOREIGN SERVICE
EXAMINATION
Application forms are now
available in the Career Planning
and Placement Office for the
Foreign Service Examination
Registration forms should be
received by the Educational
Testing Service before October 23.
1981
HEARTS�SPADES
CLUB
Every Wednesday evening peo
pie who enjoy playing Hearts or
Spades get together at Mendenhall
Student Center in the TV Game
area A11 persons interested in
joining the group are invited to
stop by Play begins at 7 p.m.
P.E. MAJORS
Ail studens who plan to declare
physical education as a major dur
ing change of major week for the
fall semester should report to
Minges Coliseum at 1 pm on
Wednesday. September 30 tor a
motor and physical fitness test
Satisfactory performance on this
test is required as a prerequisite
for official admittance to the
pysical education major program
More detailed information cover
ing the test is available by calling
757 6447
SPECIAL SEMINAR
The Committee on Medieval and
Renaissance Studies Is pleased to
announce the topic (or its Spring
Semester 1ft2 seminar ASAAR
5000 The Theme of Death An In
terdisop! nary Approach to Life in
the Middle Ages and the
Renaissance. (Thursday ev.n
ings, 6309 30) Students in all
programs �r� invited to consider
pre registering for this exciting
seminar. For further information
about the seminar and or about
the Medieval Renaissance Studies
Minor contact program coor-
dinator and seminar instructor
Or McMillan. Austin 315. seminar
director Dr Oaugherty. Jenkins
1334; or seminar instructor Or
Bassman. Brawster A 424.
PACE
The filing period for the Protes
nonal and Administrative Creer
Examination (PACE) is from
September 14 through October 13
Information is available in the
Career Planning and Placement
Office A sufficient score on PACE
is necessary to qualify for many
entry level Federal Government
positions.
PHI SIGMA PI
Tau Chapter of Phi Sigma PI Na
tional Honor Fraternity will meet
at� p m. Wednesday in 132 Austin
NAACP CONVENTION
Greenvi.ie will be hosting the
38th annual NAACP Convention at
the Ramada Inn. October 111
Anyone interested in attending,
please contact Virginie Canton at
757180
MINORITY
FELLOWSHIPS
The Committee on Institutional
Cooperation has established a
fellowships program designed to
increase the representation of
members of minority groups
among those who hold doctorates
in the social sciences, humanities,
natural sciences, mathematics
and engineering
Funded by grants that total
more than 14 million and from ad
ditionei resources of affiliated
universities, the program will pro
vide 25 fellowships in the social
sciences, 10 in the humanities, and
up to 25 in the natural sciences,
mathematics and engineering tor
the 1982 83 academic year
The Committee on Institutional
Cooperation (CIO is the academic
consortium of the Big Ten univer
sities and the University of
Chicago, all located in the
Midwest Fellowships must be us
ed at one of the OC universities
Application deadline is January
15. 1982 Anyone desiring detailed
Information about the fellowships
program should write to CIC
Minorities Fellowships Program,
Kirkwood Hall ill. Indiana
University, B'oomingtcxv Indiana
47405
ACU�I
Pegister today to participate m
the 1981 ACU I All Campus
Recreational Tournaments soon
sored by Mendenhall Student
Center Events will include Bowl
ing. Billiards. Table Tennis.
Backgammon and Table Soccer
The winners m each event will
participate in ACU I Regional
tournament in Virginia
Registration forms and detailed
information art available a1 the
Bowling and Billiards Centers at
Mendenhall
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WZMB
I IS NOW TAKING
I APPLICATIONS
I FOR NEWS
I DIRECTOR
1 PICK UP APPLICATIONS
I AT THE MEDIA BOARD
j OFFICE BETWEEN
I 8:00&1:00 2:00&5:00
I THE PUBLICATION BLDG.
1 DEADLINE ENDS OCT. 8TH
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I

Weekdays
11:311;
Fri. i 8.
11:M-11M
300 E. 10th St.
7S04.21
The Best Pizza In Town! (Honest)
Fost Service!
Game
Machines
Big
Screen TV
Drive Up
Window For
To Oo Orders
PIZZA ti SPAGHETTI SUFPET
Mon. & Tues 5:30-8:00$2.79
Doily 11:30-2:00$2.69
Wed. � All you can eat Spaghetti -5:30-8:00 $2.6
Thurs. � Lasagna � One Reg. Price.Second One
$1.00
i
ADVERTISED
iTtM POLICY
Each of these advertised items is required to be readily available tor sale at or
I below the advertised price in each A&P Store except as spectfically noted
in this ad
PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU SAT OCT 3. AT A&P IN GREENVILLE, N C
ITEMS OFFERED FOR SALE NOT AVAILABLE TO OTHER RETAIL
DEALERS OR WHOLESALERS
Highway 264 By-Pass Greenville Square
Shopping Center � Greenville, N. C.
Fr
w
k PSj
I
j
THE A&P 122nd ANNIVERSARY
GREEN P SALE

witft supermarket prices
A&P QUALITY HEAVY WESTERN GRAIN FED BEEF
Porterhouse or
T-Bone Steaks
Sirloin Steaks
298 lb.
OC
I I
U.S.D.A. INSPECTED BOX-O-CHICKEN OR
Whole
Fryers
2 in a bag
Limit 2
bags
lb.
49�
MENU MAKER
Ground
Beef Blend
U.S.D.A. INSPECTED
3 lb. roll
pkg.
lb.
99�
s
10-14 lb.
avg. wt.
ib.
Hen
Turkeys
Canned
Vegetables
Savings
APPLESAUCE � TOMATOES SWEET PEAS
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THE EAST CAROLINIAN
SEPTEMBER 29, 1981
th
iue
Freshmen Now More Practical
WASHINGTON
(CPS)� Is money
everything? Is social
idealism dead? Well,
that may be true, at
least in this year's col-
lege freshman class. A
new h released study by
the National Center for
Education Statistics in-
dicated clear evidence
that today's incoming
college freshmen are
more economically
pragmatic and less
socially idealistic in
their 'career planning
than their predecessors
of a decade ago.
" There's no question
students have become
more conservative
v.ns Dr. Samuel S.
Peng, chief architect of
t h e study, which
observed the educa-
tional and occupational
plans and activities of
1980 high school
seniors and
sophomores.
Among other things,
the study revealed a
dramatic shift of
preference in expected
college majors. In a
similiar 1972 survey,
social science
(including such fields as
history, sociology,
psychology and social
work) was the most
popular option, chosen
by nearly a fifth of all
college-bound seniors. �
In the 1980 study,
business ranked in a
class by itself, the
choice of 22 percent of
future collegians.
Engineering came in
second at 10 percent
while social science
preference was more
than sliced in half, to a
mere eight percent.
"Students are quite
aware of what fields are
economically 'safe'
these days, says Peng,
"and are eager to take
advantage of the fact
Just as revealing,
Peng notes, is the
study's tabulation of
student "life goals
While most goal
preferences remain
similiar between the
1972 and 1980 surveys
(success, a happy fami-
ly life, good friends.
etc.), "having lots of
money" jumped a full
12 percent in impor-
tance. "Working to
correct social and
economic inequalities"
dropped a correspon-
ding 14 percent.
It's very clear Peng
asserts, "that today's
incoming collegian is
much more interested
in making as much
money as he can, and
that this may indeed be
the prime purpose in
getting an education.
Times have changed
decidedly from a
decade ago
Peng's study team
plans to follow the
same group of students
through its freshman
year to see "how much
the college experience
may change their at-
titudes and themselves.
This has never been at-
tempted before. It
should prove
fascinating, to say the
least
Give to the
college
of your choice.
Delicious 33
Item Salad
Bar
tVcstcm 5ccr
Family
STSAKHOVSE
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Hours:
Sun. thru Triurs.
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Fri.&Sat.
11 a.m. to 10pm
Reagan Planning To Dismantle
U.S. Department Of Education
Continued From Page 1
presidential assistant at
Oberlin College. "1
don't think abolishing
a department will mean
abolishing the govern-
ment's interest in
education
"It's doubtful
(abolition) would have
any effct on us adds
Barbara Lawrence of
Middlebury College in
Vermont. "We're pret-
ty self-sufficient
"There's no evidence
that having a cabinet-
level department direct-
ly over education has
been a gain or a loss
points out Assistant
Vice president Sam
Baker of the University
of lUionois. "Policy is
made in Congress, not
the education depart-
ment. Yet, there's
nothing apparent that
the department's been
effective even as a lob-
bying organization
The prevailing ad-
ministrative apathy
seems best summed up
by Glen Grant, assis-
tant chancellor at
California-Berkeley. "1
doubt that there's any
opinion on this one way
or another here, even
on a personal level. I
just don't think having
a department of educa-
tion makes any dif-
ference
L
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Akira Kurosawa's
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Roman Polanski's
MACBETH
Wednesday, September 30
7&9PM
Hendrix Theatre
Sponsored By The Student Union Films Committee


r
'
r





p


?
SHie lEaat Carolinian
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Pai i Collins.i.o
Jimmy Dupree. v
Chuck Foster, o�, m Charles Chandler, sr &�
Chris Lichok, km ���� Tom Hall. v��
Al ISON BaRTEL. ��mm unwr STEVE BaCHNER. rwMnwiifilkw
Steve Moore, , � Karen Wendt. �,���.�
September 29. 1981
Opinion
Pace 4
Illegal Aliens
Immigrants' Adoption Pending
According to federal estimates,
up to six million illegal aliens now
live in the United States. In 1980
alone, American border patrols
were eluded by about 1.5 million
unauthorized immigrants.
They arrive hungry, tired, broke,
frightened and almost always il-
literate. They sleep on the ground or
in makeshift huts and will jump at
the chance to work 70 hours a week
for as little as $60.
In many parts of the country, this
overflowing resource of willing
workers is taking over the unskilled
labor market, depressing wages and
forcing people out of a job.
Soon, President Reagan plans to
ask Congress to grant temporary
legal status to all illegal immigrants
who entered the United States
before 1980 and allow them a
chance to become legal residents if
they fulfill certain requirements.
In August 1981, according to the
Census Bureau, 29.3 million
Americans or 13 percent of the
population were living below the of-
ficial poverty line of $8,414. Next
month, as part of Reagan's budget
cuts, about 678,000 of America's
welfare families will lose all or some
of their benefits.
These families belong to
America. They call this country
home.
If the United States can't support
her own citizens, it has no business
adopting several million
newcomers.
Send the aliens back where they
came from.
Budget Cuts Affect South,
Jeopardize Future Growth
Congress will cut taxes over the
next three years by S280 billion and
spending by only SI 30 billion.
Economic experts now believe that
the federal deficit next year could be
S20 billion larger than President
Reagan thought. All this means
more cuts are coming.
We, the people of the South, will
be the biggest losers. We live in the
poorest region of this country. The
South has 32 percent of the nation 's
children, but what is more startling
is the fact that 40 percent of this
country's poor children reside in
this region.
Just look at what is being cut.
The Economic Development Ad-
ministration, whose main respon-
sibility is developing grants for
water and sewer systems that mean
growth to this state is being cut. The
Appalachian Regional Commission,
an organization that has supported
growth throughout poverty-stricken
mountain areas in North Carolina is
being cut.
Our region is becoming more and
more attractive to industry
DOONESBURY
because of climate, location and
most importantly, because of hard-
working people. We need good
health care for children, good
schools, good nutrition and good
job training for adults. What is
more important to President
Reagan? Defense, interest on the
national debt and veterans' benefits
will only be scrapped while we will
feel the full impact of his knife.
Roads in this state are in terrible
condition, yet hopes of improving
1-40 have vanished, along with
special water projects, because of
these senseless cuts. These projects
not only would have meant growth
to our state but would provide
badly-needed jobs.
We are having the rug pulled out
from under us at a time when our
region is growing faster than any
other section of the United States.
The Future is Now, President
Reagan. We, the people of the
South, need these programs so we
can continue to grow, not fall back
into the Reconstruction Era.
by Garry Tructeau
MR OEAer insure �vy
PEOPLE APE Mt&AiNtj RIGHT
noh; f there sn7some jss
m&cal of zjc. ��
the spread of pr&p& 7�v
AERjAlSPXAY-
for. instance, have you
Consperep Disrupting
tte reproductive cycle
of adut preppies7
yes. BUT THE PROBLEM THERE
is that preppies hate 50
rarely asp then only
on the advice of their
family attorneys.
hOW ABOUT
aw ame meu.iure
THEM urm TRYIKS TO
HK SCHOOL AVOIP THAI
GRADUATES mPOFSOQAL
EN&NBatM.
via PPEHP&r bc'Sh
00 tt' THiNfi. TiE HEW
esmtiA$sH�COH-
TRSBUTEP TO THE CUR
rent prep emost'
GOSH I
PONT 7H,r
SO iNWHAT
S myT
J
i
lna
ilUELL SIR. IUHENOLDPREPS
PIE OFF. THENEW'MiLAWS
HOW ALLOW BA8Y PREPPIES
TV RETAIN THEIR FAMIlr
FORTUNES INTACT BK THIS
J15T ONE MORE BREAK FOR
THE WEU HEELED
s
LADIES AMP 6ENTLEMEH
J HAVE ONLY ONE THIN6
TV SAY TO X)U ON THE
SUBJECT THE GREATEST
PREP OF THEM AU. F.
SCOTT FITZGERALD. DIED
VIRTUALLY PENNILESS.
WHAT IS IT
Y0UE FACING
TODAY. HOt�Y
meHBcammr
wtvmbhw-
M OUT THE SUBJECT THAT ANGERS 10U
THE MOST & STOMP TO yOUR. HMFT5 CONJthT
ECU CAFETCRlA F00&
PARKING SPACES
I (OR LACK OF SAME) I
n r
'
l-
CHANJC�L-0RS
kHO kONJT STA V
PUT
r
Editorial cartoons
Cartoonist 'Voices' Unpopular Ideas
By JOHN WEYLER
I usually express myself editorially in the
rectangle in the upper right hand corner of
this page, but since my cartoons have stir-
red up a storm of controversy lately, I
thought I'd take advantage of the oppor-
tunity this Campus Spectrum column of-
fers to discuss exactly what an editorial
cartoonist does.
Simply put, an editorial cartoon is a
visual editorial. It uses graphic techniques
and humor to make a statement of opinion
on current events. Ironically, while an
editorial cartoonist's tools include distor-
tion and over-simplification, his drawings
often express the truth better than a writ-
ten editorial. And a wise man once said.
"The truth shall set you free But it shall
also get you into trouble.
Thomas Nast, the Babe Ruth of political
cartoons, turned down a bribe offered him
by Boss Tweed, the nineteenth-century
politician whose corrupt career was cut
short by Nast's drawings. The great
caricaturist, Daumier, was thrown in jail
by King Louis Phillippe after one of his
cartoons offended the monarch. I get nasty
letters from SGA presidents and football
managers, among others.
Let us examine one of the cartoons in
question and the resulting controversy.
One, which was quoted in The News and
Observer depicted Chancellor Brewer on a
boat waving to an empty dock, with a child
beside him saying, "Daddy, where's all the
crowds you said was gonna wish us good-
bye?" The caption read "Bon Voyage.
Mr. Brewer The drawing engendered a
few angry letters in The East Carolinian's
Campus
Spectrum
Campus Forum, stating that it "gives the
university a very bad image
Personally, knowing little about the
man, 1 have no opinion of Dr. Brewer at
all (except that 1 think his toupee is
atrocious). The cartoon was a comment on
the fact that most students couldn't care
less about Dr. Brewer's impending depar-
ture and also that some of the high-ranking
officials at ECU are not exactly sad to see
him go. Of course, if every faculty and
staff member here was forced to make a
public, printed statement on the
chancellor's resignation, each and every
one of them would say, "I am deeply sad-
dened at his leaving. ECU is the greatest
university in the world solelly through his
mighty efforts or words to that effect.
Why? Because faculty and staff members
(not to mention SGA politicians) have jobs
to protect. Cartoonists are paid so little
that we don't have to worry about that.
Therefore, through our cartoons, we can
state the truth while others sometimes can-
not.
If you think I've been in hot water late-
ly, you should see the tidal wave rising
around Doug Marlette. the cartoonist of
The Charlotte Observer. He is so deluged
with hate mail that an Observer editor.
Richard Oppel, recently rose to his defense
in an editorial entitled "A Cartoonist's Ir-
ritatip Mission
One important point Oppel made was.
"Rather than riding the bandwagon of
popular sentiment, a cartoonist can serve a
higher purpose by standing on the curb
and screaming. 'Do you really know where
you're going0' "
Another controversial cartoon of mine
appeared in the latest issue of The Ebony
Herald, showing a plaque bearing the let-
ters "N.C defaced with an assortment of
grotesque graffiti such as "Nigger Go
Home" and "Death to All Commies "
Now, unless the city of Greensboro is a fig-
ment of my imagination, everyone knows
North Carolina is full of fascists, freaks,
KKKers, Nazis and other varieties of
humanoid scum. How then, can anyone
object to a cartoon reminding peop'e 31
this fact, unless they'd rather pretend
problem doesn't exist and try to ignore all
the blatant violations of human rights (and
lives) committed by such creeps?
As long as newspaper publishers and
editors remain firm in their commitment to
bring responsible opposing viewpoints, ue
editorial cartoonists will continue to sa
what has been left unsaid or what needs to
be said and at the tops of our lungs.
An editorial page is large enough for all
sorts of opinions, and if anybody else out
ther doesn't like mine, by all means feel
free to write in, criticize my opinions and
express your own. Open exchange of ideas
is what freedom of speech is all about.
Besides. I love publicity.
Campus Forum
ECU Soccer Deserves Attention
Hopefully you could publish this let-
ter before the ECU-N.C. State soccer
game this Wednesday the 30th. I'd like a
moment to shed some light on the im-
portance of this game. I played soccer
for N.C. State back in '75. We played
ECU and tied 3-3. State is a bitter rival
for ECU and vice versa. I've watched
the program here progress over the past
six years, and the change is astonishing.
Considering that almost every other soc-
cer supporting school in the nation
spends seven or eight times more on
their programs than we, I'd say Brad
Smith has performed a miracle (the
miracle of Pitt County, anyway). ECU
offers no full scholarships for soccer;
the only schools I know of that offer
anything less than full scholarships are
junior colleges. ECU is in Division I,
which is the tops in the nation,
competition-wise. How we manage to
win any games in that or any other divi-
sion is pure testament to the character of
the players here.
No, they are not playing here for The
Bucks, but oniy for the love of the game
itself. That says it all. If you all never see
another soccer game again, go see this
one � it should be a good one. State is
in the top twenty, with one player who
has already been drafted by the pros.
This is the strongest team ECU has ever
fielded, so come out and enjoy watching
them.
RICHARD MARTONE
Junior, Bu iness
'Poor Taste' Displayed
The Mushroom opened its doors on
Oct. 12, 1967. For these past 14 years I
have enjoyed the friendship of ECU
students- a friendship born in the era of
Woodstock, Vietnam, Love and Peace
�- an era today's students didn't ex-
perience. But The Mushroom and ECU
students have been through a lot
together. I'm happy the friendship we've
shared still exists.
1 doubt if there is an organization.
Fraternity, Sorority, or Dorm on cam-
pus that hasn't more than once solicited
by help in one way or another � and,
that help was gladly given (everything
from door prizes to bail money). It has
NOT been "taking, taking, taking" and
"never giving" as your editorial of Sept.
22 suggests.
I cannot speak for all of Greenville,
and neither should you make such
generalizations. 1 do not think all mer-
chants are "leeches" and I think most of
us are sincere when we say "Welcome
Back Students
Respect is a two way street. I suggest
that your article will do little to foster
that respect you are demanding.
This editorial was just another exam-
ple of the poor taste The East Carolinian
has displayed recently. Some of us
remember when East Carolinian -Foun-
tainhead was a fine little student paper!
Of course, that was back in the old days
before YOU "put us on the map
I'm confident it does not reflect the
attitude of the students I know.
Have fun with your boycott � I guess
that does beat a Panty Raid!
DONNA TABOR (Mrs. T)
The Mushroom
Ad Staff Apologizes
On September 22, 1981, the
downtown merchants of Greenville con-
tributed greatly to a Student Apprecia-
tion Issue of the East Carolinian. In the
same issue, without any foreknowledge
of the advertising staff of the East
Carolinian, Paul Collins, the editor of
our paper, wrote a cynical and entirely
unfounded editorial centered around his
personal viewpoint that the Greenville
merchants were "bleeding the students"
of East Carolina.
We, the advertising staff of this
newspaper, working on our own vali-
tion. would like to apologize to the sub-
jects of this unreasonable editorial.
Where would we, as students, be
without The Attic. Grogs, Pantana
Bobs, The Rafters, The Elbo Room, The
Treehouse, Chapter X � just to name a
few � to go to and relax, party and
generally unwind? These places do not
"bleed" students � they give students
needed sustenance by providing them
with entertainment with low or no en-
trance fee policies, as a general rule. The
remainder of the businesses downtown
also contribute in their own individual
ways. Somehow, Heart's Delight and
Bissette's � just examples � do not
seem to be "bleeders
If Mr. Collins wishes to view
"bleeding" � well, Atlantic Beach is a
scant hour and a half from here.
THERE one can learn the true meaning
of the term "to bleed
The entire advertising staff of The
East Carolinian, in complete coopera-
tion with the Greenville merchants,
worked extremely hard on the
September 22nd issue � not solely with
the support of the editor at times. It is
indeed a shame that it came out the way
it did.
Again, the advertising staff of this
newspaper feels an apology is in order.
We would like to take this time to say
that we appreciate ALL the merchants
of Greenville � not just the downtown
merchants � and we feel this is the sen-
timent of the majority of the students of
East Carolina. BOYCOTT? NAY, SUP-
PORT
CHARLES FOSTER
R1C BROWNING
EDBRAWLEY
JONI J.GUTHRIE
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Entertainment
SEPTEMBER 29, 1981 Page 5
Maynard Ferguson:
Forty-Year Jazzist
Still Going Strong
The Student Union Special Con-
certs Committee will present "An
Evening With Maynard Ferguson"
on Monday, October 12, at 8 p.m.
The concert will be held in
Mendenhall Student Center's Hen-
drix Theatre.
Tickets are $4.50 for students and
S6.50 for the general public and are
currently on sale at the Central
Ticket Office in Mendenhall Stu-
dent Center.
Maynard Ferguson is one musi-
cian within the jazz world who can
truly be labeled a "legend in his own
time After 40 years as a musical
veteran, Maynard is releasing his
first album of the 1980's (and his
twelfth Columbia release) aptly titl-
ed Its My Time.
Born outside Montreal. Quebec
on May 4, 1928, he started studying
piano and violin at age four. Five
years later he enrolled at the French
Conservatory of Music in Montreal
(Oscar Peterson's Alma Mater).
There he studied all the reed and
brass instruments (saxophone,
clarinet, oboe, french horn, trom-
bone), and eventually settled on the
trumpet.
We were first introduced to
Maynard in Boyd Raeburn's briefly
reorganized band of the late '40's,
then with Jimmy Dorsey for a while.
Bandleader Charlie Barnet got
Maynard to leave Canada for Los
Angeles in 1949, when his stormy
reputation was confirmed on a
recording of "All The Things You
Are Jerome Kern wrote the love
song for his wife, and sued Capitol
Records (Barnet's label) for their
"bastardization" of the song.
Maynard won unanimous, critical
acclaim though, and within a year
was hired as Stan Kenton's high-
note trumpet man. Over the next
three consecutive years, 1950-52, he
won the Downbeat poll hands
down.
After the Kenton years, Maynard
was chosen first-call trumpeter for
Paramount Pictures in Hollywood,
in the heyday of the contract or-
chestras. For instance you can hear
See FERGUSON, Page 6
Jazz artist Maynard Ferguson will appear in Mendenhall Student Center's
Hendrix Theatre on Monday, October 12, at 8 p.m. Tickets for "An Even-
ing With Maynard Ferguson" are currently on sale at the Central Ticket
Office in Mendenhall at $4.50 for students and $6.50 for the public.

m
The Youth Goodwill Mission of the Republic of
China will present Chinese songs and dances in an ap-
pearance at ECU on Wednesday, October 7. at 8 p.m. in
Minges Coliseum. The group is currently on its seventh
U.S. Tour.
The Mission consists of 14 members, six male
students and eight female and a stage manager, selected
from more than 20 universities and colleges in Taiwan.
Their backgrounds and majors are as different as any
group of students around the world. Like all other
students, they wear blue jeans, drink Coca Cola, listen
to rock 'n' roll, and dance to the disco beat. But deep in
their hearts, they are Chinese, greatly influenced by the
Confucian heritage.
They are a good sample of the youth in the Republic
of China: in tune with their time, idealistic, always full
of hope for the future.
Among the members of the group, only a few major
in Dance or Music. With a little help from artist friends,
they prepared a one-hour show called in Adventure in
Chinese Songs and Dances in which they present their
cultural heritage, in a four part program, in their own
wav.
Part One: Chinese martial arts have a long history.
They began bv initating the movements of birds and
animals. Since then, they have been handed down from
one generation to the next. They can be divided into
hundreds of schools and branches.
However, there are two main branches: the internal
and the external schools. The internal school, also
known as the Wu-Tang School, is concerned with
strengthening muscles, breath control, harmony bet
ween one's inner self and external forces, and intuitive
response to attack.
The external, also know n as the Shao-lin School, em-
phasize the manipulation of the bones and muscles, the
repidity of movement, and coordination of hard and
soft movements. Chinese martial art may also be
classified according to locality.
In the south, punching with the fist is emphasized;
whereas, in the north, kicking with the feet received
more attention. Although employing different methods
all the schools of Chinese martial arts have attained a
high level of excellence.
The program will include an internal form and five
external styles: Tai-Chi boxing as the internal form, and
Montis Boxing, Eagle Boxing, Tiger Boxing, Crane
Boxing, and Snake Boxing as the external styles.
From them, one can apprehend the basic
characteristics and the specialized movements of
Chinese martial arts. At the end of the program, the
group will present the Boxing Dance which is a com-
bination of dancing and Chinese boxing.
Part Two: Chinese dancing may be traced all the way
back to the time before the invention of written
characters, when ancient people commemorated the
creation and discovery of skills by their ancestors
through dances.
It was during about 400 B.C. that fork dances of the
northern and southern areas were merged, as were
palace dancing and tribal dances of people along
borders. For thousands of years, dancing has be an in-
tergral part of the Chinese people's daily life.
This program will introduce five newly created dance
members, the titles of which, in order, are Miao Tribe
I ass, love Songs of the New Territory, love Songs of
Kangting, Sword Dance and Lantern Dance.
Part Three: The movements of kites soaring high in
the crystal-clean autumn sky resemble the contented
hearts of this generation. In Taiwan, people are enjoy-
ing peace, happiness, and prosperity. The boys tending
cows are playing flutes and singing merrily, while the lit-
tle girls sing along in harmony. Without a worry in the
world, thev fly kites, buy a string of plums, and chase
each other in play. Later the girls will take their hoes to
�&�$!
the fields.
Diligent work brings the pleasures o a rich harvest,
and this all the people in the village will celebrate
together.
Part Four: Music is an international language. At the
end of the program, the group will sing songs in English
and Chinese.
College Bowl
Begins Shortly
Many remember College Bowl from television (to
which it will soon return). Some started playing simply
to add an additional activity for their group and
discovered they really had fun. A few are trying to prove
somehthing to themselves or someone else. All are
engaged in the spirit of competition which rests on the
quickness of one's brain and reflexes. All soon discover
that College Bowl is both an individual and a team
sport.
Team registration for College Bowl began Monday.
September 14,1981 and will end Monday, Octover 5.
1981. College Bowl is sponsored by Mendenhall Student
Center, and all matches are played there. Any four full-
time students, graduate or undergraduate, may form a
team. Each team must have an alternate and a coach.
For further information contact Mary Ellen Norton at
Mendenhall Student Center. Telephone '57-6611. Ext.
213.
50's 'Saucermen'
It Provided Work For Midgets
By JOHN WEYLER
M�lf Wrilcr
Invasion Of The Saucermen (1957)
"Teenagers vs. space men. Offbeat, sometimes grisly,
with strange bits of humor The above quote, from
Horror and Science Fiction Films: A Checklist by
Donald C. Willis, aptly describes Invasion of the
Saucermen, a 1957 film so insistent in its ineptitude and
inherent idiocy to be amazing.
New York Mime Keith Berger Says It With Silence
rw of America's most exciting performers of the art of mime will be on campus today for teasers, an
oonTorkshop, and an ele'ning performance a, 8 p.m. in Mendenhall Student Center's Hendrix
tmm Berber has studied the classical French mime of Marcel Marceau as well as ancient oriental
I.?h�rf� He is called "The Prince of Mime" by his former teacher, Marceau. Tickets for his performance
Tre leHing fast at only $2 for students, $3 for faculty and staff, and $4 for the general public. They can be
!?Jh�d at Mendenhall's Central Ticket Office. For information regarding the workshop call the Pro-
MOfHct, Mendenhall Student Center. The appearance is sponsored by the Student Union Special
Events Committee.
Bad Sci Fi
Produced by Samuel Z. Arkoff, one of America's
leading sellers of cinematic schlock, Invasion is one of
the worst examples of that bizarre 1950's film
phenomenon, "teenagers meet the monsters" movies.
(Who can forget the young Steve McQueen battling The
Blob or Michael Landon saying "1 was a teenage
werewolf"?)
The title characters are three-foot tall aliens (played
by three-foot tall midgets) with long, withery fingers
and huge heads which resemble overripe cabbages with
hard-boiled eggs for eyes. What they invade is the local
lovers lane of Hicksville, U.S.A.
This adolescent hero and heroine, played by Steve
Terrell and Gloria Castillo who prove to be poor
substitutes for Frankie and Annette, arc unlucky
enough to run over one of the little creatures. The
saucermen get their revenge, as they have the habit of
releasing elongated needles from their fingers and
slashing people's tires. (A bit of vandalism they must
have learned from observing the neighborhood hoods.)
Various events of varying degrees oi suspense and
silliness (mainly the latter) occur, including an old
farmer with a pitchfork scaring off the aliens, thinking
they are more pesky teens; the farmer's cow scaring the
teenagers, who thought it was more aliens; and two
young con artists attempting to steal the auto-flattened
alien for personal profit.
This pair, used for comic relief in an already (often
unintentionallly) funny film, are portrayed by Frank
Gorshin, who is most famous for being The Riddler on
the Batman TV series; and Lyn Osborn, who is not
famous for anvthing but should be noted for his uncan-
ny resemblance to the hero of the undeground cult
classic Fraserhead.
Most of the movie takes place at night, to obscure the
cheapo production values and special effects, and to
provide an easy ending to the story: it turns out tha the
saucermen can't stand light, so the ever-resourceful
teens get their hot rods together and shine their
headlights on the mini-monsters, who evaporate.
Invasion of the Saucermen is also known as Hell
Creatures, Invasion of the Hell Creatures and Spacemen
Saturday Sight. All the alternate titles probably exist to
sucker more people into seeing this sure-fire sleep-
inducer.
The movie was re-made in 1965, when ArkofPs
American-International took some of their old scripts
and re-made them as TV movies. Saucermen became
The Eye Creatures. Describing that film in particular
and the TV film series in general, the authors of The
Great Science Fiction Pictures say, "The pictures were
shot at such a rapid pace that no master shots were
filmed to hold the action together; the resultant films
seem like puzzles with many missing pieces. The re-
makes were so inferior that by contrast the originals
(mostly grade B and C entries) seemed classic





� THE EAST CAROLINIAN
SEPTEMBER 29, 1981
Ferguson Still
Top Jazz Man
Continued From Page 5
his musical signature on the sound-
track of The Ten Comandments
(released in 1956). These years
became Maynard's freelance period.
Maynard then moved to New York
in 1956 as a charter member of the
all-star Birdland Dream Band that
featured the likes of Al Chon, Clark
Terry, Clifford Brown, Ernie
Wilkins, Willie Maiden, Manny
Albam and others. Maynard was
quickl) nicknamed "The Fox
and, was elected the leader of the
group. Their recordings for
Mainstream are a part of the legacy
o big band genre.
In March o 1957, Maynard
organised his own 13-piece outfit
calling u the Jazz harm. The band
was soon oft" and running with
names like Don Ellis, Slide Hamp-
ton, Bill Chase, Joe Zawinul, Chick
Corea, Bill Holman and Chuck
Mangione.
s the youngest of the big band
leaders, the '60's forced Maynard to
cease retaining the whole band on a
full-time basis. So, he began perfor-
ming with a sextet. At the same
time, he abandoned his 30-room
nsion in Riverdale, N.Y. and his
.e-piece suits for a mobile school
bus and blue jeans. In the fall of
1967, he made a big transition
trading in his New York state of
id for she country life in Man-
chester, England.
A gu by the name of Ernie Gar-
side, a trumpeter and owner of the
al club 43. helped him organize
an all-British crew for a tour as Top
Brass: The Anglo-American Jazz
Hand which toured Europe exten-
ely.
Maynard dissolved the band
ugh, and moved his wife Flo and
their children to the Rhishi Valley
School near Madras, India. There
he experimented spiritually and
musically with Indian religion and
music theory.
In 1969, he returned to England
and embarked on a new phase of his
career. He quickly signed with CBS
Records and went to work with pro-
ducer K. Mansfield on incor-
porating pop and rock compositions
(and dynamics) into a fusion of the
big band format. A U.K. hit single
resulted entitled "MacArthur's
Park and Maynard had a best-
selling album, M.F. Horn, which set
the pattern for future projects.
He released two more albums
Maynard Ferguson and M.F. Horn
2) before Maynard moved his family
back to the United States. He then
changed the band's personnel from
British to primarily American
players.
What followed in Maynard's life
was a string of successful albums
M.F. Horn HI, M.F. Horn 4 and 5
live at Jimmy's, Primal Scream).
constant touring of the U.S. market
and several overseas tours.
In 1977, Maynard scored another
big success. With the release of Con-
quistador (which was recently cer-
tified gold), he found newfound
popularity spurred by the success of
"Gonna Fly Now" (the theme from
Rocky) which became the year's ma-
jor jazz-pop crossover story.
After performng at the 11th Mon-
treaux International Festival in
Switzerland, a stint that yielded two
double-LP albums (Montreaux
Summit I � October '77 and Mon-
treaux Summit II � June, '78),
Maynard released New Mintage.
1978 began with the jazz and disco
charting of "Maria" (from New
i image) and backed with the
nomination of "Gonna Fly Now"
for the Best Pop Instrumental
Grammv award.
Pizza nut
PIZZA, SALAD, SPAGHETTI, SOUP
ALL YOU CAN EAT
MonSUIl. ll:30-2:00 2.69
Mon. & TueS. 6:00-8:30 2.89
WEDNESDAY
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GARLIC BREAD 1.88
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EMBERS 23rd Anniversary
Make it a complete beach
weekend jfc

BEACH PA�TY,AND
SHAG CONTEST' fa
SATURDAY NITELj
OCTOBER 3rd
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Cash and bther valuable
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Bring your blanket or lawn thar -
w Marcus
TAVIS
A
v�
No Bottlai or GloM Allowed
Concart MbfcM ot 11:00 a.m.
' )
The pA4yredch MusJ Festival thaf Isheld
dlretly 0N THE BEACH. )
OCTOBER 4, Vpy
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$10.00 adv.
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Tuesdayflounder3.25
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Wednesdayshrimp (fried)3.25
shrimp (boiled)3.75
fried clams2.95
chicken fillet sandwich with chowder1.95
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deviled crab2.50
shrimp sandwich with chowder2.75
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iONS UP TO
.WEEK OF
Ignancy
rmmmt
THCKEXPENSE
want i TMt, EtrM
�n PrefcUm
Ca�s�u�t For
Information call
Jot Frt� Number
betwe�r o A M
I woekaays
Icm WOMEN'S
jtf ALTH
lA'OZATION
I 1Aor9�o St
lle.gh N C
I � � � �
� ��
8
� class
llvering
a high
value-
Sav-on!
as spec '
e
BWltl
RIPP
ay
pes
0
OF
G!NG
skets
199
:at
ire
L�aniog Agokjt Couple Twe Waw Vvto
6i 09 AW is
THE EAST CAROI INIAN SEPTEMBER 29, 1981
fa SO SiCKOjCLViOG
O this srupip oogjl
I CA�Sr wait TIL I
CH3 Aove" Or� v)
MOV�P 6lCK. MTO
T POrtM S TO 6�"7"
STOplpf)e.TMeNT

Graduation Can Evoke Trauma
H PATRICIA
McCORMACK
I PI tducation l-dilor
Graduating from
high school or college
brings more than
diploma parties, dances
.tnd a plunge into "the
real world
Graduation evokes
mixed feelings � jo,
sadness, says Mr. Gary
Margolis. Graduates
who understand that
will suffer less from
"separation trauma"
as they cut the old
school ties he claims.
It will help too if
graduates recognize
that commencement
does not mean one
door slams and others
open all at once said
Margolis. He is director
of counseling at Mid-
dlebury College in Mid-
dleburv, Vt.
Elaborating on a
report on the subject in
the school's magazine
"Middlebury" and in
"The Journal of Col-
lege Health Margolis
said graduation is part
of the gradual transi-
tion to full adulthood.
There are stages �
from high school to
work, from high school
to college, from college
to work, from college
to graduate school,
from graduate school
to work.
The main transition
periods are from 18 to
22, from 22 to 26, from
26 to 30, according to
Margolis. No one he
guarantees ever gets to
where he or she intends
to be all at once. "It is
important to recognize
during all those post
school periods, in-
cluding the one from 26
to 30, that most are in
the process of ex-
perimentation and
growth � which re-
quires a good degree of
flexibility toward deci-
sions he said.
No one, Margolis
said, should expect to
go straight as an arrow
to a career goal.
Changing course, a bit
of meandering, pro-
bably is in the cards for
most heading out.
As a result, Margolis
said, graduates who
keep flexible will en-
counter less turbulence
in the transition that
for most will span
years.
Margolis said that
goes for all kinds of
graduates. This season
the numbers include:
� 2.2 million
graduating from high
school and on their way
to the work woild.
� 1.3 million coming
out of high school and
headed for college.
� 1.3 million coming
out of college and set
for jobs or � more col-
lege.
Margolis also took
on "the real world"
versus the school scene.
"1 have a few bones
to pick about that
phrase 'the real world'
" he said. "By using
those words one rein-
forces the idea that
school is a different
kind of world.
"1 think that is a
disservice to what hap-
pens in high school or
college. Tasks of
education are basically
the tasks of adult life.
They are real tasks even
though not performed
on the job.
"The tasks include
meeting commitments
forming relationships
and developing per-
sonal and intellectual
skills.
"When we say things
are different in the real
world we discount skills
learned in school and
do not recognize
academic achievements
as real.
"Even with the
ritual, strong feelings
of sadness, love and
relief surface
Plaza Shell
410 Greenville Blvd.
Phone 7 5 3023
Hrs.
Mon-St. mi
See. io-i�
The Fleming Center has been here for you sinoe 1974
providing private, understanding health oare
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CONTACT LENSES
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The Fleming Center we're here when you need us.
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TODAY and set
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ATTWfc
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Added Feature
Drawing
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SONIC SPECIAL
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with coupon
618 Greenville Blvd. I
-Only
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Seafood Plate
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Ocean Perch
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Thurs. �
Popcorn Shrimp2.95
East 10th St. � Extension past Hastings Ford
Phone 7S2-J17J � 4:3000 MonSat.
I







4
THE EAST CAROI INI AN
Sports
SI I'll MM k iym
I' age
Early Scores Push
Pirates By Toledo
By CHARLES CHANDLER
sports rdin.r
Easl Carolina scored four first-
halt touchdowns and held off a
furious second half rally by Toledo
to earn a 28-24 win over the Rockets
Saturday
Ihc win evened the Pirate record
al 2 2 and brought an end to a two-
game losing streak.
ECl was very impressive in jum-
ping to a 28-7 halftime lead, but the
Pirates were equally unimpressive in
the second half as the Rockets, now
1-2. trimmed the Pirate margin to
foui with 17 points in a 12-minute
span.
It's great to win ECU head
coach Ed Emory said following the
contest. "Thai doesn't mean I'm
not mad, upset and disappointed.
Bui I'll take the win any way 1 can
get it. Maybe it wasn't pretty in the
second half but anytime you win it's
pretty
The Pirates appeared determined
in the first half to make ammends
foi consecutive losses to arch-rivals
North Carolina (56-0) and N.C.
State (31-10), rolling up 217 yards in
the tiisi two quarters.
Harold Blue, who was the game's
leading rusher with 8 yards on 18
Stobart Is
Glad 'Bone
Is History
carries, scored first-quarter
touchdowns of two and three yards
to put the Pirates up 14-0.
Blue's second TD was set up by a
26-yard run on a reverse by speedy
freshman split end Ricky Nichols.
Toledo quarterback Jim Kelso
and fullback Mel Tucker comprised
a one-two punch that brought the
Rockets to within a single
touchdown of the Bucs midway
through the first half. Kelso rambl-
ed 23 yards on one play and Tucker
covered the same amount of ground
over the next two plays to move the
ball to the ECU eight-yard-line.
Kelso took it in from there,
breaking several tackles along the
way. Tony Lee's extra point cut the
ECU margin to 14-7 with 6:32 left in
the half.
The Pirates moved back ahead by
14 with a score on the ensuing
possession. A 31-yard run by
Earnest Byner set up quarterback
Carlton Nelson's scamper from 14
yards out.
The Buc lead went to 28-7 when
the Pirates successfully converted
defensive back Smokey Norris'
recovery of a Kelso fumble on the
Toledo 28. Reserve signal-caller
Kevin Ingram, a transfer from
Praises Pirate
Quarterbacks
Iiifcdn071 10 24
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B WILLIAM YELVERTON
sMijni Sports V dtlor
Outside the I oledo dressing room
Saturday night. Rocket coach
, harles Stobart breathed a huge
sign ol relief. He won't have to see
the wishbone any more this season.
"We couldn't shut down the in-
iNimim m i r i)i
Rushing - til Blur l�-9. Bsnrr OJ. Ii�wn 7-41,
( obh 72J. Nichols l-lo. Ingr�m I 20. Nrlv.n 18-25.
U.Mcn 4-23, Wilts 6-23 Tolrdu krKo OHO luikrt
I6'0. Writer IJ-J7, Aihlrr l-i
Passing� Kl Nrb�n 6-2-2-10. Ingr.m I I-0-6. sir�,rl
1 1-0-10 TaMo: krlso 13-1-1-134.
Krxriving - I-I Nichob 2-13. s�unors 1 -10. Bnrr
1-3 Tokrdo: Achlrr 2-64. Huntadi M7, Robinson I-10.
sA.ikrt l-�. Tackrr 1-4.
Villanova, ran 20 yards for the
team's fourth TD of the night.
Toledo came out roaring in the se-
cond half, marching to the ECU 19
on their first possession following
intermission. No points resulted,
though, as the Rockets turned the
ball over on downs.
An interception three plays into
the Pirate p 'ssession by Rocket
defender John Brady gave Toledo
the ball on the ECU 33. This time
the Rockets would not be denied,
Kelso hitting wide receiver Butch
Hunyadi on the first Rocket play
following the pick-off as the ECU
lead was narrowed to 28-14.
Five minutes later Kelso capped a
54-yard drie with a two-yard doe
into the endone.
Down only 28-21, Toledo took
over on its own 30 with 11 minutes
remaining in the game. A few
moments later the Rockets were on
the ECU eight-yard-line with a first-
and-goal situation.
The Pirate defense held, though.
and the Rockets settled for a
22-yard field goal by Tony 1 ee with
6:54 remaining that carved ECU'S
once comfortable lead to a skimpy
four points, 28-24.
Following lee's kickoff, Pirate
halfback Harold Blue dealt the
Rockets and their comeback hopts a
staggering blow, running 45 yards
from the ECU 20 to the Toledo 35.
The Rockets never regained momen-
tum after that.
The Pirates ended the game on
the Toledo two-yard line, tailing to
score a fifth touchdown despite ha -
ing three shots at paydirt from
within the ten-yard-line.
The Pirates now must turn then
attention to Duke, a 29-24 winner
over Virginia this past Saturday and
host o the Bucs this weekend.
Toledo's 134 yards through the
airwavs in the second half left
Emory concerned about facing the
Blue Devils' pass-oriented attack.
"Duke's playing the best they
have in five years Emory remark
ed. "It'll be tough foi us. We have
less than 24 hours to celebrate this
win. Starting tomorrow afternoon,
we will start getting ready for those
Biue Devils
s
I V "
r t
Denying Denney
'
ECU defensive tackle Hal Stephens (93)
came hack after missing two games due to
an murv to block this punt by Toledo
kicker Mike Denney in the Pirates' 28-24
win Saturday. Looking on is Hue defen-
sive end Mike Davis (87). (Photo By Can
Patterson
Sldl
v:ll
play the fifth-year
Toledo coach explained after his
team's 2-24 loss to E;ast Carolina.
"They killed us with it all night
long. That was the key.
"1 ast Carolina said all week long
that it was a 'must' game for them.
They certainly played that way "
Pit ate running back Harold Blue
picked up V9 yards on 19 carries,
main coming on the inside belly
play. In all. last Carolina rushed
foi 348 yards while limiting Toledo
to 194.
1 as! Carolina jumped out to a
large lead, only to see Toledo fight
back when their passing game began
to click. Rocket quarterback Jim
Kelso lead the surge as he finished
v ith 214 ards in total offence� 80
rushing and 134 passing.
However, after the first 30
minutes, Kelso had yet to complete
a pass and had rushed for only 17
nets yards in 9 attempts. The
sophmore did have one scoring run.
"He (Kelso) had a very shaky
start Stobart said. "But he show-
ed what kind of player he is by com-
ing back and playing well
Stobart said the key to the game
was the last Carolina quarterbacks.
"Their (quarterbacks) were very
quick, as was the whole team. They
executed very well.
"1 was proud of the kids for the
way they fought back. 1 just don't
think we were ready to play them
When the Pirate offense bogged
down in the third quarter, Toledo
stormed back, scoring 17 straight
point before the East Carolina of-
fensive line began to control the line
of scrimmage, running out the
clock.
As in Toledo's first two games
agamsi Louisville (31-6 Toledo
defeat) and Ball State (a 40-0 Toledo
victory) Stobart said his team was in
consistent. "Some of our players
played pretty well he said "and
some came close to playing very
good. The ones who didn't play well
in the first half did come back and
do a good job for us in the second
halt, though
Stobart is sure his team's overall
experience will lead to an opposite
result against Ohio this week.
"We're fairly well-balanced in our
number of returnees and
youngsters he says. "We have
more seniors who've played for us
this year than last
mjpmlm Byner Injured, May
Be Out For The Season

Chasing Kelso
ECU nose guard Fee Griffin tries to run down elusive Toledo
quarterback Jim Kelso in Saturday's Pirate victory. (Photo
By Jon Jordon) �
Booters Fall, Set To
Host Pack In Ficklen
By WILLIAM YELVERTON
AsHtanl Sporls Mitor
East Carolina soccer coach Brad
Smith was quick in pinpointing the
reason for his team's 5-1 loss to the
Guilford Qua kers last Saturday.
"We simply weren't ready to
play the fifth-year coach said as
his team fell to 2-4 on the season.
"1 was embarrassed
Mark Hardy scored the only East
Carolina goal, coming in the first
half. The Pirates were down 3-1 at
the end of the half.
For Guilford, Hood, Tunney,
Garstan each chipped in with a goal.
Polinchock added two scores for the
Quakers, now 4-3 this season.
East Carolina, goalie Steve
Brown had 10 saves. Guilford took
15 shots, compared to only 7 by
East Carolina.
"Guilford was good, but not that
good Smith said. "They were a
mature team
The Pirates now must regroup for
the N.C. State match to be held
under the lights at Ficklen Stadium
Wednesday night at 7:30. East
Carolina must face a State team
ranked 16th in the nation that Smith
describes as "loaded
"I'm sure we'll rebound. I pro-
mise you that we want play like we
did at Guilford
The match will begin at 7:30 and
special prizes will be given to lucky
spectators.
The last Carolina footoall team
broke a two-game losing streak by
defeating Toledo Saturday, but the
club may have lost something just as
valuable � the services of starting
halfback Earnest Byner.
Byner injured his knee in the se-
cond half o' the 28-24 Pirate win
and will miss this weekend's game
against Duke.
In fact, Byner may be lost to the
team for the season. That deter-
mination will be made sometime this
week. He has been tested here in
Greenville and will go through more
tests in Chapel Hill today (Tuesday)
before a final decision is made on
his status for the remainder of the
season.
"This is definitely a big blow for
us ECU head coach Ed Emorv
said Monday. "It will hurt a great
deal. He's a fine blocker as well as a
great runner. He's one o the best
sophomore backs I've ever coach-
ed
Bvner gained 63 yards on seven
carries Saturday night, including a
31-yard scamper that set up one of
the Pirates' four touchdowns.
On the season the Milledgeville,
Ga. sophomore has carried 30 times
for 193 yards, which translates to a
6.4 yards per carry average.
Either freshman Jimmy Walden
or junior I eon Eawson will start at
the right halfback spot in place of
Byner. Walden, who rushed four
times for 23 yards Saturday, is
bruised up himself, lawson also
had a good night against Toledo,
gaining 41 yards on seven carries.
Charles
Chandler
"They made great improvements
week-by-week last year and have
continued to do so tins season
Emory says the fact that the Duke
team that will face the Pirates is vir-
tually the same team the Bucs beat
35-10 last year did not please him
either. Emory, no doubt, must be
worried about the Devils having a
psychological edge.
The Two-Paced Pirates
Through four games the young
East Carolina football team has
shown us two faces � one good and
one not so good.
The Pirates started out hot
against Western Carolina, cruising
to a 42-6 victory. The next week the
Bucs looked just awful in losing to
powerful North Carolina, 56-0.
Pmory C oncerned About A More
Devilish Duke
ECU head coach Ed Emory sat in
his office Monday and expressed
concern over his team's matchup
this weekend with Duke, a club the
second-year Pirate mentor says
poses many a problem.
"Our major concern is that they
are twice the football team they
were a year ago Emory said.
ECU QB Kevin Ingram
Scores His First Career TD
The team then rebounded foi a
respectable showing against N.(
State before losing 31-10 in a game
that was much closet than the final
score indicated.
The team showed both faces this
past Saturday night in a 28-24 win
over Toledo.
The club came out hot and took a
28 lead into the dressing room at
halftime. 1 he second half, though,
was another matter as the Rock
made it look easy in coming back '
cut the lead to 28-24.
The Pirates came through when
they had to in Saturday's fourth
quarter, though, holding Toledo on
the final Rocket possession and con-
trolling the ball most of the game's
last five minutes.
Which face can wc expect see
this Saturday? The answer to that
one is unknown to all. I ven Emory
does not always know what to ex-
pect from a team thai starts only
seven seniors.
M tdnesday 1 lii$ Vight m Svccei
The I c l soccer team sets prece-
dent this Wednesday night when it
plays host to powerful N C State
under the lights in Ficklen Stadium.
The move was done to showcase
the nation's fasting growing sup-
port, in hopes o drumming up
more of that support in Greenville.
The Pirate booters are a young
squad, one that has head coach
Brad Smith filled with high hopes
State, of course, can boast ol one
the top clubs in the nation again this
year.
It would be worth the while ol
anyone even vaguely interested in
soccer to go out and watch Wednes-
day's event. This columnist
remembers his first attendance al a
soccer game (some four years ago)
and the interest in the sport that was
suddenly present when the match
was over.
If Wednesday night goes as n
should, maybe a lot more people
will have such an experience.
Pi
At
�aw
YELVf
1-a
coach Bob Heli
a firm belief
Pirate team at'
fourth pla
the Campbell C
vitational
have woi
firm! �
The P
with a
776 II
pact

champ
La
O

1


'


N S
Inv
tl
c
AT
ECU
$9.01
SA'
AN
Sponso
Sti
TUl
BE!
Wl
CUI
THl
STI
FRI
U
sol
STI
I





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
SEPTEMBER 29. 1981
ill! W
on
n ille.
. i trig
nation again this
rth the whih
el interested in
d watch ednes-
columnist
ndancc
. four years ago)
sport thai was
.Oien the match
night goes as n
lot more people
experience.
Pirates Capture Fourth
At Campbell Invitational
YELVf
rfWK11
L1AM
Swntiai Shirts t dilof
East Carolna golf
coach Bob Helmic has
a firm belief in his
Pirate team after their
fourth-place finish in
the Campbell Golf In-
vitational. "We should
have won it he says
firmly.
The Pirates finished
with a team total of
776, 10 strokes off the
pace of third-place
North Carolina. The
Wolfpack of N.C.
State won the team
championship with a
"52 total, followed by
Campbell seven strokes
behind at 765. The
Pirates were just one of
13 competing teams.
The individual cham-
pion was N.C. State's
Roy Hunter, who was
tied with VJNC-
Wilmington's Mike
Williams. Both were
tied at 146 before a
playoff determined the
winner.
The third-place
trophy went to host
Campbell's Bobby
Sears, who was tied
with East Carolina's
Don Sweeting at 147
before a playoff decid-
ed the winner.
Another Pirate, Don
Gaffner, was a winner
in a playoff for fifth
place. Gaffner was tied
with Charles Bradshaw
at 149.
C ' r East Carolina
performers icluded
Chris Czaja at 158;
Greg House at 161,
Jerry Lee at 163 and
David Wodard who
turned in a score of
165.
In the tournament
format, six players
compete and five scores
are counted. "Three of
our plavers had never
played in a college
match before Helmic
commented. "We're
experimenting now.
We're trying to find the
right combination for a
good season. We had
enough talent to win it.
Our only competition
would have been North
Carolina State
Helmic was pleased
with the performance
of Gaffner. "Don
played well. He shot a
73 but really should
have been at even par.
He missed a few short
putts, but he did make
a few long ones. We ex-
pect a lot from him this
Lady Pirates Win
One, Lose Five
year.
Another Pirate cat-
ching the eye of his
coach was Czaja, who
shot 79-79. "He had a
couple of bad holes�
one each day. If you
eliminate those two
holes, he would have
been at 150.
"We're looking for
him to get much bet-
ter
The Pirates travel to
Ground Hog Mountain
this weekend to par-
ticipate in the James
Madison University In-
vitational. Teams com-
petiting include Penn
Gi Camouflaged Fatigue And
Shirts. Sleeping Bags
Backpacks,t Camping Equip
ment. Steel Toed Shoes Dishes
And Over 700 Different New And
Used Items Cowboy Boots
�3S �S. .
ARMY-NAVY
State, Michigan State
and West Virginia. "It
is a very strong field
Helmic said.
"We should win it. 1
look for us to get
stronger this week. I
really feel like we can
win it. I'm going out
each week thinking we
have a good chance to
win
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The Lady Pirates of
East Carolina, with
starters Lita Lamas and
Revardale LaVant out
because of injuries,
picked up one win
against five losses in the
N.C. State Volleyball
Invitational this past
weekend in Raleigh.
The Lady Pirates
were defeated by the
College of Charleston
(9-15, 13-15), N.C.
State (5-15, 15-7 and
10-15 and 14-16) in the
round-robin affair.
In the consolation
bracket Saturday, the
Ladv Pirates defeated
8-15), Miami Dade Jacksonville Universi-
(11-15. 18-15) and East ty 15 2-15, 16-18,
Tennessee State (15-13,
15-8 and 15-7.
The Lady Pirates
host the University o'
North Carolina tonight
at Minges Coliseum.
The match begins at
7:30.
roast
America s roast b�f
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IF YOU'VE GOT
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GOT THE BEER.





I
10
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
SEPTEMBER 29, 1981

t
King Richard
NASCAR Champ May Turn To Political Race
'PikrtJhe pens you
have to hold onto
Iwo hands.
Rodney Donnerfieid
RALEIGH. N.C.
(UPl) A North
Carolina magazine
reports that seven-time
NASCAR driving
champion Richard Pet-
t has indicated he will
retire from stock car
racing within five years
and become more in-
volved in politics.
Petty, a Randolph
t ounty commissioner
since 1978, told Tar
Heel magazine
"politics is not my
whole life right now,
racing is. But when I
decide to get out o( rac-
ing, 1 might decide that
politics is my life
The Level Cross resi-
dent said he "wouldn't
have a whole lot of in-
terest in being senator,
congressman or
whatever" right now.
"But you come back ii.
four or five years, and
I'm going to look at it
differently he said.
"We're getting into
the final three, four,
five years of racing
said Bob Preddv of
Raleigh, Petty's
business manager for
14 years. "1 never told
anybody that
"He doesn't want to
run second in a race
and he doesn't want to
run second in politics
Preddv said, indicting
Petty, who has won
three races this season,
was serums about
politics. "If he's going
to voice his opinion, he
wants to be a winner
and he wants to be
number one
The 44-year-old Pet-
ty, who oversees a
multi-million dollar
stock car racing enter-
prise in I evel Cross and
is the winningest driver
in NASCAR Grand
National history, paced
a Republican ticket that
swept every Randolph
County office in 1978.
The state's top
Republicans have said
thev are readv to back
Petty for any other
political office.
"He's got the
background, the name
recognition and the
conservative prin-
ciples said Thomas
F. F.lhs, director of the
politically powerful
Congressional Club.
"He could run for
whatever he wants. He
could run for state wide
office ' governor,
lieutenant governor or
a congressional race
"If he decides he
wants to go for some
other office, he'll work
hard at it said Sen.
Jesse A. Helms,
R-N.C, who swapped
endorsements with Pet-
ty in 1978. "1 would
not want to be his op-
ponent.
"When he's given
public exposure as a
man and as a citizen,
then the people of
North Carolina are go-
ing to realize that this is
a man of ability
Petty, who once
declared he would like
to run for president,
has nixed that idea.
Aside from saying he
will run for re-election
as a county commis-
sioner in 1982, Petty
will not divulge his
political plans,
although the topic of
running for governor
has been broached.
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JERRY hope your acid trip to
VA was a great success Cause you
know what s here at ECU is really
the best See you soon CJA 906
SPORT F ERS Head tor Groq s
Tues nite for a sport meeting
Cnbb is in town for his quest tec
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Although Petty still
competes in all 31 races
on NASCAR's
schedule, he finds time
to venture into other
businesses.
In October, con-
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on the $36 million
Richard Petty Recrea-
tion Park at Kerr Lake
near Henderson a
1,041-acre resort
featuring a hotel-
convention center, am-
phitheater, golf and
campground.
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going squish
For only 89' they
should buy thei'
own pen a no show
some respect tc my pi petty
PILOT
fine point marker pens
CA
WE PAY IMMEDIATE CASH
FOR:
CLASS RINGS
WEDDING BANDS
DIAMONDS
ALL GOLD & SILVER
SILVER COINS
CHINA & CRYSTAL
FINE WATCHES
I & RING i
OF KEY SALES CO ,��
401 S. EVANS ST.
(HARMONY HOUSE SOUTH)
OPEN 9:30-5:30 MON -SAT.
PHONE 752-3866
iVilJSiM-l-iiMlili.MiiH-iV'fli
The A dvertising
Department

The East Carolinian
would like to
thank the
Businesses of the
Downtown Greenville
Association
for their participation
in the East Carolinian
Student Appreciation Issue.





Pre-Registration Issue
Spring Classes
UNIVERSITY CALENDAR
Dec. 9, Wednesday
Dec. 28, Monday
Jan. 7, Thursday
Jan. 8, Friday
Ian. 11, Monday
Feb. 19, Friday
Feb. 22-Mar. 5
Mar 1-5
Mar 7-14
(Sund iv to Sunday)
. Monday
L2f Monday
4, Wednesday
April 26, Monday
April 27, Tuesday
April 28, Wednesday
Last day for persons holding a bachelor's
degree to apply for admission to Graduate
School for the Spring Semester
Last day for continuing students to pay or
secure Spring Semester fees without penalty
Registration(Class schedules of preregistered
students must be obtained by 4:00 p.m.)
Drop-Add; Late Registration
Classes begin; Last day for Drop-Add and Late
Registration(undergraduate and graduate students);
Last day to apply for graduation in May
Last day to drop a course or withdraw from school
Change of Major
Preregistration for Fall Semester and Summer
Sessions
Spring Recess
Classes resume - 8:00 a.m.
State Holiday; No Classes
Last day to remove an incomplete given during
Fall Semester, 1981
Classes end
Reading Day
Exams begin
1)
2)
3)
4)
5)
6)
7)
8)
9)
10)
11)
1)
INSTRUCTIONS FOR COMPLETING PREREGISTRATION FORMS
Complete form with No. 2 soft lead pencil only. Do not use a ball point pen.
Erase any errors completely.
Complete "Trial Class Schedule" first. Include department and six digit course
number, section, time, days, credit hours, and course approval, if appropriate.
(In the six digit course number, the two digit department code is listed first
followed by the four digit course number).
After "Trial Class Schedule" has been approved by advisor or Department fill in
the numbered blocks. The numbered blocks at the top of the preregistration form
must correspond to the line number in the "Trial Class Schedule
If any of the blocks are an alternate course selection, fill in the shaded area,
"Alternate for Block Number
If a course is to be taken for no credit, fill in the bubble marked "Audit
19 or 20 hours must be approved by dean or departmental chairperson.
21 hours or above must be approved by Vice Chancellor for Academic Affairs.
Student's name, ID number, term and year, classification, degree, and major must
be on preregistration form in order for it to be processed.
fie careful in filling in the preregistration form. A student will get whatever
is bubbled in with a No.2 pencil, including errors if not erased completely.
The student must take the signed "Trial Class Schedule" form to Whichard Building
immediately for final processing and further instruction.
INSTRUCTIONS FOR DROPPING AND ADDING COURSES
A student may drop and add courses during the designated days at the first of a
term with the approval of his or her departmental advisor.
2) The change must be recorded on a drop-add form and processed through the Office
of the Registrar in order for it to be official.
3) To be valid, drop-add form must be dated and properlv signed.
4) A student must obtain from the instructor a course card for each course being
dropped.
5) Student must have copy of present schedule to drop and add.
6) All add cards must be signed by student in the space provided at the bottom of
the card.
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2 THE EAST CAROLINIAN SEPTEMBER 29. 1981
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THE EAST CAROLINIAN SEPTEMBER 29, 1981
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2115 001 FRENCH CIVILIZATION (TTH
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PLAN (PLANNING
3002 001 PLANNINC THEORY
3011 001 PLNG TECHNIQUES II
3011 002 PLNG TECHNIQUES II
4012 031 PLANNING LEGISLATION
4012 002 �LANNING LEGISLATION
5020 001 COASTAL AREA PLANMN'
6010 001 SEM IN REG PLAN
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I 111 I S I C AROI INIAN
SFPTI MBI R29, 19HI
55 1,990 005 RLC FIELQWORK
55 4990 004
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55 5600 001 TREND 3 PROB
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(T8A C12) (.r 5305 005 CLIN NURS SPECIALTY (TBA
(TBA (12) 47 5505 004 CLIN MJRS SPECIALTY (TBA
(W 06:50-09:50) (05) 4 f 5506 001 CLIN NURS SPECIALTY L(TBA
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47 3306 003 CLIN NURS SPECIALTY L(TBA
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(OO)6 3272 009 INTR AUC VIS INS T
56 1050 001 GENERAL PSYCHOLOGY 1 (MW
56 1050 002 GENERAL PSYCHOLOCY I (TTH
56 1050 003 GENERAL PSYCHOLOCY I (WF
56 1050 004 GENERAL PSYCHOLOGY I (TTH
56 1050 005 GENERAL PSYCHOLOGY I (WF
56 1050 006 GENERAL PSYCHOLOGY I (TTH
56 1050 307 GENERAL PSYCHOLOGY I (TTH
56 1050 008
GENERAL PSYCHOLOGY I (TTH
56 1050 009 GENERAL PSYCHOLOCY I (WF
56 1050 010 GENERAL PSYCHOLOGY I (WF
56 1050 Oil GENERAL PSYCHOLOGY I (TTH
56 1050 012 GENERAL �SYCHCLOCY I (WF
56 1050 013 GENERAL RSYCHCLOCY I (TTH
56 1050 014 GENERAL PSYCHOLOGY I (WF
56 1050 015
GENERAL PSYCHOLOGY I (TTH
56 1050 016 GENERAL "SYCHOLOGY I (TTH
56 1051 001 GENERAL PSYCHOLOGY II(WF
56 1051 002
.ENERAL PSYCHCLOCY II(HW
56 1051 003 GENERAL PSYCHOLOGY 11T TH
56 1051 004 GENE�AL PSYCHOLOGY IKTTH
56 1051 005 GENERAL PSYCHOLOCY IKWF
56 1051 006 GENERAL PSYCHOLOGY II(MW
56 10S1 00
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56 1051 009 GENERAL PSYCHOLOGY IKwF
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�56 2101 002
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56 3221 002 SOCIAL PSYCHOLOGY
56 32M 005 SOCIAL P5YCHrLnGY
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67 5212 001 POE OF PROF PRACI 1KT3A
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59 6505 001 �ROB AND RESEARCH
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59 100 1 00 1 ELF l-F NTA�Y R
59 1002 001 rLEMENTARY RUSSIAN
59 1004 001 INTERMEDIATE RUSSIAN (MWF
59 2220 031 PROSf 19 CEN IN TftANS(MWF
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60 4323 001 MAT AND MET IN SCI (ALL
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60 602J 001 FEC DEV SCI TCHNC (W
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60 6420 001 MARINE EOU.
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60 6506 001 PROB IN SCI ECUC SEC (TBA
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60 6522 001 READINGS IN SCI EOUC (TBA
60 6530 001 SEL TOP PHY SC ELEM (T
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) (01)�1 3325 001 THE SECCNOARV SCHOOL (ALL
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00) (0?i61 3325 003 THE SECCNDARY SCFOOL (ALL
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00) (04) 61 4324 001 08S SUP TC-T HI SCH (TBA
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SLAP (SPEECH LANGUAG! AN AUDITORY PATHOLOGY - 62
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62 3002 001 INT AM,
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62 5100 001 AGO AU"A. PEHAE
62 5225 30 1 LAP CL I H PRACT Kr
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62 5513 001
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I V E w r E K C
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) (05) 65 2113 009 INTR SOCIOLOGY
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63 2110 012 TNT
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63 2111 002
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63 4320 001 SOCI QF LAW
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8
I HI LAST CAROLINIAN
SI PrLMBLR29, 1981
SPAN(SPANISH) -65
651001001eiEMLNTAPY SPANISH(MWF09:00 )(03 )
b51001002ELEHFNTARY SPANISH(MWF10:00 )(03)
651001003FLEKFN'TAfU SPANISH(MWF12:00 )(03 )
651001004ELEMENTARY SPANISH(MWF01:00 )(03 )
651002001ELEMENTARY S�ANISH(MWF09:00 )(03 )
651C02002ELEfTNTARY SPANISH(MWF09:00 )(03)
651002003ELEMENTARY SPANISH(MWF10:00 )(03 )
651002004ELEMENTARY SPANISH(MWFI l:00 )(03 )
651002005ELEFENTAPY SPANISH(MWF01:00 )(03 )
65100300 1INTERMEDIATE SPANISH(MWF06:0 0 )(03 )
651003002INTERMEDIATE SPANISH(MWF09:00 )(03)
651013003INTERMEDIATE SDANISH(MWF11:00 )(03 )
651003004INTERMEDIATE SPAISH(MWF12:01 )(03 )
b5100.001INTERMEDIATE SPANISH(MWF10:00 )(03 )
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65103 A00 3INTERMEDIATE SPANISH(MWF12:00 )(03 )
65210d001CONVERSATIONAL SPAN(T TH12:30-01 :20(02 )
652115001SPANISH CIVILIZATION(TTH19:30-10:203(02)
65212300 1EKLY EXPER PROSP TCH(W01:00 (01 )
65215001PRACTICAL PHONETICS(TTH11:00-11:50(02)
o5323?001SPAN LIT 1500-1681(MWF09:00 )(03 )
65323�00 1AJOR SPAN-AM WPITERSCMKF12:00 3(03 )
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bb2 001002VOICE AND DICTION( T TH09:00 :l (02 )
662001003VCICE ANC DICTION(TTH10:00 :) (02 )
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bb2001005VOICE AND DICTION( TTH01oo :1 (02)
662001006VOICE AND DICTION(WF1C:00) (02)
662C01017VOICE Afn DICTION(WF12:on (02)
662001003VOICE AND DICTION(T TH02:00) (02 )
662001009VOICE AM DICTION(TTH09:00) (02)
662001010VOICE AND DICTION(TTH1 1:00) (02 )
b62001OilVOICE AND DICTION( TTH01:00) (02 )
662001012VOICE AND DICTION(TTH02:00) (12 )
662 00 1013VOICl AND DICTION(WF09:00) (02 )
66 C01014VOICE AND 3ICTI0K( WF09:00) (02)
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6 5201 U00 1RADIO & TV S�EAKINC( WF12:00) (02 )
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662030OilBUSINESS I PROF SPCHCMW1 1:01) (02 )
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66u 01 uOilTV DIRECTION(TTHI 1:00-l2:20) (13 )
ABORTION
The Fleming Center has been here for you since 1974
providing private, understanding health care
to women of all ages at a reasonable oost
The Fleming Center we're here when you need us.
Can 781-SSSO in XLMimigh
� :i
HjH
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WANTED:
Representative on
the Media Board.
Pick up applications in Media
Board secretary's office. 8 a.ml
p.m. and 2 p.m5 p.m. Monday-
Fridnv
SPED (SPECIAL EDUCATION
) - 67
67
67
67
67
6
6
6
6
6
6
� 6
6
WANTED:
Editor for REBEL
and
THE EBONY
HERALD
Pick up applications in Media
Board secretary's office - 8
a.ml p.m. and 2 p.m5 p.m.
Monday-Friday.
�67
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INTROD
INTROD
INTRDD
INTROD
INTROD
INTRCD
METH MAT
METH MAT
METH PAT
R E M R D N G
REM RDNG
EDUC &
EDUC &
TO EXCEPT
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TO E XCEPT
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JANUARY 11 " FEBRUARY 12
TECH (TECHNICAL EDUCATION
68 4000 001 YOUTH ORGAN OCCUP ED (T
68 4100 001 INTERN IN TECH TEACH (T3A
) - 68
06:30-09
31)
)
(02
(08
BEGINNER OR ADVANCED Cost � about die him m a
semester in a US coflega: $2 889 "Vice indurate t round
tnp to Seville from New York. room, board and tuition
complete. Government grants and loans available lor eigtoie
students.
Live with a Spanish (amity, attand dieses tour hours a day.
four days a week, four months. Earn 16 hi, of credit �.equi-
valent to 4 semesters taught in U.S. -rot!ages over a two
year time span). Your Spanish studios w be enhanced by
opportunities not avertable �n a U.S. clawnom. Stendard-
iasd tests show our students language slues superior to
students cornpleong two year programs in US.
Hurry, it takes s lot of time to make el arrangements. We
depart Jan. 31, and return June 1. 1982. FULLY ACCRED-
ITED-A program o Trinity Chroman Coaega.
SEMESTER IN SPAIN
2442 E. CoiUar 6-E Grand flap). MtoMfM 49600
(A Program ot Trinity Christian Collaga)
CALL TOLL FREE torfuU information 1-800-253-9008
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Every
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you can read the
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the best sports coverage, and
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For $25 your parents can get a one year mail
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s
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
SEPTEMBER 29, 1981
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�FIRST SIX KEEKS OF SEMESTER
?
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ECON(ECONOMICS -2225 25
222113001PRINC ECONOMICS I(MM10:00)(03 )
222113002PRINC ECONOMICS I(MM10:00)(03 )25
2'2113003PRINC ECONOMICS I(MM10:00)(03)25
2?2113004PRINC ECONOMICS I(MM10�00)(03)25
2?2113005PRINC ECCNOMICS I(MM10:00)(03)25
2?2113006PRINC ECONOMICS I(MM10:00)(03)25
222113007PRINC ECONOMICS I(MM1C:00)(03 )25
2?2113008PRINC ECCNOMICS I(MMIC:00)(03 )25
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222113010PRINC ECONOMICS I(MM10:00)(03 )25
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222113012PRINC ECONOMICS I(MMF03:00)(03 )25
ZZ2114001PRINC ECON I(F10:00)(00)25
2?2114002PRINC ECON I(F10:00)(00 )25
222114003PRINC ECCN I(FIC:00)(00 )25
222114004PRINC ECON 1(FIC:00)(00 )25
2?2114005PRINC ECON I(F10:00)(00 )25
222114006PRINC ECCN I(F10:00)(00 )25
222114007PRINC ECON I(F10:00)(00)25
222114008PRINC ECON I PRINC ECCN I(FIC:00)(00)25
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222114010PRINC ECON I(F10:00)(00)25
222 114OilPRINC ECON I(M02:00)(00 )25
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222114013PRINC ECON I(TH02:00)(00 )25
222114014PRINC ECON I(TH03:00)(00 )25
22213300 1PRINC ECCNOMICS II(MM1 1 :00)(03 )�25
222135002PRINC ECONOMICS II(MM11:00)(03 )�25
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222133008PRINC ECONOMICS II(MM1 I :00)(03 )25
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2221350 10PRINC ECCNOMICS II PRINC ECONOMICS II(MM11:00 12:30-)(03 )25
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22222500 1INTRO TC COMPUTERS(TTHl 1:00-12:30)(03 )25
222225002INTRO TO COMPUTERS(MMF08:00)(03)25
7 7'223003INTFC TC COMPUTERS(MMF12:00)(03)25
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2222? 3008INTRO TO COMPUTERS(T TH08:00-09:30)(03)25
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223625002MANAGEMENT SCIENCE 1(TTH11:00-12:30)(03 )26
225623003MANAGEMENT SCIENCE I MANAGEMENT SCIENCE I(MMF12:00)(03 )26
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225623037MANAGEMENT SCIENCE I(TTH09:30)(03 )26
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4300 001 INSTIT I REC AREA S
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6200 001 TOPICS IN ENVIR HLT
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6202 OOI INDEPENDENT STUDY
6400 001 TCH AD MTR SUP MAS
6501 001 PROB RESCH ENVIR HL
6502 001 PROB RESCH ENVIR HL
6700 001 THE WORK E1VIR0NMEN
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Title
The East Carolinian, September 29, 1981
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 29, 1981
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.149
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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