The East Carolinian, October 6, 1981






She iEaat (Earnltntan
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Vol. 57 No. 13
Tuesday, October 6, 1981
Greenville, N.C.
16 Pages
SGA Holds
Elections On
Wednesday
B TOM HAL 1.
New f dtlot
Elections for the ECU Student
Government Association are slated
for tomorrow.
According to elections chairman
Dasha Efird I ittle. polls will be
open from a.m. to 5 p.m. in all
lence halls, the Allied Health
Iding and Minges Coliseum.
Voting places will also be
available from 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. in
Mendenhall Student Center, the
( roatan snack bar and the Student
Supph Store lobb.
Si id its will be voting for dorm
student representatives as
.lass officers.
Freshmen, sophomores, juniors
and graduate students will be elec-
ting tlass presidents and vice
presidents. Seniors will also choose
a secretary-treasurer.
Some o the dorm and day stu-
dent offices have no one running for
them, 1 ittle said. Although it is too
late to declare a formal candidacy,
v in candidates may win certain
ns ii they fill in the proper
m in the SGA office in
Mendenhall, according to Little.
students must present their
1 i I identification and activity
ds to vote.
The polls will be manned ex-
clusively, b volunteers. Little said.
Most of these volunteers are
members ol organizations that have
received financial support from the
. -he added.
I he poll workers will include
members of Gamma Sigma Sigma
. sorority, the East Carolina
Community, the Marching
the Alcohol and Drug Club,
the he U Ambassadors and the cam-
pus ROTC, according to Little.
"I'm not saving that they're
.iving us she said, adding that
the organization volunteering their
members was a "nice gesture
Any run-offs that may be
necessarv will be held October 14.
t andidates for class officers have
n allowed b) the SGA constitu-
pend up to SKX) in cam-
naiening funds.
Students running for day and
dorm legislators have been allowed
to spend $75 tor campaigning.
Harassment
ECU Adopts New Policy
Photo By GARY PATTERSON
Natural Love?
The work of an enamoured tree pruner is evidenced at Greenville's town common on First Street. The reactions
of city officials were mixed, but one employee has asked that potential artists okay future choices of words with
the city's government.
Placement Provided
ECU Aids Disabled
B MIKE HUGHES
SUM �rilr
Where in the world does a han-
dicapped college student go to look
for a job?
Unlike disabled students at most
other schools in the state, those at
ECU have their own job placement
service, the Division of Vocational
Rehabilitation. ECU is the only-
school in the University of North
Carolina system with such a service
on campus.
Since it-s conception in North
Carolina in 1921, VR has successful-
ly aided thousands of handicapped
persons in finding employment.
Likewise, the campus VR unit has
helped hundreds of ECU students
since its creation.
Although the campus VR unit,
located in room 330 of Gotten
Residence Hall, is independent from
the university, the staff works
regularly with about 45 students on
a one-to-one basis.
However, according to Judy
Brandt, casework technician for the
campus VR unit, there are several
handicapped ECU students who
may qualify for VR services and
benefits but who are apparently
unaware of the extent of services the
organization has to offer.
In theory. Vocational Rehabilita-
tion emphasizes individuals'
abilities rather than their
disabilities, thus assisting them in
reaching their highest achievement
levels.
VR works closely with employers
and with the public, helping them
learn that the handicapped can
become valid, productive members
of the working class and of society.
However, the ultimate goal of VR
is to aid the handicapped individual
in obtaining employment and func-
tioning at his or her peak potential.
Furthermore, the opportunities
are not limited to job placement.
Other campus VR services include:
medical, surgical and hospital
benefits to students who qualify; in-
dividual guidance and counseling;
vocational training and follow-up
services to insure job satisfaction.
Judy Brandt and co-worker
Juanita Howard urge all qualified
disabled students to take advantage
of the many services.
By DIANE ANDERSON
Anfetaat N�i tMtor
Sexual harassment directed
toward a student by an instructor is
often considered by the recipient of
such attention a no-win situation.
The administration, in an effort to
curtail such actions, has set out a
specific policy prohibiting such
harassment.
This policy, which took effect
September 28, states, "It is illegal
and against the policies of East
Carolina University for any
employee to sexually harass another
employee by (a) makng unwelcomed
sexual advances or requests for sex-
ual favors or other verbal or
physical conduct of a sexual nature
a condition of an employee's con-
tinued employment or, (b) making
submissions to or rejections of such
conduct the basis for employment
decisions affecting the employee or,
(c) creating an intimidating, hostile
or offensive working environment
by such conduct.
"It is against the policies of East
Carolina University for any
employee to sexually harass a stu-
dent by (a) making unwelcomed sex-
ual advances or requests for sexual
favors or other verbal or physical
conduct of a sexual nature a condi-
tion of a student's grade, progress,
or recommendation or, (b) creating
an intimidating, hostile or offensive
learning environment bv such con-
duct
Regarding the necessity of such a
policy, Mary Ann Rose of the vice
chancellor's office said, "It is
becoming very well known that this
is a problem nationally
The enactment of this policy
comes at the heels of two studies
done on the ECU campus by Dr.
Kenneth R. Wilson and Linda A.
Kraus of the sociology department.
The most recent of these studies,
which specifically researched the
frequency of female students being
sexually harassed by their teachers,
was completed in the Fall of 1979.
In this study, sexual harassment is
defined as "the explicit, implicit, or
perceived use of authority, the scope
of which does not include sexual ac-
tivity, to pursue a sexual goal
Such activity includes "words,
looks, jokes and comments that are
directly linked to sex
However, only in the context of
unequal power, such as the student-
teacher relationship, are these ac-
tions termed vexual harassment. The
report explains that "when the vic-
tim reacts to the offender as a
teacher rather than as another
human being, sexual harassment is
occuring This is true whether or
not the teacher has any intentions of
using his authority to penalize or
reward the student according to her
reactions to his sexual aggressions.
Research indicated that nearly
one in three of the female students
surveyed on campus had been
"sexually harassed by one or more
male teachers Nine percent of the
women reported physical assault by
a teacher.
Wilson states that people
See POLICY , Page 3
Mendenhall Spends7500
On Offices, Day Lounge
C
By DONNA KING
sun whirr
Some parts of Mendenhall Stu-
dent Center look really different
these days, due to $7,500 spent on
the renovation of certain areas.
Paul Breitman, associate director
and business manager of
Mendenhall said the offices of the
Student Union and the SGA were
badly in need of new wallpaper,
carpet and drape, due to leaks and
water damage in that part of the
building.
"The offices really looked shabby
before we re-did them. The curtains
were all tattered and mildewed, and
the carpet and wallpaper were badly
damaged Breitman explained. He
Photo By OARY PATTERSON
This sleeping student is oblivious to the changes going on inside Mendenhall
Student Center.
ATTENTION
Due to printing errors, the pre-
registration information for spr-
ing semester in last Tuesday's edi-
tion of The East Carolinian was
incorrect.
The correct information ap-
pears in today's issue. According
to Registrar Gil Moore, students
should consult this information
when making out their schedules.
The East Carolinian regrets the
error.
also stated that the drapes in the
snack bar as well as those in the Stu-
dent Union and SGA offices had
been replaced with blinds, which
"give the place a more modern
look
Breitman said that the offices
were not the only parts of
Mendenhall that had been
renovated. "Last year we had a big
problem with vandalism and thefts,
so consequently, we had to
reupholster some of the vinyl fur-
niture in the day student lounge.
This year so far, we've had no such
problems he added.
The students seem to appreciate
our efforts to make MSC a nice
place for them to come to in their
spare time Breitman said.
"Afterall, this is the first time in
seven years we've had to make a ma-
jor purchase for repairs and
upkeep
Breitman said he had ordered
more blinds for the multi-purpose
room, the day student lounge and
room 244, but they haven't arrived
yet.
Breitman as well as a Mendenhall
staff that includes eight
housekeepers think of the student
center as a "showplace for the cam-
pus He said he was excited about
all the things Mendenhall has to of-
fer the students of ECU.
Garrett is one of the residence halls plagued by sanitation problems such as
roaches and rusty water.
Dorms Plagued
By EMMA DAVIS
SUff Writer
Sanitation problems recently have
been plaguing the west area
residence halls of Clement, Greene,
White, Fletcher, and Garrett. In-
sects and rusty water are the two
major problems annoying these
halls.
Residence directors Vanessa
Higdon (White), Kathleen Braswell
(Fletcher), and Janet Johnson
(Clement) agreed that students
cause many of the health problems
in the dorms. Unwashed dishes and
crumbs left on the floors attract
roaches, waterbugs, ants and other
pests.
The residence halls are sprayed
with pesticide once a month, but
illegally-kept pets and the abuse of
cooking privileges have produced an
ideal breeding ground for fleas and
other insects, the residence directors
say. Bushes around the dorms and
irash dumpsters also act like
magnets for caterpillars, roaches,
ants, and occasional mice.
"The college is doing all it can do
to alleviate the problem said
Braswell. but she added that the
problem could not be cleaned up un-
til students began to be aware of
their responsibilities.
Vanessa Higdon echoed
Braswell's words. "Everyone needs
to do their own part she said.
"Roommates can help each other
Braswell said that there may be a
time in the future when cooking in
the rooms may be off limits. Plans
were being made to construct a low-
cost, good-food cafeteria on the
campus; however, these plans may
not be developed due to the resigna-
tion of Chancellor Brewer, accor-
ding to Braswell.
Brown water is another problem
many of the dorms are facing.
Greene Hall's residence director,
Connie Burgess, explained that rust
accululates in the pipes when dorms
are not in use in the summer. When
students return for the fall semester,
See UNSANITARY. Page 3
Special Pre-Registration Issue





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
OCTOBER 6, 1981

Announcements
PHILOSOPHY CLUB
A-y student that has some in
terest in pursuing some
philosophy outside ot the
classroom with other interested
students is cordially invited and
encouraged to attend an organize
tional meeting ot the Philosophy
Club on Tuesday. October 6. at 4
pro m Brewster D 309 You need
not be a philosophy m�Or or
minor to participate m the ac
tivities ot the club If you have any
qeustions or are interested in com
mg but unable to attend at this
time please contact Or Gtorgalis
�1 TS) 612 or come by Brewster
A 335
COLLEGIATE 4 H
On Tuesday October 6. the ECU
Collegiate H Club will meet at 7
p m m Mendenhall. room 238 Ail
members and interested persons
are urged to attend
HONOR COUNCIL
Applications tor Honor Council
ard'or Review Board Member are
oemg taken n the SGA office m
Menoenhali Student Center. Rm
131
BUSINESS
SCHOLARSHIPS
The Umvervty Book Exchange
has established a scholarship to be
awarded annuai'v to a to" time
student who is pursuing a degree
in the School ot Business initially
? undeo tor fall semester 1981. the
scholarship will be for J2S0 per
semester
The Ma R Joyner Alumni
Scholarship is awarded annually
to a full time student who is pursu
ing a degree in the School of
Business The scholarship is for
the amount ot tuition and tees for a
resident student
Students interested m applying
for the University Book Exchange
Scholarship or the Max R Joyner
Aitn, Scholarship may secure
forms from the Financial Aid Of
tie or from the following depart
mental offices m the School of
Business Accounting Department
R32S. Economics Department
R238 Fnance Department R343
and Marketing and Management
Department R 137 All applications
musl he submted to Ruth Jones
(Rawl 3341 Chairman of the
St hooi ot Business Scholarship
Committee, by November 9 An
nouncement of recipients is ex
Dected after December 1
KYF
"Whars happening?" The signs
of the times are here art you
ready? Please come to the King
Youth Fellowship on October Bats
p.m. in Mendenhall. room 247 and
join in the warm fellowship and
study ot our Lord's return
Refreshments will be served'
PHI SIGMA PI
Tau Chapter of Phi Sigma Pi Na
tional Honor Fraternity will be
moo ving on out to the Western
Sizilm' Steak House on 10th Street
Wednesday Be there at 5 p m it
you want to eat The meeting
begins at 6 p m
SPAN
Dr Stephenson will speak on the
new planning curriculum in
BD 209 at 12 15, Thursday. Oc
tober 8 All planning maiors and
minors are urged to attend
SOCIOLOGY
Professor Paul D Tschetter.
Department of Sociology ECU
will speak on The Sacred and the
Secular Views on Lite and
Death' at the Unitarian
Universalisf mef.rg 10 30 a m
Sunday. Oct U in the Community
Room of Planters National Bank
Third and Washington St Green
ville The public is mvited and a
covered dish dinner will be held
after the servce
ACCOUNTING
SCHOLARSHIPS
The Latney W Pittard Jr
Memorial Scholarship and the E
A Thomas Jr Accounting
Scholarship will be awarded an
nually These scholarships have
been established to encourage
high academic standards among
students pursuing a degree in the
School of Business as accounting
maiors The scholarships will be
for approximately the amount of
tuition tor resident students
Students interested in applying
should secure forms from the Ac
counting Department Office
(Rawl 325) or the Financial Aid
Office All applications must be
submitted to Ruth jones iRawl
334), Chairman of Scholarship
Committee m the Accounting
Department, bv November 9
CO-OP
A representative ot Navy
Civilian Personnel Command will
be on campus Oct 22 and 23 to in
terview students tor spring place
ment with the Navy Coop pro
gram Jobs are available
throughout the U S and include
Accounting, Logistics Mgmt
Mgmt Analysis. Computer
Specialties. Prsonnel Mgmf .
Budget Analysis. Procurement.
Industrial Specialist. Transporta
tion Mgmt . Statistics. Program
Analysis. Suply Mgmt and Quali
ty and Reliability Assurance
Students should sign up tor an in
terview today in 313 Rawl
RUSSIAN, ANYONE?
If you were closed out ot Russian
1001 last semester or were unable
to fit it into your schedule the
course will be ottered again Spring
semester, MWF at 9 a m
Also offered will be Russian
literature ot the 19th century a
course which deals with Dostoev
sky, Tolstoy and other great Rus
sian writers This course is taught
in English. MWF at 1 p m It may
be taken as an elective or to
satisfy the General College
humanities requirement
HUNGER COALITION
The ECU Hunger Coalition will
be organizing many activities tor
World Food Day October 15 All
interested people are invited to at
tend our meeting on Thursday at
7 X p m at the Newman Center
953 E 10th St We can work
together to overcome this terrible
tragedy We will be showing films.
doing street theatre and other
educational activities throughout
the day Come iom us we need
" JEWISH STUDENTS
If you would like Home
Hospitality and transportation 'o
temple tor High Holiday services
please call Jerry at 752 5942 or Dr
Resnick at 75 5640
CIRCLE K
MTR1 CDS? D' MemtM
framing rally and dues are the
topics for discussion at tonights
covered dish supper Several ot
the old membres will be talknq
about the origin of Circle K pas'
proiects and how Circle K works
We hope to see all new members
as well as old members at 6 30
p m in room 221 at Men
Student Center
HONORS PROGRAM
For spnng semester 1982 the
Honors Program will offer Honors
Seminars m "The Arts in Socie
ty "Mankind m the Environ
ment " The Alienation of
Minorities" and "Manners of
Meaning " Also offered are
Honors sections of ENGL 1200 and
2200. HIST 1551 and 1553, HLTH
1000 LIBS 1000. and PSYC 1050
All students with a 3 5 g p a are
qualitiea to take Honors courses,
but they must see the Coordinator.
Dr David Sanders, in Austin 117
before Preregistration
WORSHIP
A student Episcopal service of
Holy Communion will be
celebrated on Tuesday. Oct. 6. in
the chapel of St Pauls Episcopal
Church. 40 Fourth Street (one
block from Garrett Dorm) The
service will be at 5 30 p m with
the Episcopal Chaplain, the Rev
Bill Hadden, celebrating Supper
will be served at the rectory
following the service
EPT
Epsiicn Pi Tau. the honorary IN
DT Fraternity will hold a dinner
meeting at 5 p m . Tuesday. Oct
13 at the 10th St Western Suzlin
Special quest will be Dr Holt An
installation ceremony for the new
officers will be held with a short
business meeting afterwards All
members are invited to attend
SURFCLUB
important meeting for all
members This weekend's plans
are being finalized and mforma
lion on other club news will be
ii.scussed Be there! Wednesday 7
p rr room 212 Mendenhall
ECHO
The East Carolina Honors
Organization will ratify its con
st,tution on Wednesday. Oct 6 at 6
p m in Austin building, room 209
All potential members are en
age I ft 'tend
Gl Camouflaged Fatigues And
Shirts. Sleeping Bags.
Backpacks. Camping Equip
ment. Steel Toed Shoes Dishes
And Over 700 Different New And
Used Items. Cowboy Boots
ARMY-NAVY
1501 S.Evans
Street
ALPHA EPSILON
DELTA
AEOpre med pre dental honor
society will meet at 7 30 pm ,
Tuesdsay, October 6 m Flanagan
307 Dr Boice Daughtery. Dept of
Psychology, will be the guest
speaker All interested persons
are invited to attend
BEGINNER OR ADVANCED Cost is about the same as a
semester in a US college S2.889 Price includes jet round
trip to Seville from New York, room, board and tuition
complete. Government grants and loans available tor eligible
students
Live with a Spanish family attend classes four hours a day
'our days a week, four months Earn '6 hrs ot cecjit equi-
valent to 4 semesters taught m U S colleges over a two
year time spam Your Spanish studies wiii be enhanced bv
opportunities not 3vailacle in � J S assroom Standard-
ized tests show our students anguage Skills superior to
students completing two year rograms n U.S
Hurry it takes a lot of time to make ail arrangements. We
depart Jan 31 and return june 1 1982. FULLY ACCRED
ITED-A program o T"nirv Christian College
SEMESTER IN SPAIN
2442 E. Collier S.E. Grand Rapids, Michigan 49506
(A Program of Trinity Christian College)
CALL TOLL FREE for full information 1-800-253-9008
(In Mich or if toll free line inoperative call 1-616-942-2541 collect.)
Free
Genera! Foods
hlERNATJ
Sample Pack
mi)1Mxha7imt
One Sample Pack with five deliciously
different one-cup servings.
Gratis
Creamy rich, with an orange twist.
Gratuit
Smooth and light, French style.
Kostenfrei
Viennese style, with a touch of cinnamon.
m
mm
Of NtRtf fa
hit KNAIiONAl Colfl r S
Cappuccino
�ti at t�AOt
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ONI CUP SI RVIM.
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ONt CUP SFRVING
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SWISS St�L� �S,1AN� COfl-Ef 8lvf�HAG�
Student Supply Stores
HAS YOUR FREE SAMPLE PACK OF GENERAL FOODS" INTERNATIONAL
COFFEES. CLIP THIS COUPON AND HAVE A TASTE ON US.
Limit-one request per customer. Sample packs are available at your
college bookstore while supplies last This offer expires December 15.
1982
If sample pack is not available at your college bookstore,
send coupon, along with your name and address, printed on a
3" x 5" card to General Foods International Coffees Sample
Pack Offer, P.O. Box 4051, Kankakee. III. 60902.
FREE
0 General Foods Corporation 198.
FREE
The East Carolinian
Serving the campus communit
since 1923
Published every Tuesday and
Thursday during the academic
year and every Wednesday dur
ing the summer
The East Carolinian is the of
ficial newspaper of East
Carolina University, owned,
operated, and published for and
by the students of East Carolina
University
Subscription Rait: 120 yearly
The East Carolinian offices
are located in the Old South
Building on the campus of ECU,
Greenville, N.C.
POSTMASTER Send address
changes to The East Carolinian,
Old South Building, ECU Green
ville, NC 27834
Telephone: 757 J4. 437 4JOT
Application to mail at second
class postage rates is pending at
Greenville, North Carolina.
BIOLOGY CLUB
The ECU Biology Club is holding
a raffle for a pair of men's or
women's Calvin Klein leans
Tickets can be purchased for a 25
cent donation from any biology
club member or at the club office.
B 10? The drawing will be held at
the next club meeting on October
12, 1981
PSI CHI
Psi Chi, the National Honor
Society in Psychology, will meet
Tuesday. October 6 at 7 p m in
Speight 12v Dr Susan McCam
mon will speak on the social and
psychological significance of the
use of birth control by college
aged woman Everyone is invited
to attend
CHANGE OF MAJOR
& PREREGISTRATION
Change of Maior October 5 16
Preregistration - October 12 16
Only students currentlyl enroll
ed may preregister
UMOC
Alpha Omicron Pi Sorority is
sponsoring The First Annual Ug
ly Man on Campus Contest Tti.s
contest is being run to raise money
for the arthritis foundation and
other special protects
PHI SIGMA PI
Tau Chapter of Phi Sigma Pi Na
tional Honor Fraternity will be
moo ving on out to Western
Sizzlin' Steak House Wednesday
tor the first dinner meeting of the
year Be there at i pm if you
want to eat tne meeting starts at 6
p m Woolly will try to ne ti
NCSL
The N C Student Legislature
will meet Tuesday. O'Ct 6jtpm
m room 212 Mendenhall All
members and interested parties
please attend
MODEL UN CLUB
On Thursday. October 8 at 4
p m , there will be a meeting of the
Mode' United Nations Club m
B-ewster Building. Room C 105
The dub is going to be very active
this year and several trips are be
ing considered All members and
interested persons are mvited 'o
attend
FICTION WRITERS
We are putling together a small.
serious workshop for fiction
writers If ou already wr.te well
want to write well enough to
publish, and know how much work
lies between the former ana the
latter, give us a call at 756 5112 or
758 2430
COLl EGE BOWL
Test out your knowledge m the
varsity sport of the mmd The Col
lege Bowl competition will be held
October 11 13 in Mendenhall
Teams are terming now Apphca
tions are available in Mendenhall
vou must have fiv� players and a
BETAZETAS
What about those terrific Delta
Zeta Pledges The Beta Zetas are
the best! I! Beta Epsiions am t bad
either
OCCUPATIONAL
THERAPY
To an Pre Occupation
Therapy students any other in
terested people Please com
the ECU Occupational Therap,
Student Association get toget
Tuesday October 4 at 7p rr, �� '� �
vendennall Multi Purpose Roon-
This is a chance tor all people
terested in occupational 'herap,
a a possble career to come
�� " tne i jniO' -
senior students the ECU 0 T
faculty and commune, cxrupa
tional therapists Asno In �
be presented, as well as a Quest
and answer ses
will be server II r�u hav� a �
questions or need I rtht
aS'Stance piease teei fee ti
1S7 361 Hope �o see you H
SAAD'S
SHOE
REPAIR
113 Grande Ave
- Jfc-$. Quality
i pv A Repair
TUES.& WED. NITE -
OCT. 6 & 7
ALLAN HANDELMAN INVITES
YOU TO HIS ROCK PARTY
SUPER SPECIALS TIL 10 P.M.
AND THROUGHOUT THE NITE
WED. NITE - LADIES' NITE
BE READY TO DANCE!
LOCATED BEHIND
THE ELBO ROOM
758-0711
EVANS SEAFOOD
MKT.
203 W. 9th St. 752-2332
tfUW fftlJL
�Variety of Fresh & Frozen Seafood
�Lobster Tails 'King Crab Legs
ClamsCrabMeat
�Hard Crabs
USED TIRES III
and p
M�j
f-oki v
11 pi)
of leji
pat.
!cw
the bod
Oswald'
thai
Johi
B e �
Ha
I
infin
4S
PHI KAPPA TAU
LITTLE SISTER
RUSH
TUES. and WED. irr �
NITE THE OKT FRATERNITY WOULD LIKE TO EXTEND
AN OPEN INVITATION TO ALL INTERESTED LADIES,
AND ENCOURAGE YOU ALL TO ATTEND.
THE PARTIES START AT 8:30
.

COME BY AND MEET THE PHI TAU S!
immmiiiimmi4 ti � t � tt 11 � (i i lit it 111 � M111 � t � � I � i f i � I 111 � � t M111 (�� lt 1MCII i tllllllf tlllllllttlllltlllllltltlllliailttlllllllllltlltlltlllllltltllllllllltllf Itllllllll Iltllllf lltllltlf IIIIIII1IM11! t It 111UHII11
DIRT
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discwasher
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Dirt can do some obscene things to
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f





ETAS
LVHa
TIONAL
APY
im
:�d
rtood
o
an p
illlilllliilllili
L)
Exhumed Body Identified As Oswald
FORT WORTH, Texas
(UPD�After two years
of legal battles,
pathologists needed on-
ly a few hours to decide
the body in Lee Harvey
Oswald's grave was
that of the accused
uassin of President
John F. Kennedy and
not that of a Russian
imposter.
"Beyond any
doubt�and 1 mean ab-
solutely any
doubt�the person
buried under the name
lee Hare Oswald is
in fact Lee Hare
Oswald said Dr. Lin-
da Norton, head of the
team of eight experts
who examined
Oswald's body for four
hours Sunda at the
Baylor University
Medical Center.
She said the most
critical pieces of
evidence were dental
records dating to
Oswald's Marine Corps
career in the 1950s and
a "bone depression"
behind the left ear con-
sistent with a "mastoid
operation" such as
Oswald had in 1945 at
age 6.
Oswald's widow,
Marina Oswald Porter,
who joined British
author Michael Ed-
dowes in seeking the ex-
humation of and
autopsy against the
wishes of Oswald's
older brother, said she
hoped the positive iden-
tification ended her in-
volvement with the
case.
"Now I have my
answers and from now
on I only want to be
Mrs. Porter she told
UPL "1 always intend-
ed for this to be a
private matter but it
became public because
of circumstances
beyond my control
Kenneth Porter, her
carpenter husband,
said, "If there are any
questions in the future 1
hope they're directed at
someone other than
Marina. We've done all
we can do
Policy Enacted
Continued from Page I
sometimes don't com-
prehend the seriousness
of the problem when
they see a figure such as
less than one percent,
but that is equal to 65
individual women be-
ing victims of sexual
harassment.
The official policy
includes the statement,
"Sexual harassment
shall hereinafter be
deemed a form of
discrimination based
on sex It also pro-
vides a procedure for
anyone with a com-
plaint of sexual harass-
ment.
Dr. Wilson expressed
concern that more at-
tention should be paid
to the victims of this
harassment, and provi-
Dorm Conditions Unsanitary
handle complaints of
this kind.
The newly stated
policy should make it
easier for female
students to report
episodes of sexual
harassment by an in-
structor without feeling
that they have no rights
because of the teacher's
position of authority.
According to Rose, "It
is not a no-win situa-
tion at all
Continued from Page I
it is necessary to wash
the rut out, she aid.
However, according
to Margaret Milliken,
head resident of Greene
Hall, the rust water is
still present. It comes
in spuris when the
water is first turned
on Milliken said. "It
ma be mud or rust
Other students in the
west area residences
hae verified Milliken's
statement although
residence directors say
they do not know of the
problem.
On September 20,
the halls experienced a
steadv stream of the
rusty water. According
to Vanessa Higdon,
maintenance workers
were called and they
flushed the pipes, rid-
ding them of any
sediments.
Though the problem
is reported to have been
taken care of, some
students claim that rus-
ty water is still being
emitted in the dorms.
Residents who have
complaints about
sanitation matters
should contact their
resident advisors who
will, in turn, contact
maintenance or
housekeeping.
RIGGAN
SHOE
SHOP
DOWNTOWN
GREENVILLE
TWO DOORS FROM
COX FLORIST
III W 4th St
SHOE REPAIR
AT THE
VERY BEST
758-0204
roast
herf at Mm
;P Amencas roast be�f MV sir!
�si
rj&ii-r
��
ARBY'S SUPER ROAST BEEF SANDWICH
REGULAR ORDER FRENCH FRIES
MEDIUM SOFT DRINK
for on $2.19 Expires Oct.
14th
Please present coupon before ordering.
Limit one coupon per customer per visit.
Not good in conjunction with any
other offer � good at Arby's, E. Greenville Blvd.
Pitt Plaza Shopping Center
Greenville Square
Shopping Center
ACROSS FROM K MAR
DAVE
r LAHERTx
Chairman � North Carolina
Republican Party
Will Speak Tuesday,
Oct.6inBIOLOGY-103
ALL STUDENTS
WELCOME
ECU COLLEGE
REPUBLICAN CLUB
I
ADVERTISED
ITEM POLICY
Each of these advertised items is required to be readily available for sale at or
below the advertised price m each A&P Store eicept as specifically noted
in this ad
PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU SAT OCT. 10, 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.
THE A&P 12Bnd ANNIVERSARY SALE
AND FALL BEEF SALE
AyXwttmu
S
prtcts
A&P QUALITY HEAVY WESTERN GRAIN FED BEEF
New York
Strip Steaks
BONELESS
WHOLE
10-14 lb
avg.
A&P QUALITY
Fresh
(
3 lbs. or
more
)
Ground Chuck
lb.
A&P QUALITY HEAVY WESTERN GRAIN FED BEEF
Full-Cut
Wl Round Steak
A&P QUALITY HEAVY WESTERN GRAIN FED BEEF
Chuck
Roast
Blade
Cut
PILLSBURY PLUS
- v Qaumnc V
ANN PAGE
Pure Vegetable
CQllillflC Y Pure Vegetable
Cake Mixes bavmgs Shortening
All
Varieties
18V202
pkg.
79c
3 1
can
39
GREER APPLESAUCE OR
Greer Tomatoes
100
3
16 oz.
cans
SAVE 17
Luck's Beans
Black Eye Peas
Pinto Beans
Great Northern
Navy
Field w snaps
2 890
��� cans trm
IN QUARTERS
Parkay Margarine Ice Cream
39
ANN PAGE
&& f 1-lb. i
mm pkgs I
V� gal.
ctn.
1
Save
26�
FROZEN
Ann Page Pizzas
Hamburger
Pepperoni
Sausage
Cheese
12oz.
Pg-
99
Pepsi-Cola
Mountain Dew
Sunkist Orange
2 Litre
Plastic Bottle
1
09
15� OFF LABEL
Gain Detergent
i69
You Pay Only
49 oz.
box
LIQUID
Dawn
Dish
Detergent
20 OFF LABEL
4tE FAR
vj
U.S. 1 EASTERN GROWN ALL PURPOSE
White L lb 169
Potatoes 10 bag I
LARGE RED RIPE SLICING
CALIFORNIA
Tomatoes tokay grapes
49 69





Stye last OIar0limati
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Paul Cot lins, �mmtcf
Jimmy DuPREE. uwt &��
Rk Browning. Charles Chandler. �,� u�o,
Chris Lichok. ToM Hall. v.i���
Alison Bartei , rjmm Steve Bachner. ����.�,�,�, emo,
Steve Moore. r- � Karen wendt. s�
October 6, 1981
Opinion
Page 4
Caution
Politics And Sport Explosive
Glycerin is a relatively harmless
liquid with a variety of uses. When
mixed with nitric and sulfuric acid,
however, it forms nitroglycerin � a
highly explosive chemical.
Sport is a relatively innocent ac-
tivitv which has a variety of benefits
for civilization. When mixed with
politics, however, it becomes every
bit as explosive as nitroglycerin.
The recent visit to the United
States by the Springboks rugby-
team is a good illustration of this ex-
plosive combination. The team, one
of the world's best, played three
matches here. American fans hailed
the visit as an opportunity for the
sport to gain exposure in this coun-
trv. What could be more simple?
Oh by the way � the team was
from South Africa.
What could be more com-
plicated?
South Africa, you see, is the
home of apartheid, a policy of
racial separation that makes the
days of Jim Crowe in this country
look like Howdy Doody Time.
Knowing this, how could the U.S.
government allow the team into the
country? After all, didn't we
boycott the Moscow Olympics last
year because the Soviet Union had
invaded Afghanistan?
Yes, sadly enough, sport is being
used as a politicl sanction. The mix-
ing of sport and politics has long
been standard procedure. South
Africa was banned from the Olym-
pics 20 years ago, and many coun-
tries, including the Soviet Union,
refuse to compete with its teams on
any level.
Using athletics in this manner on-
ly subverts the purpose of sport.
Sport is a common ground among
all nations that at least lets people
set their differences aside for a
while.
If countries want to censure one
another, let them do it through
economic sanctions or some similar
measure.
But let's not turn the playing field
into a battleground.
'Tis The Stuff Of Dreams
The nine climbers stood proudly
atop Washington's Mount Rainier
on July 8, 1981, with tears stream-
ing down their faces and sounds of
triumph being broadcast unex-
pectedly over two-way radios.
The surprise is not that they had
beaten a deadly mountain and
destroyed a mind-hobbling bias but
the personal tragedy they overcame
in doing so.
Five were blind and had to use
braille maps. One was a Vietnm
veteran with an artificial leg.
Another was an epileptic. Two were
deaf.
They celebrated a special kind of
freedom in proving to us that the
goals of the handicapped are
unlimited. They proved that proud
spirits can overcome a lofty moun-
tain and lowly prejudice.
The mountain these climbers con-
quered was as dangerous as the bat-
DOONESBURY
tie marathon runner Terry Fox
fought against a cancer that had
already claimed his right leg. Terry
died before he could reach the finish
line of a 3,200-mile "Marathon of
Hope" which he was running on an
artificial leg so he could raise money
for cancer research.
Mount Terry Fox in Prince
George, British Columbia, now
looms behind a large plaque and
cairn dedicated by members of
Terry's family. It reads: "This pla-
que commemorates Terry Fox and
was placed here on the mountain
that bears his name by members of
his loving family on September 22,
1981. This memory of Terry's
gallant marathon run on an ar-
tificial leg to raise funds for cancer
research will continue to enrich the
lives of many. Terry died on July
28, 1981. His spirit unconquered
'Tis the stuff dreams are made of.
by Garry Trudeau
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Budget Cuts:No News Is Good News
By DAVID ARMSTRING
No news is good news for the powerless
when it comes to Ronald Reagan. Thus, it
was with the usual trepidation that many
Americans received word of Reagan's
latest economic proposals � $13 billion in
budget cuts, with all but $2 billion to come
from human needs. As in the past, the
bloated Pentagon budget is to be left large-
ly intact, but at least the minimum benefit
for Social Security will be restored for
some of the people who need it.
This latest lesson in Reaganomics was
delivered with the president's now-familar
flowcharts, his homey anecdotes and aw-
shucks manner � the props which the
Great Communicator deploys in his conti-
nuing efforts to make the world safe for
plutocracy. It was Reagan's fifth televised
speech. He has held only three press con-
ferences. Even the normally fawning
White House press corps can cause, uh,
difficulties for the old actor. He is more at
home with a script.
There were no dramatic departures from
Reagan's earlier scenarios in his most re-
cent performance. The FBI, IRS, Secret
Service and other pistol-packing agencies
are to be spared the budget-chopping ax.
The usual suspects � Medicare, Medicaid,
housing, Aid to Families with Dependent
Children, retirement pensions, black lung
programs for dying miners, student loans
� are on the block, scheduled to absorb
most of Reagan's proposed 12 percent cut-
backs.
But while Reagan put on the same show,
that wowed 'em last spring, the ratings for
the fall season are starting to sag. Even
moderate Republicans are being heard
muttering that you can't cut taxes and in-
crease military spending and expect to
balance the budget. Military spending, as
the last several decades have shown, is shot
full with cost-overruns and pork-barrel
projects, and provides relatively few
civilian jobs for the amount of money ex-
pended. In sum. it is the most inflationarv
kind of government spending.
The consequences of Reagan's
ideological marriage to the military will in-
evitably scuttle his plans to revive the fast-
fading U.S. economy. Continued inflation
means continued deficits and high interest
rates, which add up to a deepening reces-
sion � maybe worse. Reagan has danced
himself right into a corner with his latest
soft-shoe.
Wall Street, Main Street and Capitol
Hill are beginning to agree on this, all for
their own reasons. To the financial movers
and shakers, Reagan's dance is only a half-
step; they want even deeper cuts to shrink
federal deficits and ground interest rates.
Ordinary Americans, by way of contrast,
feel the attacks on social programs are go-
ing too far; the latest opinion polls show a
dramatic rise in public discontent with the
Reagan offensive. For Congress, caught
between unhappy corporate lobbyists and
squeezed constituents, Reagan's fiscal
policies can only grow more costly.
The first visible sign cf Reagan's falling
star was the admission by Republican Con-
gressional leaders that additional Social
Security cuts are not politically feasible �
i.e the folks on Main Street have had
enough of unfeeling policies toward old
people. In light of this plain-and-simple
political setback, the president's
assurances that he didn't -eally mean to
fiddle with retirement benefits are
transparent. The battle over Social Securi-
ty has given Reagan's opposition a small
but significant victory � their first win,
after a scries of punishing defeats.
It won't be Reagan's last loss. In a year,
maybe two, the impact of Reagan s
massive transfer of funds from peacefu u
military purposes will hit home throughout
the country, and the financial dynamic
described above will intensify. When that
happens, the Great Communicator will
have some serious explaining to do
Already, after only eight months in prime
time, the ratings of the Ronald Reagan
Show are beginning to slide. In time,
Reagan's contradictory fiscal strategy ma
force cancellation of the series.
Challenging The Moral Majority
By JOSEPH C.OLINICK
Last week, a question was asked of me
in the Campus Forum: "What can be done
about the Moral Majority and the actions
that it is taking Well, that is a very good
question. Unfortunately, there is not a
very good answer, for there are not really
any groups that oppose the Moral Majori-
ty and groups like it. If there are any
groups that are anti-Moral Majority, they
certainly are obscure. They certainly are
needed, though. �
1 must say that I was glad that someone
was concerned enough about the Moral
Majority to write to The East Carolinian
and that I was glad to see my article on the
Moral Majority, followed up by several
other articles on the same subject.
Moreover, I was glad to see that someone
cared that five million Americans are con-
trolling the lives of 220 million other
Americans. 1 was glad to see that someone
cared about freedom.
Personally, I was extremely infuriated
when 1 discovered that the Moral Majority
is, in some places, trying to ban books by
William Faulkner and Ernest Hemingway,
for I grew up with those two writers and
love their works. As I said to a friend one
night, anyone that seeks to ban Faulkner
and Hemingway seeks the edge of my
sword. Fortunately for Jerry Falwell and
his followers, I do not engage in aggressive
violence. Still, I would like to see the un-
due power that the Moral Majority, and
groups like it, have totally destroyed.
Obviously, something should be done
about the Moral Majority and groups like
it. Some action should be taken by the
Americans that believe in freedom. The
way the Moral Majority is ruling this na-
tion makes me kind of wonder if there is
anyone who cares about freedom.
Truly, most Americans are afraid to
take action against the Moral Majority.
Actually, most Americans are afraid to
take action against anything. They are
afraid of being non-conformist, even if
they are right. So, most Americans are go-
ing around with a head full of opinions
and thoughts that they are scared to ex-
press or act on because they are afraid of
being different or afraid of being called
radical. How else could such a small group
Campus
Spectrum
like the Moral Majority rule American
society?
To be against the Moral Majority would
be called immoral by some. But, what is
wrong with being immoral by the Moral
Majority's standards? The Moral Majori-
ty's standards are anti-freedom. In other
words, the Moral Majority wants to do
away with freedom of choice and enforce
it's morals on all Americans; it wants to
destroy freedom, the base of this country's
society. So, it is anti-American not to be
against the Moral Majority. Yet, so many
Americans are scared to take a stand.
How can they be Americans if they abide
the actions of the Moral Majority? They
are letting less than three percent of the
population gradually destroy freedom.
That is not democratic. It is evidence that
the majority of the population has very lit-
tle concern for protecting their freedom.
Americans do not seem to realize what a
valuable thing freedom is. Personally, I
can say that I have some grasp of how
valuable freedom is, for some members of
my immediate family have spent their en-
tire escaping from the oppression of
Eastern Europe to the freedom of
America. Truly, I value my freedom and
do not like to see the Moral Majority eat
away at it, nor do 1 like to see other
Americans letting their freedom slip away.
Something must be done Some type of
organization must be formed to fight and
conquer the Moral Majority, and it will
have to be a large and powerful organiza-
tion if it is to succeed. However. I do not
know if the beginning of such an organiza
tion is possible here at ECU.
Regular Or Menthol?
By DIANE ANDERSON
More than ever, Americans are becom-
ing aware of the benefits of exercise and
nutritious food in the struggle to remain
young and healthy.
The Department of Agriculture, unfor-
tunately, has not kept up with the impor-
tance of nutrition and health. To meet with
administrative guidelines, agricultural
specialists have proposed federal rules
listing ketchup and pickle relish as
vegetables in the school lunch program.
Also included in the regulations is the
substitution of soybean cakes for ham-
burger and doughnuts for bread.
Republican Sen. John Heinz of Penn-
sylvania, whose family owns the H.J.
Heinz Co commented on these proposals
Jl
in The Washington Post of Saturday, Sept.
26, by saying, "Ketchup is a condiment.
This is one of the most ridiculous regula-
tions I ever heard of. and 1 suppose I need
not add that I know something about ket-
chup and relish
Budget Director David A. Stockman has
charged that the agriculture department
"not only has egg on its face, but ketchup,
too and has ordered the withdrawal of
these stupid regulations.
It's frightful to think that the nutritional
welfare of our school children is in the
hands of people who consider ketchup and
relish to be vegetables. If the agricultural
specialists Find out that tobacco is a broad-
leafed herb related to the potato, cigaret-
tes, instead of french fries, may show up
on the school lunch tray.
Br

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jealize what a
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lorn slip away.
1 Some type of
to fight and
. and it will
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suppose I need
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It the nutritional
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Jer ketchup and
the agricultural
lacco is a broad-
Ipotato, cigaret-
may show up
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
Entertainment
OCTOBER 6. 1981
Page 5
Dunaway Stars
In Crawford's
Sadistic Story
Fate Dunaway as Joan Crawford and Mara Hobel as the young Christina Crawford in a scene from "Mommie Dearest
ByJOHNWEYLER
staff Writer
See have Dunaway as Joan
Crawford have sex in the shower!
See Faye Dunaway as Joan
Crawford cuss out the hoard of
directors of Pepsi Cola, Inc
See Faye Dunaway as Joan
Crawford strangle her adopted
daughter!
So should the promotion read for
the film Mommie Dearest (now
playing at the Plitt Theatre in
Greenville), for the film is nothing
but an exploitative expose of the late
screen queen. Mommie Dearest
resembles nothing so much as a Na-
tional Inquirer article turned into a
screenplay, and as such, its not a
bad one.
For those unsure of who Joan
Crawford was, she was one of
America's most durable and
longest-lasting movie stars, with a
career stretching from the silent era
to the 70's. One of her first was Our
Dancing Daughters (1928), in which
she played a jazz-age flapper; one of
her last was Trog (1970), portraying
a scientist attempting to educate an
ape-man (sort of a serious remake
of Bedtime For Bonzo).
In between the above films, Miss
Crawford appeared in such classics
as Grand Hotel (1932), The Women
(1939) and Mildred Pierce (1945),
for which she won the Oscar. Most
of her movies, however, were trash,
cinematic schmaltz and schlock of
the worst kind. Because, frankly,
the woman just didn't have much
talent.
What she did have was a harden-
ed, tough-as-nails nature, which
enabled her star to shine so long in
the Hollywood horizon, and a
highly neurotic peronality. in-
cluding touches of nymphomania,
alcoholism and sadism. The latter of
these tendencies were witnessed
first-hand by her much-abused,
adopted daughter Christina, who
wrote about them in the best-seller
Mommie Dearest, the basis of the
film.
While the book may have been
written as a form of self-catharsis,
as well as a way to make money, the
movie is of course purely commer-
cial in its intentions. As a cinematic
scandal sheet, Mommie Dearest
does its job well, dishing out the dirt
without getting overly mired in the
murk itself.
Frank Perry (director and script-
writer) and Frank Yabans
(producer and scriptwriter) keep the
film somewhat moving and sen-
sitive. It doesn't disintegrate into
high camp, as it easily could have.
The direction and script are
See MOMMIE Page 6
Brains Rock JJ's With Smart Eighties Music
Bv GORDON IPOCK
Mjff W filer
A fresh southern wind blew into Greenville Friday
night. JJ's Music Hall hosted the first local appearance
of The Brains from Atlanta.
For the past ten years most bands from the South
have been southern rock groups styled after The Allman
Brothers Band, the group that established the contem-
porary southern rock sound. The Brains have ignored
southern rock and developed a distinct new-wave sound
all their own.
A packed house at JJ's awaited them, and when The
Brains stepped onto the stage, musically, Greenville
stepped into the eighties. They opened their first set with
"Hypnotized a song whose heavy beat ovrelaid with
euphonic synthesizer characterizes the distinctive Brains
sound. At first the audience was content to absorb the
style and sound of the band.
However, the overpowering beat and infectious
rhythm quickly seduced the crowd as many people
began to move with the music. After their third song
The Brains knew what kind of crowd JJ's had. "Do you
wanna dance?" yelled guitar player Rick Price. "Well
alright
The chemistry was right; the bond between audience
and band established; and so began the frenetic evening:
a delirious new-wave party in which it was difficult to
judge who had the most fun, the audience or the band.
To say the house was rocking is a literal truth. At one
point the floor of JJ's was pulsating like a trampoline.
An individual who had been below in Rafters told me
that their ceiling was visibly sagging from pillar to post
in time with the music from upstairs.
Music
The Brains never let the energy level drop by receding
into long monotonous guitar or drum solos. They show -
ed class by avoiding those ridiculous monologues that
lesser bands use to try and talk up crowd response or im-
press the girls. Instead, they kept giving the audience
non-stop, superb, and original material at a pace that
would hardily allow for applause. A break between sets
kept the audience from exhaustion and the building
from collapse.
I talked with the band between sets. Charles Wolff on
drums, Keith Cristopher on bass, Rick Price on guitar,
and Tom Gray on keyboards and lead vocalist are all
southerners, about thirty, and grew up in the sixties
listening to a mixture of British rock and American
soul.
The Stones, Beatles. The Who, Wilson Pickett, James
Brown and their peers strongly influenced the group.
Tom Gray's vocal style was heavily infmeticed by David
Bowie. "1 was into the whole Bowie � Iggy Pop
scene he explained. Reggae is a recent style that has
intrigued the group.
Although working out of Atlanta, this is the first
southern tour in the band's three year history. "The
South just hasn't been ready for our style of music
said Wolff, "so we've been touring up north and
Canada in the past. But we feel that southerners are now
ready for new-wave The band hopes to develop an au-
dience closer to home.
"Yes we'd definitely like to play Greenville again
said Gray. "It depends on how well we're accepted here,
whether or not we make it a regular stop
The band has toured fourty-six states and Canada,
once on tour with the Kinks. They were the first major
rock band to visit the Dominican Republic, where they
thrilled a stadium of ten thousand.
"Money Changes Everything" was voted Indepen-
dent Single of the year by the Village Voice. The band
feels that their first two albums were not given enough
promotion by Mercury Records and are now in the pro-
cess of sienine with a new label.
As good as their first set was, they managed to top it
with their second one. After the interview, the roots of
their style were more apparent. The look and sound of
British rock, the strong beat from American soul, the
frequent reggae rhythms were all there.
The finished product, though, was distinct even
though their sound might remind some of The Police or
The Cars. The crowd loved it enough to call The Brains
back for three delerious encores. With the overwhelm-
ing response from the largest crowd I've ever seen at
JJ's, 1 feel certain that The Brains will be back. Don't
miss them a second time.
Madrigal Dinners
Only 95 tickets remain for the Elizabethan
Christmas feast known as a Madrigal Dinner.
Tickets for the MSC production are available at
the Central Ticket Office in Mendenhall Stu-
dent Center at $9 for students and $12 for the
general public. The popular dinners will be held
on December 1, 2, 3, 4 and 5.
Deli A Delight
Greenville Delicatessan A Hit
By KATHY WEYLER
SUff Writer
Upon opening the door of 513 Cotanche Street your
nose will be greeted with a delicious aroma, your ears
with mellow music. You have just entered the New Deli,
which isn't so very new, but must be one of the best-
kept secrets in Greenville judging from the few patrons
present at the time of this writer's luncheon visit.
Cuisine
Frankly, it seems as if crowds should be standing in
line at the door waiting for a table at this eating
establishment. Dining at the New Deli is a real treat �
one you definitely shouldn't deprive yourself of.
For starters, the service is great. Waitresses and
waiters promptly present diners with menus and are
most helpful. Their one fault is their eagerness to take
your order. If you've never been to the New Deli before,
it will take you a while to persue the menu.
As its name implies, the New Deli specializes in
delicatessan-type foods, mostly sandwiches. You can
choose from Hero, Specialty or Regular sandwiches,
many of which are available on several types of bread
and with several types of cheese. A wider than usual
selection of deli meats is available, and unusual extras
are also offered, such as kraut, avocado, and sprouts.
Sandwich prices range from $1.35 (for a regular liver-
wurst sandwich) to several Heroes priced at $4.35.
If a sandwich doesn't strike your fancy, New Deli
serves a selection of salads and soups as well. Of course,
bagels also figure prominently on the menu.
Most beverages are available, including a good beer
selection. In addition to these thirst-quenchers, you can
also sip away on spice or herb tea, Dr. Brown's Soda
and Hoffman's diet soda in a variety of flavors, apple
juice, or wine by the glass.
You'll probably have to wait a bit longer than you
may be used to for your food, because there isn't a
microwave oven on the premises. But your sandwich
will come to the table steaming hot, if that's how you
want it.
Waiting for your food is enjoyable at the New Deli,
however. Because of the low volume of the music, you
can actually carry on a conversation with your compa-
nion. Or you can simply enjoy the serene atmosphsere.
Pinball addicts will enjoy a separate room filled with
pinball machines. (Though there were several people at
the machines during our visit, neither my companion
nor 1 heard them until we actually entered the pinball
room.)
If you'd like something sweet to Finish your meal, the
New Deli offers several selections, a couple of which are
rarely offered in most restaurants. In addition to muf-
fins, carrot cake or cheesecake, the diner may choose
baklava (a sinfully rich, many-layered, million-caloried
Greek pastry) or cannoli (a hard pastry shell of Italian
origin Filled with a mixture of cream cheese and
chocolate bits).
As if this weren't enough, various crackers and im-
ported cookies are sold near the cash register. You'll get
a cookie with your sandwich and will probably be very
tempted to buy some more.
Next time you want a special lunch or dinner, take
yourself to the relaxing atmosphere and delectable food
at the New Deli. Food for the tummy and the soul all in
one restaurant � what more could you ask for?
American A ward- Winner 'Melvin And Howard' Coming
The much-honored American film "Melvin and Howard" will be shown tomorrow evening, October 7, at
8 p.m. in Mendenhall Student Center's Hendrix Theatre. The film stars Paul Le Mat, Jason Robards and
Mary Steenburgen in the story of hapless Melvin Dummar who, after picking up half-dead billionaire
Howard Hughes in the desert, becomes the heir to $156 million purportedly left to him by Hughes in the
controversial "Mormon Will "Paul Le Mat plays Melvin Dummar with the gentle, but optimistic expec-
tancy of someone playing a slot machine � Vincent Canby, New York Times. Following the film, in the
Student Center Auditorium (room 248), Dr. William Stephenson of the English Department will lead a
short, informal discussion of "Melvin and Howard Coffee and doughnuts will be served and all in-
terested students, faculty and staff are welcome to attend. Admission is by student ID and activity cards or
MSC membership for faculty and staff. The film is sponsored by the Student Union Films Committee.
��
-
MMMlMNi





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
OCTOBERS, 1981
L�t0lrtG Amvt CoccgGgTHg rtop IaMi
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V4LL GO OrJ TO TrMT
COCCIT I H)E TO
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'Mommie Dearest' Tells
Crawford Horror Story
Gto Menagerie Cast Complete
Continued From Page 5
Hollywood Professional: able, if
not too imaginative. The acting
ranges from adequate to excellent
Mara Hobel as the young
Christina and Diana Scarwid play-
ing her as an adult, are both good.
The main performance to watch is,
of course. Faye Dunaway's Joan
Crawford impersonation, which is
near-perfect. She does a dynamite
job in a difficult role, looking
almost exactly like Crawford and
expertly mimicking her mannerisms,
but seemine natural and believable
the whole time. Fayes Joan is a Por
trait not a caricature.
An important note to movie
goers: no matter if your bladder is
about to burst or you need a fix of
popcorn, don't go to the lobby after
Crawford wins the Academy
Award. The following scene, in
which we see an Oscar-winning ac
tress playing one Ol the biggest star
in Hollywood history, dressed in a
robe with cold cream on her t
standing in a child's bedroom in the
middle of the night screaming "wire
hangers and then beating a
small child with a coat hanger, is noi
to be missed.
Robert John Willie
Producer director
Stephen B. Finnan has
completed final casting
for The Glass
Menagerie by Ten-
nessee Williams, which
opens November 10 at
the Methodist Student
Center.
Dianne H. Pickett.
who recently appeared
as Anna in Finnan's
production o fiss
Reardon Drinks I I it-
tie at the Mendenhall
Student Center, will be
playing the difficult
role of Amanda, the
mother. Ms. Pickett
has earned professional
theatre credits around
the country and is a
highly accomplished
opera singer.
Playing Tom. the
play's narrator and
pivotal character, will
be ECU drama major
Robert John Willie.
Greenville audience-
have seen him in such
maior ECU PLayhouse
productions as Getting
Out and Streamers.
Paige Weaver, 1981
graduate of ECU's
Drama and Speech
Department, has been
cast as Laura, the
sister. Paige has played
principal roles in
several major ECU
Playhouse productions
� Getting Out, The
Children's Hour, I- tru-
ly. The Hot I
Baltimore.
Jim, the gentleman
caller, will be played by
Gregory A. Watkins,
currently an ECU
English major. This
will be Greg's first local
appearance.
Tickets for The Glass
Menagerie will soon be
available through the
Methodist Student
Center and the Central
Ticket Office at
Mendenhall Student
Center.
For further informa- nan at 757-3546.
tion, contact Steve Fin-
RESTAURANT & LOUNGE
ATTITUDE ADJUSTMENT HOURS
5:00-6:00 AND AT 10-11 PM
WE HAVE A NEW FORMAT
A NEW MENU AND,
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TRY THE 5.95 DINNER BUFFET
AT 5:30 PM TO 9:30 PM EVERY
TUESDAY
GIVEUSATRYE.C.U.
YOUR WALLET WILL LIKE US.
CLOSE TO THE ECU CAMPUS
LOCATED IN THE MINCES BUILDING BASEMENT
CORNER OF 3RD & EVANS ST. DOWNTOWN GREENVI1 I 1
OPEN LUNCH AND DINNER MON -SAT.
P
mtm to a ttftnotogy & dftmpt�rat
H you arm tut tin 20-26 Mrs oM,
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CALL YOUR RECRUITER TODAY:
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Raleigh, NC
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DOC HOLLIDAY i
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s


I
me
W �
i
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"BRILLIANT a classic folk tale, lovingly told
Charles Michener. Newsweek
uJust about as good as American films get
Richard Schickel. Time Magazine
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B.
L.
Full ill
papej
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"TW om4 5Wtnti4.
A true story?
.
�PSS3��
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PAUL LE MAT vv.th JASON ROBARDS in A LINSON PHILLIPS DEMME Production MELYIN AND HOWARD
Starr.ne MARY STEENBURCEN Co-starring JACK KEHOE MICHAEL . POLLARD Written bv BO GOLDMAN
Music bv BRUCE LANCHORNE Produced bv ART LINSON and DON PHILLIPS Directed bv IONATHAN DEMMf
gl Read the JOVE Book A UNIVERSAL PICTURE
C
V V U1 I JBVfc t i �� 'Kjv Mini"
Best Supporting ActFessromLA. Film Critics, 10 Best From: Time Magazine, New York
Times and People Magazine, Best Direction and Best Supporting Actress from LA. Film
Critics, Best Picture, Best Supporting Actress and Best Screen Play from National Society of
Film Critics.
We
TIME
8 PM
PLACE Hendrix Theatre
hatf October 7
admissionFree
i
At





ells
tory
m is a por-
u to movie-
our bladder is
i need a fix of
the lobbv after
ie cademy
wing scene, in
inning ac-
ggesl siats
. dressed in a
ei face,
30m in the
ream wire
beating a
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tre
r
Playmate Shucks Nasty Lard
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
OCTOBER 6, 1981
By STEWART
SLAVIN
SAN DIEGO (UP1)
Terri Welles says she
was so fat as a teenager
she didn't get out of
bed � she rolled out
Now she's Playboy
Playmate of the Year.
'The kids laughed at
me in junior high
school she recalls.
"When I was 14, 1
weighed 185 pounds
and stood 5 feet 4. We
had a Mexican cook
who couldn't sav 'no'
and I ate all the tortillas
and beans in sight.
"1 wasn't so huge
that people
'Oh, yuk' �
guy in the '
Book of
Records' who
thought
like some
Guinness
World
couldn't
fit into a bus. I was just
very fat.
"One day I literally
rolled out of bed she
said.
That was the day her
eating habits took an
abrupt turn.
"1 was coming to the
age when I was becom-
ing interested in boys,
and they weren't
reciprocating. I decided
to quit eating
Trading in her glut-
tonous diet of burritos,
tacos and refried beans
for tuna and other iow
calorie fare, she slimm-
ed down to a normal
weight within a year
and a half and became
something like
Cinderella going to the
ball.
At 24. Miss Welles is
5 feet 9, 120 pounds,
and is $200,000 richer
after being named
Playboy Magazine's
Playmate of the Year
for 1981.
Her magic pumpkin
on this paiticular day
was a long sleek
powder blue limousine
that drove up to the
castle (actually a
bayside hotel) to let a
UP1 reporter and
photographer inside for
an interview.
"It's too hot to just
sit here she told the
driver, with a toss of
her long blond hair and
an infectious giggle.
"Let's drive around the
parking lot
Miss Welles said
after graduating high
school in San Diego in
1974, she worked as a
secretary and an escrow
officer, and later
became a flight atten-
dant while modeling
part time.
At a party at Hugh
Hefner's Playboy Man-
sion in Los Angeles,
she was asked if she
would pose for the
cover of the magazine
for a picture story on
stewardesses.
"I thought it would
be a good way to
launch a modeling
career she said.
"Later they asked me if
I wanted to be a
Playmate. I asked my
parents, and my father
was 100 percent
'yahoo But my
mother was a little
more cautious.
"Then I decided,
why not? My mother is
coming around. She's
seen it hasn't turned me
into a big monster �
yet
Miss Welles admits
she does not have the
"mind of a brain
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October 2
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We play it all.
October 7
We play it all � Ladies' Night
October 9
We play it all.
October 10 Tarns
October 14 Kays � Ladies' Night
October 16 Entertainers
October 17 Showmen
October 21
North Tower � Ladies' Night
October 23 Kid Shaleen
October 24 Tempest
October 28
Castaways � Ladies' Night
October 30
We play it all.
October 31
Fantastic Shakers
(Halloween Party)
Ladies' Night � Lady Members Free
Bands Subiect to Change Wilt out Notice
Memberships Required
Annual Memberships � $10 Special
Price for ECU Students wID's
$5.00 � Available Sept. & Oct. Only
All ABC Permits Phone 523-2449
AMD 1UE
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surgeon" and sees
nothing wrong in pos-
ing nude for
magazines.
She also is outspoken
in her criticism of some
feminist groups which
argue nude magazine
pictures of women
denigrate the sex and
provoke violence in
men.
"I don't want to
sound vindictive, but I
feel the women I have
met that are jealous of
my being a sex symbol
are usually women who
couldn't be a sex sym-
bol themselves. It's
either envy or a lot of
jealousy
Recently married to
Charlie Simmer, left
wing for the Los
Angeles Kings hockey
team, Miss Welles also
has launched an acting
career with a small part
in the upcoming science
fiction movie Looker.
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TUESDAY - $1 OO
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264 By Pass � 756-0040 � Hours 11 a.m10 p.m. � MonThurs.
10a.m11 p.m. FriSun.





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
Sports
Page 8
Duke Mixes It Up To Defeat Pirates
By CHARLES CHANDLER
Npon, t dllor
DURHAM � Duke mixed up its
running and passing games to near-
perfection as the Blue Devils got a
rarity � a second straight win �
with a 24-14 victory over East
Carolina Saturday.
Consecutive wins have come few
and far between in recent years for
Duke, but on Saturday the Devils
ran, passed and defensed their way
past the Pirates in convincing
fashion. The win came on the heels
of a 29-24 win over Virginia a week
earlier.
The main cogs for the Duke of-
fense were quarterback Ron Sally,
playing in place of Ben Bennett, and
fullback Greg Boone. Sally com-
pleted 15 of 23 passes for 223 yards
and two touchdowns. Boone ran
over and around the Pirate defense
to the tune of 117 yards, 100 of
which came in the first half.
"We are just beginning to play-
like a team and look like a team
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said Duke coach Red Wilson atter
his team evened its record at 2-2.
"This is more momentum than we
have had since I have been here
Indeed, the Blue Devils had all of
this game's momentum until the
Pirates, now 2-3, staged a rally late
in the fourth quarter to avoid a
shutout and make the final score
look more respectable.
"Our offense was a nightmare
until the final minutes of the
game ECU head coach Ed Emory
said. "Also, we did not get good
quarterback play until the end of the
game. I did think that we played
good enough defense in the first half
to win. Duke has fine talent, but not
better than us. We are most disap-
pointed to have lost
The Pirates suffered from a case
of "turnover-itis" that did little to
help their cause. The first example
of this set up Duke's first scoring
threat.
The Blue Devils took over on the
ECU 46 midway through the first
quarter following a Leon Lawson
fumble. Sally's passing moved the
ball to the three-yard line before
Greg Boone fumbled on the two and
ECU'S Gerald Sykes recovered.
Duke came back on its next
possession and moved from its own
45 to the ECU 22, settling for a
39-yard field goal from Scott
McKinney.
Duke increased its lead to 10-0
with a score at the halfway point of
the second quarter. A 69-yard drive
ended with Sally hitting wide
receiver Cedric Jones on a 31-yard
scoring strike.
Later in the quarter Duke drove
to the ECU 25 before running out of
time and settling for another
McKinney field goal with four
seconds left in the half, moving the
Devils up 13-0 at intermission.
Duke opened the second half the
way it ended the first � moving im-
pressively on offense. Sally
culminated a 54-yard drive with a
one-yard dive into the endzone. Joel
Blunk then went over from three
yards out as Duke's two-point try
succeeded, putting the Devils ahead
21-0 with 10:05 left in the third
quarter.
Midway through the fourth
period Duke came knocking at the
Pirates' door again, driving to the
five before settling for another
McKinney field goal, this one from
22 yards out to move the margin to
24-0.
After being benched for a few
series of downs in favor of sub
Kevin Ingram, starting Pirate
quarterback Carlton Nelson return-
ed to the ECU lineup on the ensuing
possession and moved the team im-
pressively to get the too-late corn-
back started.
The club marched 74 yards in 12
plays to end Duke's shutout hopes.
Harold Blue finished the drive off
with a three-yard TD run. Freshman
Jimmy Walden then went over from
three yards out to covert the Bucs'
two-point trv and narrow Duke's
lead to 24-8
Two plays after Chuck
Bushbeck's onsides kick failed, the
Pirates got the break they needed.
ECU took over on their own 46
after nose guard Mark Ervin
recovered a Blue Devil fumble.
A 21-yard pass from Nelson to
Blue set up the Pirates second and
final score of the day. Nelson got
the six, scoring from 14 yards out
with 1:57 remaining in the game. A
two-point conversion try failed as
ECU reamined down 24-14.
The last hope for the Pirates was
extinguished when Duke's Cedric
Jones recovered Bushbeck's onsides
attempt.
The 2-3 Pirates will cross the
Virginia-North Carolina border for
this weekend's game with Rich-
mond, one that Emory feels will be
a tough one.
"Richmond is a fine football
team he said. "I think on film
they are a better team than Duke
Freshmen Orientation
Duke defensive back Dennis Tabron (25)
gave a pair of ECU freshmen a tasle of
just how cruel major college football can
be at times. Here, Tabron intercepts a
halfback pass from Jimmy Walden to
split end Ricky Sic hols (22) in third
quarter action of the Blue Devils' 24-14
win Saturday. Both Nichols and Walden
are believed to have bright futures. For
Tabron, though, the future is now.
(Photo By Gary Patterson)
Booters Shut
Out Catawba
East Carolina's soccer Pirates re-
bounded from a shutout defeat at
the hands of the Wolfpack of N.C.
State Sunday to post a shutout of
Catawba themselves� 5-0.
"We moved the ball well com-
mented head coach Brad Smith.
"Our defense stopped them
The Pirates held a 3-0 lead at the
half, and finished the game with 33
shots compared to only 6 for
Catawba.
The Pirates were blanked by N.C.
State last Wednesday night at
Ficklen Stadium.
Billy Merwin was an offensive
force for East Carolina as he scored
three goals. Mike Swann and Brian
Winchell added one each.
Danny Curtis, subbing at goalie
for Steve Brown, was credited for 6
saves for the Pirates. The Catawba
goalie had 18.
Freshman Mark Hardy haa two
assists for the Pirates, and he only
played half the contest.
The Pirates now face the Univer-
sity of North Carolina at
Greensboro at Minges Field
Wednesday afternoon at 4 pm.
UNC-G is ranked number 12 in
Division 111.
'We Are On The Right Track'
Emory Voices Confidence
Photo BY GARY PATTERSON
ECU QB Carlton Nelson Throws Pass Amidst Much Atten-
tion From The Duke Defense
Following his team's bitter 24-14
loss to Duke Saturday, ECU head
coach Ed Emory had a puzzled,
disturbed look.
"I really thought we were well-
prepared he said. "We just didn't
play good football. I can't explain
why. Maybe it's coaching. Anyhow,
we've got to go back to the drawing
board and re-evaluate everything
Emory's post-game meeting with
the press was not the most rosy one
of his one-and-a-half year tenure as
ECU's mentor. Questions were
directed at him hinting that some
members of the media believed his
job might not be so secure.
Of course, there are mumblings
around the Greenville community
complaining about the team's per-
formance over the past two seasons.
Emory was asked if any of this put
pressure on him.
"The only pressure 1 feel
Emory responded, "is the burning
desire inside of me to compete. I
don't really care about all the rest. I
do care what the East Carolina peo-
ple feel, though, because I love East
Carolina
Frustration in his voice, Emory
Charles
Chandler
went on to point out to the gathered
media members some of the pro-
blems he has faced in trying to build
the ECU program, while also men-
tioning some of the successes that
have come during his time as head
coach.
"The guy before me (Pat Dye) did
not leave a player who ever started
for him, either as a sophomore or
freshman Emory said. "We have
made steps in the right direction,
though. We just had the best
recruiting year East Carolina ever
had. We now have the best weight-
lifting program ever and the best
academic program ever. We are on
the right track
If, indeed, the East Carolina peo-
ple are upset it is at least in part
because all three of the Pirates'
losses this season have come to Big
Four schools (North Carolina, N.C.
State and Duke).
"This is nothing new, though, is
it? Emory said following Satur-
day's loss. "In 1979 they lost two
and tied one to the same schools
Though he has taken some shots
recently about the team's perfor-
mance, Emory has never been
criticized about his loyalty to East
Carolina. He reiterated that loyalty
in the post-game press conference
Saturday.
"The only thing 1 ever wanted to
do was come back and coach at East
Carolina the former Clemson,
Duke and Georgia Tech assistant
said. "They could search the world
over and never find a more
dedicated, consciencious man who
loves East Carolina more than I do.
I'm not boasting; that's just the
facts
Emory then voiced confidence in
the overall Pirate program.
"I know for a fact that what we
are doing is right he said. "There
may be some things we need to
change. If so, we will change them
But the only time you fail is when
you quit. We have just begun to
fight
SALLY
QB Has Blue Devils Rolling
With Cool, Carefree Manner
By WILLIAM YELVERTON
Auiilinl pon, Kdl'or
DURHAM � Duke quarterback
Ron Sally is, to say the least, an im-
posing figure at 6 3" 200 pounds.
But hear his laugh and see his
friendly manner, and all is forgot-
ten.
"He's always picking us up
says wide receiver Cedric Jones.
"He's real quick with jokes and
things. He's a happy-go-lucky per-
son. If it's raining today, he just
says 'Oh, isn't that nice and then
goes on and does his job
"He just seems so cool, calm and
collected all the time says running
back Mike Grayson. "He's the type
of individual you can't judge. You
think he's one way but then he does
something totally different from
what you expect
Which is probably what the
Pirates of East Carolina are think-
ing right now after a 24-14 loss to
the Blue Devils behind Sally's 260
yards in total offense � 37 rushing
and 223 passing. He threw one
touchdown pass and rushed for
another.
However, Sally wasn't the only
Blue Devil raising cain Saturday
afternoon. Fullback Greg Boone
bolted his way for 117 yards on 21
carries as Duke outrushed East
Carolina 242-172, something the
Blue Devils weren't supposed to do.
"It was the best we've run since
I've been here Boone said. "I
thought we showed what we can do.
We're known mostly as a passing
team, but 1 think we'll do more of it
(running the ball) in the next few
games. The offensive line is just
now finding out what it can do. I
like to see us run more instead of
pass, but not if we don't win. It's
not worth it if we lose
"With Boone gaining over 100
yards for us today, I think that you
can see what we have to do
echoed Duke coach Red Wilson.
"Running is what you have to do if
you are going to be a good passing
team. I think we established some of
that today. We are just beginning to
play and look like a team
Wilson said he believed East
Carolina "was playing way back
and reading, so we decided to go
straight at them. This is what we
have to do with our passing � get
that 160 yards once in a while.
"Our first two losses we did not
play that bad Wilson said. "We
faced a very good Ohio State team
and a good South Carolina team.
We played 50-plus minutes of real
fine football today. We haven't
really played poorly all season. This
is the most momentum we've had
since I've been here
And the biggest reason for this
switch in momentum has been the
play of quarterback Sally � the
other quarterback from St. Louis.
Sally became the regular signal-
called when highly-touted Ben Ben-
nett was injured aginst the Ohio
State Buckeyes.
After a bad game against South
Carolina, the sophomore quarter-
back completed 18 of 26 passes for
336 yards and two touchdowns in
Duke's 29-24 victory over the
Virginia Cavaliers.
Responding to his teammate's
charge of being a carefree sort, Sally
says, "With all the losing that has
been going on around here, it helps
to be able to joke. We've been in
most of the games since I've been
here, but we haven't won many.
"I had to concentrate just as
much as a backup. Being a backup
is very important. You never know
when you'll have to go in. You have
to prepare exactly the same way
Wilson doesn't have any com-
plains. "You certainly can't knock
him he says. "He seems to be
playing very well. When he comes to
the sidelines he's the coolest guy I've
ever seen
Whether joking with his team-
mates of throwing touchdown
passes, it doesn't much matter to
Ron Sally.
"I'm having a fine time he
says.
The Pirates of East Carolina can
certainly attest to that.
Bucs SL
Fast B
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Ninth
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Sally Is Chased By ECU Defenders
Av
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1 Ml 1 ASrC AROl INIAN
(XlOBfcRt 1981
es
nee
PATTERSON
lenders
Hues Start
Fast But
Wind Up In
Sinth Place
HNUm
1 he Pirates of East
t arolina, in second
place after the first dav
of competition,
faultered and finished
ninth out of I? 'earns in
ihe James Madison In-
vitational at Laurel
Hills, Ya oer the
weekend.
American University
won the overall team
championship with a
score of 44. but Keith
Deckei of Elon College
was the tournament's
individual tithst a he
Nhot a 22tv
Decker was tied with
I o h n Y a n c e y o f
Virginia rech and
ado Heintzelman of
meriean Universit)
before winning the
PIRA TES
in the pros
'Tony' Has Big Day
Former East Carolina running back AN-
THONY (TONY) COLLINS had his best day in
this, his first, National Football League season
Sunday.
Collins helped lead his New England Patriots
to their first win of the season, rushing for 96
yards on 19 carries. Included in those figures was
a 13 yard touchdown run that helped sparked the
Pats' 33-17 win over Kansas City. New England is
now 1-4.
Pirates Roughed Up At
S. C. Tourney; Face State
playoff on the third ex-
tra hole. All three were
tied at 226.
East Carolina's Jerry
I ee was the individual
leader after Saturday's
round, but he finished
fifth with a score of
230.
Tom Bean of Penn
State University finish-
ed fourth with a score
of 228.
Other East Carolina
players included Don
Sweeting at 252; Don
Gafner at 249; David
Waggoner who shot
252, and Jimmy Col-
eman who turned in a
score of 249.
The Pirates were se-
cond after the first day
of competition and tied
for fourth place after,
the second day's round.
"Tony" Collins in his ECU heyday.
Collins' performance could not have come at a
better time. Vagas Ferguson, for whom Collins
has been subbing as a starter so far this season,
returned after a month-long sitout due to an in-
jury.
Ferguson's chances of stepping back into the
starting lineup were certainly dealt a tragic blow
by the ex-Pirate's play Sunday.
For the season, Collins leads the team in
rushing with 322 yards on 76 carries, which
translates to a 4.2 yards-per-carry average. He
also has rushed for three touchdowns.
Collins is also the leading Patriot receiver, with
14 catches for 135 yards.
Official National Football league statistics
through five weeks were not available as of press
time due to Monday night's Atlanta-Philadelphia
game. Collins' standing in the NFL rushing and
receiving categories will be featured in Thursday's
edition of The East Carolinian, though.
WVfefcWM
Wii�m sporls Milur
The Lady Pirates of
East Carolina found
Gamecock territory not
too hospitable as they
lost tour o five mat-
ches in an action
packed 1 riday at the
South Carolina In-
v itatinal.
The lady Pirates'
onh victor) came
against Mississippi
State, 15-4, 10-15 and
15-8.
The losses came
against the University
of Georgia (11-15 and
8-15), North (arohna
(6-15 and 7-15), last
Tennessee State (5-15,
15-11 and 11-15) and
Clemson (13-15 and
5-15).
With the four losses
the Lady Pirates drop-
ped to 3-11 on the
season However,
coach Lynn Davidson
saw some positive
things in Columbia.
"We had a lot ot
positive things happen.
All of the teams there
were strong, fun-
damental teams.
"Against Georgia,
we played well against a
good caliber team. 1
was pleased. We
weren't verv enthused
against UNC. We just
didn't play well. We
weren't up for it
Davidson said East
( arolina was outsied
against East rennesse
state. "We played fair-
ly well against Clemson
after we got going
she added. "They
(C lemson) made a lot
of mistakes. And this
was our fifth game of
the day.
Which was
something Davidson
didn't like. "1 wasn't
pleased with the tour-
nament setup at all
she said. "We didn't
receive information on
the tournament until
Monday, before we
went down there on
Friday. Five games are
just too much when
you play against the
caliber teams we play.
However, the other
teams had the same
problem, so that's no
excuse
Ihe team did have
the services of Lita
lamas and Lexanne
Keeter. who were in-
jured and missed action
last week. "1 was pleas-
ed with their perfor-
mance Davidson
said. "They aren't
anywhere near lull
speed, but they're com
ing back
The Lady Pirates
host the Wolfpack ot
N.C. State Thursdav
night at Minges Col
iseum before hosting
their own invitational
this Fridav
"I'm not even look
ing at the tournament
right now Davidson
says. "Our preparation
for the State game
should carry us through
the tournament
The State match
begins at 7 p.m.
Classifieds
FOR SALE
AATERBEOS' No students can
buv a �alt?rte3 iQueen or Kingi
d:ret from mgf You can save up
to one half retail Complete beds
rl Ij yr warrcnty matress 5 vr
v�arren'� thermosiat neater liner
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DM as ije Queen i�9 King Call
Davd Delivery Ad. 7 5.8 2408
AKC REGISTERED Norwegian
E khcjnd pups S150 Ready to go
call 'ie 27S2
Aid BRUSHED T shirts and oth-r
� ms Arti�1 has worked protes
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'68 MGB good condition Call
Bfnf, a' "8 85-1'
FOR RENT
e OMVATE WANTED Female
or maie 1 bedroom apt beside
� on stancill Drue S'20 plus
one haM utilities Serious student
desired Call Cindy at 752 4406
MALE ROOMMATE wanted
Nice one bedroom furnished apt
one block Irom campus i�S a
month plus one half of utilities
Can '58 ��' or ?S8 4�!8
ROOMMATE.S: WANTED to
thare m expenses for a beatitul
age house Can Mike a' lit 771
days or 7S ���3 evenings
MALE ROOMMATE needed to
share 2br aptr at Oakmont
Square 8117 SO plus half utilities
Bus service 7S-8"4'
ROOMMATE WANTED
171 month plus one half utilities
Near campus on E Tenth St Call
7 51 7�7�
ROOM FOR rent in a nice house 2
blocks from campus on 405 East
4th St Rent 17 plus utilities Call
752 2651
PERSONAL
TYPING toi students, professors.
etc Kempie Dunn I0l� E Wright
Rd Greenville. NC 27134 Call
752 6733 after I p m
WANTED a new wave club that
plays something else other than
B 52 s turning Japanese and the
Kinks Let s hear some punk PS
We hate rock lobster M W D
W W J
NOTARY PUBLIC Convenient
and inexpensive Call Amy at
7 5 7 3 7 3 4
PROFESSIONAL TYPIST with
fifteen years experience as ad
ministrative secretary wants to do
typing at home Reasonable rates
Call 756 3660
SAILING ENTHUSIASTS needed
Will trade work on my boats 130
and 25 i tor free sailing lessons
Also interested m developing a
weekend sailing team tor local
races Experience preterrred but
not required Leave message at
Pamiico Sailing School 75(0203
LOST IN BREWSTER Gold wed
ding ring Sentimental value
757 6232 Nights 752 4726
Reward.
LOOK GOOD on paper Profes
sional typing AMCAS secon
danes. resume research papers
etc WRITE RIGHT 756 9146
WE SPEAK Turabian i APA PRC
etcHighest quality typing, all
style manuals WRITE RIGHT
757 9146
LOST' A brown tri fold wallet was
lost somewhere near 12 Wilson
Acres apt on Saturday. Sept 26 If
there is any information of the
whereabouts of the wallet, please
contact I 2 The number is
751-328 A substantial reward will
be given it found
WHAT IS ECU'S favorite kind ol
pie" Only Victoria knows By the
way. Merry Christmas
WHO IS the ugliest man on cam
pus'
LOST Tan, leather bottomed
knapsack containing books If
found please return to Mendenhall
Information Desk (7576611)
KLK Please come back where
you belong. I mikss your atomic
boobs WHY
WANTED KEYBOARD player
tor country rock band Call
758 8538
HEY NUMBER ONE' Happy Bir-
thday1 Hope yesterday was great
just let me know when you want
your B day present Be sweet and
take care HEAD
SPORT F ERS It is a sad day for
all of us sports The number one
head has left town So long Little
Bit Take care I know the girls
will miss ya! OK! Heads now for
the news Hasn't Cobb left yef
What happened to Brown Thurs
day mte' Fielding S.F.ers of the
week Fall is here, let's pull out
our sports iackets YEA!
AZD BETAS Kappa Sigs, lets
slip into something comfortabled
cause the OZ's are ready to
ROCK'N'ROLL!
LOST IN Brewster Gold wedding
ring Sentimental value 757 6232
Nights 752-4726 Reward
(Sieek
CAS
European
Trained Stylists
Call ahead or come by today
for the new fall hairstyles.
FREE CONSULATION
Pitt Plaza Shopping Center
756-6200
STUDENT DISCOUNT CARDS ACCEPTED
WE PAY IMMEDIATE CASH
FOR:
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WEDDING BANDS
DIAMONDS
ALL GOLD & SILVER
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&RINC
of e SAlK e� inc.
401 S. EVANS ST.
(HARMONY HOUSE SOUTH)
OPEN 9:30-5:30 MONSAT.
PHONE 752-3866
e uEnnnEnnrnnEiSEM
ABORTIONS UP TO
12th WEEK C
PREGNANCY
ABORTIONS FROM U-U
WEEKS
AT FURTHER EXPENSE
$11500 Pregnancy Test, Birth
Control. and Problem
Pregnancy Counseling. For
further information call
837-0S35 (.Toll Free Number
800 771 75681 between 9AM
and 5 P M We�kdays
RALEIGH WOMEN'S
HEALTH
ORGANIZATION
917 West Morgan St
Raleigh N C

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R
BUSCH, The official beer of The Charlie Daniels Band.





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
Pre-Registration
OCTOBER 6. IVI Page I !
Registrar Announces Spring Schedule
UNIVERSITY CALENDAR
Dec. 9, Wednesday
Dec. 28, Monday
Jan. 7, Thursday
Jan. 8, Friday
Jan. 11, Monday
Feb. 19, Friday
Feb. 22-Mar. 5
Mar 1-5
Mar 7-14
(Sunday to Sunday)
Mar 15, Monday
April 12, Monday
April 14, 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
INSTRUCTIONS FOR COMPLETING PREREGISTRATION FORMS
1) Complete form with No. 2 soft lead pencil only. Do not use a ball point pen.
2) Erase any errors completely.
3) Complete "Trial Class Schedule" first. Include department and six digit course
number, section, time, days, credit hours, and course approval, if app-ppriate.
(In the six digit course number, the two digit department code ib listed first
followed by the four digit course number).
4) 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
5) If any of the blocks are an alternate course selection, fill in the shaded area,
"Alternate for Block Number
6) If a course is to be taken for no credit, fill in the bubble marked "Audit
7) 19 or 20 hours must be approved by dean or departmental chairperson.
8) 21 hours or above must be approved by Vice Chancellor for Academic Affairs.
9) Student's name, ID number, term and year, classification, degree, and mjjor must
be on preregistration form in order for it to be processed.
10) Be 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.
11) 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
1) 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 Offin.
of the Registrar in order for it to be official.
3) To be valid, drop-add form must be dated and properly signed.
4) A student must obtain from the instructor a course card for each course einr
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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12
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
OCTOBER 6, 1981

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ABORTION
The Flerning Center has been here for you since 1974
providing private, understanding health oare
to women of all ages at a reasonable oost
The Fleming Center we're here when you need us.
Can 7B1-0SSC faJUggh anytime.

Delicious 33
Item Salad
Bar
I MWcstcrn Stccr0
Family
STIAKHOVSt
3005 E. 10th St.
Hours:
Sun. thru Thurs.
11 a.m. to9 p.m.
Fri.&Sat.
11 a.m. to 10p.m.
10 Different Items Under 3.00 Every Day
� All Day Specials �
Monday and Wed. Beef Tips
Tues. & Thurs. 8 oz. Chopped Sirloin
Both of Above Served wBaked Potato
or French Fries and Toast.
2.09
Monday thru Friday Soup & Sandwich
1AA (Steak burger or
yy Chicken Sand.�No Potato)
Great Luncheon Specials
11A.M. to 2 P.M.
Chef Salad 1.99 4 ox. Chopped Sirloin 1.19 5SSSSSSS
Fri Sat. A Sun (Oct. 2-4) Buy 8 oz. Ribeye - Get Free Salad Bar
Petite Sirloin 2.50
Kids under l J eat Steerburger or child's plate w potato for tf.
Sorry, no take outs on specials.
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16
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Carolina east mall Kgreenville
Ns-wt
Haircut Sale Now at
Beik Tyler's Salon!
Get a smart to finish, terrific new hairstyle
for school without breaking your budget!
Ask about our salon perm sale and great
price on shampoo, haircut and styling!
Shampoo, Haircut and
Styling, Reg. 14.0010.50
Salon Perm, Reg. 31.5022.50
4
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HAIR SALON
Bolk Tyler Heir Salon open evenings Monday
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019) 756-2355. Directives3 Hair Care System used ex-
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BUFFET
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LARGE PORTION
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WEDNESDAY
IS THE ALL NEW
LADIES' LOCK-IN
8-10 P.M.
Sorry Guys, Ladies' Only!
FREE DRAFT AND 25C BEVERAGES
For all the Ladies!
THURSDAY NITE
CHAPTER X
BRINGS TO GREENVILLE
AND E.C.U. THE FIRST
EVERY
THURS.
NITE
SOC ADMISSION So Come Join Your Friends
FOR EVERYONE In a Wild Party
SOC BEVERAGE Every Thursday Nile
FOR EVERYONE until iioop.m.
FRI. AFTERNOON
3-7 P.M. � THE BUCKET
IS BACK FOR THE
FRIDAY AFTERNOON
JAM PARTY
5050 NITE
GET A 32 OZ. BUCKET
FOR ONLY A BUCK
CHAPTER X
PLA YING
THE BEST
IN BEACH
AND JAMS





Title
The East Carolinian, October 6, 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
October 06, 1981
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.151
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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