The East Carolinian, October 8, 1981






�ajst (Earnltntan
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Vol. 57 No. 14
October 8, 1981
(.rrrnvirW NX.
16 Pages
Sadat
Assassination Shocks World
CAIRO, Egypl (UPI) � Egypt
took its first steps toward naming a
new president by calling a Parlia-
ment session Wednesday, but
security forces maintained absolute
secrec) on their interrogation of the
tour surviving assassins of President
nwar Sadat
Even the identities of the five
uniformed gunmen, who broke
from Tuesday's military parade
commemorating the 1973 war
against Israel to kill Sadat and five
others in a hail of grenades and
automatic rifle fire, were unknown.
1 kipt was immediately placed
under a yearlong state of emergen-
cy banning all demonstrations and
gatherings. Parliament Speaker
Soufi Abu Taleb automatically
became interim president pending a
national referendum Oct. 12 � a
mere two days after Sadat's funeral
Saturday
The speaker called meetings of
Parliament for this morning and
evening to declare the presidential
seat vacant and to nominate the new
president � almost certainly Vice
President Hosni Mobarak, Sadat's
53-year-old hand-picked successor.
The lack of a government details
of the assassination prompted a
flood of speculation on which of
Sadat's numerous enemies was
behind the well-planned attack,
which also injured 38 dignitaries
near Sadat on the reviewing stand.
Sen. Charles Percy, chairman of
the Foreign Relations Committee,
said after a 75-minute classified
meeting with Secretary of State
Alexander Haig Tuesday that they
could only "guess" at foreign in-
volvement.
"The best as 1 can understand it,
it was a group of Egyptian officers
and enlisted personnel, 'haps
working with, and in sy pathy
with, the fundamentalist islamic
movement Percy said.
Three different groups in Beirut,
Lebanon, claimed responsibility.
The only known faction was the
"Free Officers of the Opposition
Front for the Liberation of Egypt
led by former Egyptian Armv Chief
of Staff Lt. Gen. Saad Eddin El-
Shazli.
Two unknown groups � the
"Independent Organization for the
See EGYPTIAN. Page 3
Elections
Low Turnout Yields Run-off
Students east
are on page 2
Ph1.1 H (,K I'M II RxON
their votes in Wednesday's SGA elections. Election results
By PAUL COLLINS
tdllor inhwl
Three run-offs are set and a
fourth is a possibility following
Wednesday's SGA elections of class
officers and legislators.
Forty-seven members of the
legislature and eight class officers
were elected by the 879 students who
voted. Five slots in the legislature
were not filled.
A run-off will be held in Aycock
for the dorm's second slot in the
legislature. Barry Peele and Johnny
Rainey will oppose each other for
the spot. Run-offs will also be held
for freshman and junior class
presidents.
The race for freshman class presi-
dent will be between Becky Strive,
who received 126 votes, and Danny
White, who received 124. The
freshman president run-off will
feature Larry Clayton and Cindy
Heins. Both received 90 votes.
According to Elections Chairman
Dasha Efird Little, these run-offs
will be held next Wednesday. Polls
will be located in Avcock, the
Students Supply Store, Mendenhall
and the Croatan.
The Mendenhall and Croatan
polls will be open from 9 a.m. until
7 p.m. The two other polls will close
at 5 p.m.
little was disappointed by what
she called a low v,oter turnout. "The
turnout was bad, and the interest (in
the election) was bad. But we did fill
all the slots but five. The problem
was that there was no competition.
"1 think students should take a
greater interest. These people (the
legislators) appropriate their
money. If they don't vote it seems
like they give up their right to voice
their opinion
She added that a number of
students got hallots and wrote
"none" across them. "At least they
were voicing an opinion Little
said.
She said that interest in the elec-
tion was low despite the fact that she
sent out letters to all campus
organizations and publicized it
through both announcements and
articles in The East Carolinian.
See SGA, Page 3
WZMB Gets Equipment
P� B �,�V P VI I I KM1
Barwick promises "the best sound than any other stations in the area
By TOM HALL
Radio station WZMB took one
more step toward going on the air
this week with the arrival of
$55,000 worth of new equipment
including installation.
"It's all biund new equipmMt,
about the best you can have in
any medium said Sam Bar-
wick, general manager of the
campus radio station. "Within
Greenville, we should have the
best sound than any other sta-
tions in the area
According to Barwick, the sta-
tion's sound quality will be deter-
mined by the new equipment,
which includes a Dolby FM
broadcast unit. Four turntables,
four audio cartridge machines,
two research control boards, two
reel-to-reel machines and a
microwave transmitter have also
been delivered.
The electronic control boards
and audio cartridge machines will
be used to make public service
announcements and introduc-
tions for shows. Barwick said.
The Studio-to-Transmitter Link,
or STL, has been installed on top
of the old wing of Joynei I ibrarv
and will connect the station via
rowave to the transmitter on
Tyler Residence Hall.
"Just because the equipment is
in, that doesn't mean we're on
the air Barwick said. "We have
to make sure we're legally on the
air and we need time to tram the
staff. We're still looking for peo-
ple with experience in radio
The general manager declined
to give a definite date for WZMB
to begin broadcasting. He said he
believes the station will be on the
air by the end of the fall semester
if he can complete his staff and
barring any problems with the
Federal Communications Com-
mission.
WZMB's permit expired Oc-
tober 2. Barwick said he had talk-
ed to Ed Perry, the station's con-
sultant in Boston, and was told to
"keep on doing what we're do-
ing I he station has already
been granted two extensions on
its permit, according to Barwick.
WMB, 91 3 on the FM dial, is
licensed as an educational sta-
tion, which means it cannot
broadcast advertisements or
editorial material Barwick said
there was a "95 percent chance"
that the station's broadcasting
day would be from 6 a.m. to mid
night, depending on the availabli-
tv oi' disc jockeys.
The station will be broadcast at
282 watts and should cover a 35
mile radius, Barwick added.
The station manager is con-
sidering the broadcast of a jaz.z
show three nights a week, a new
wave show two nights a week and
classical music programs early on
Saturdav and Sundav mornings.
Barwick's "pet project" is a
call-in show tentatively scheduled
for two or the nights each week.lt
would give students the oppor-
tunity to voice their opinions on
campus, national and interna-
tional affairs with occasional
breaks for musk.
The deadline for applications
for the station's news director is
today. A UPI teletype is expected
to be delivered in two weeks, ac-
cording to Barwick. The station
will "rip and read" from the
teletype at first. "I eventually
want to get more news shows
the station manager said.
Barwick has hired a business
manager, Slater Burroughs, and
a program director-assistant
general manager, Elton Boney.
Due to budget cuts, th position
of sports editor was eliminated
and the program director and
assistant manager positions were
combined, according to Barwick.
Media Board Names Editors
B 1)1 ANK ANDERSON
llll�l Nr�� l-dilof
The Media Board met last Tues-
day to screen applicants for the
positions ol da student represen-
tative and editor of the Ebony
Herald. This week, they met with
applicants for the position of editor
of the Rebel.
Andrew lewis, a senior from
Beaufort, was named as day student
reprsentative. and Debra Renee
Wiggins, a junior in English, was
appointed as editor for the minority
newspaper.
Lewis, a management major, has
had previous experience in student
government at Cartaret Technical
College, where he was president of
the SGA. He has been on the ap-
propriations committee and off-
campus housing committee at East
Carolina, as well as an SGA
legislator.
When asked about his appoint-
ment, Lewis said, "I enjoy working
with people, and 1 think I can make
a significant contribution" to the
media board.
Wiggins, who is from Newark,
N.J was previously a staff writer
for the Brevard College newspaper.
"I'm interested in making the
paper work she stated. "I think I
can do it She also explained her
plans to "make the newspaper more
Colleges Test For Competency
NORMAN, Okla. (CPS) � More
college students soon might have to
pass competency tests before they
get their degrees.
Just as the controversial profi-
ciency tests have spread on the high
school level � a movement largely
fueled by parental and college ad-
missions officers' complaints that
high school grads aren't well
educated � they now appear to be
making inroads on the college level
as well.
Most recently, a University of
Oklahoma faculty committee
recommended two weeks ago that
undergraduates pass a
"comprehensive" final exam in
their majors before being allowed to
graduate.
Individual departments within the
university � not semi-independent
testing companies like Educational
Testing Service � would write and
administer the tests.
The Oklahoma committee also
urged a "strict grading policy" to
combat a feared slip in the universi-
ty's academic standards.
"There's been a general feeling
that our undergrads are just not
adequately educated in a liberal arts
sense, says Faculty Senate Chair-
man Gary Thompson. "Many
students are coming (to Oklahoma)
with such low competency levels we
have been forced to simply ease
them through the system. As a
result, our academic standards have
visibly declined
There remains some confusion
about how many other schools re-
quire such tests. The University of
Colorado last year decided to allow
� but not require � individual
departments to give them. But Arts
and Sciences Dean Everly Fleischer
notes, "I don't think (the option)
has been exercised at all. It would
take a huge amount of work to for-
mulate and grade such exams
Harvard and Yale have required
comprehensive exams of graduating
seniors since the 1920s, although
Yale now allows "approved
substitutes" like senior theses or
field work. Administrators at both
schools were unsure if any other col-
leges required competency tests,
however.
The Oklahoma proposal seems to
have raised surprisingly few student
protests. Student newspaper
reporter Gary Smith observes that,
"a lot of students seem to favor it
because it'll add more prestige to the
university. In years to come, you
can say 'I went to Oklahoma' and
be proud
Dr. Robert Calfee of Stanford's
School of Education offers a dim-
mer view. "It makes even less sense
than does high school testing
of a feature, cultural" publication.
William Rapp, a graduate student
in the business department, was
chosen to take over as editor of the
Rebel.
Amy Pickett, editor of the Buc-
caneer, also met with the board to
discuss the 1981 and 1982 yearbooks.
There has been some controversy
over the cover design for the 1981
book. Done by a previous editor,
the design depicts the grill of a '59
Chevy, a mannequin's legs standing
in front of it, and pink lettering for
the title of the book. Pickett insisted
that she be allowed to change the
cover, describing it as "offensive"
and stating that many students"who
have seen it showed great
displeasure regarding the design.
Board member Carter Fox ex-
pressed concern that students would
not want their fees to pay for two
yearbook covers, suggesting that the
design should remain as it is.
The board finally decided that
Pickett could replace the cover if she
did not go over her allotted budget
for 1981.
Sam Barwick, general manager of
WZMB, informed the Board that
the equipment for the radio station
arrived Monday, and is in the pro-
cess of being installed. He refrained,
however, from giving a date for the
station to go on the air.
Also in this week's meeting, the
Media Board appointed Carter Fox
as its new chairperson.
�h Hxl.VK PVlllltyiN
Tuesday's "Women's Chocolate Puddin' Wrestling" met with mixed
reactions� and injuries. See page 5.
One More Time
Due to printing errors. The
East Carolinian is once again
reprinting pre-registration infor-
mation contained in Tuesday's
paper.
The sections affected are art,
psychology and parks and recrea-
tion. Several symbols were omit-
ted from the art section and are
printed in this issue. Portions of
the other two sections were not
printed, and are contained on
page 16 of today's paper.
The remainder of the informa-
tion in Tuesday's pre-registration
section is correct and complete.
The East Carolinian regrets the
error.






THE EAST CAROLINIAN
OCTOBER 8. 1981
Announcements
BEGINNING PIANO
AVAILABLE
Beginning Piano Group classes
will be available to non-music ma
jors during the Spring Semester
Because of limited capacity for
these classes, it is not often that
these classes are availavle to the
non music major These piano
classes will be taught Mondays
and Wednesdays at 12 00 and Mon
days and Wednesdays at 1:00
Permission to enroll in one of
these piano classes must be oto
tained in advance from Dr
Richard Lucht, Room 377 of rhe
A J Fletcher Music Center
COURSES FOR
NON-MUSIC MAJORS
Music Appreciation (Muse 2208)
if the music class most often taken
by non music maiors However
the following music classes also
are available tor General Educa
tion Fine Arts credit Muse 2218,
Orchestral Music. Muse 2238, Con
temporary Music and Muse 22S8.
History of Jan Music
The following performance
groups accept non music majors
by permission of the instructor
Concert Band. Symphonic Band,
university Chorale. Man's Glee
Club. Women's Glee Club, and
Women's Chorus Limiteo spaces
will be available lor private
lessons m several applied music
areas
SIGMA TAU DELTA
Sigma Tau Delta National
English Honor Society will meet at
7 30 p m tonight m the
Mendenhall coffeehouse
SOULS
All young ladies interested In
running for SOULS representative
tor Homecoming should be pre
sent at the SOULS meeting Thurs
day Oct. I at pm in the Cultural
Canter Any questions call Russell
Parker at 752 1097
ERROR
An error exists in the catalogue
description of Nature
P Holography, SCIE 301O30U. a
course being offered for the spring
semester, according to Dr Floyd
Read of the Department of Science
Education The catalogue should
read:
"Photography Of subject matter
from naturt Student is made
more visi ally aware of the natural
environment by using special
photographic techniques, in
eluding infra red, ultra violet, and
micro techniques Student will
purchase some supplies. Field
tnps will be utilized "
The course, offered for the first
time this year, carries 3 semester
hours credit, with lecture at 11 00
Thursday and labs 1 4 Tuesday
and Thursday Prerequisites are
SCIE 2110 2111 and -or permission
of instructor Students should have
a 35 mm camera available for
their use
CHESS
BACKGAMMON
if you like to play chess come
over to Mendenhall on Tuesday
evenings at 7 p.m when the ECU
Chess Club gets together for some
friendly competition All ECU
students, staff and faculty are
welcome to iom m Players meet
in the ground floor lobby
Backgammon players are
welcome also
BUS TO RICHMOND
The Student Athletic Board In
vites all members and interested
students to see the football team
off to Richmond Friday. The bus
departs from Beik dorm at 11:15
Friday afternoon. They need and
deserve our support.
CORSO
All corrections and social work
majors and intended majors
There will be a meeting of the cor
rections�social work organiza
tion (CORSO) today at 5:30 p.m. in
room 221 of Mendenhall Student
Center Please try to attend!
CRAFTS
Crafts workshops are now
available at the Crafts Center in
Mendenhall Photography.
Christmas patchwork, floor loom
weaving, and handbuilt Christmas
ceramics are the workshops which
are available
All ECU students, student
dependens. and faculty, staff nd
their dependents who are MSC
members, are eligible to par
ticipate Everyone must register
for the workshops at the Crafts
Center Crafts Center hours are 3
p.m. until 10 p m , Monday
through Friday, and 12 noon until 5
p.m. Saturday
KYF
"What's happening?" The signs
of the times are here � are you
ready? Please come to the King
Youth Fellowship on October 8 at 8
p.m in Mendenhall, room 247 and
join in the warm fellowship and
study of our Lord's return
Refreshments will be served!
rt�o�4. B t,AR r ATTKJtSOS
Ginger Murray, left, seeks emotional sup-
port from Bill Heath while she gives blood at
the annual ROTC Blood Drive. The drive net-
ted a totai of 729 pints of blood. The Sigma
Nus had the largest percentage of fraternity
members donating with 81.5 percent, followed
by Kappa Alpha and Kappa Sigma. The Tri-
Sigs had the largest number of sorority
members giving blood with 31 percent, follow-
ed by Alpha Omicron Pi and Kappa Delta.
Allied Health and Social Professions had the
largest number of faculty and staff members
donating with 8 percent, with the College of
Arts and Sciences in second place. Of the
residence halls, Greene had the largest percen-
tage of students giving blood with 9.9 percent,
with Jarvis and Umstead running a close se-
cond and third.
EVANS SEAFOOD
MKT.
203 W. ?th St. 752-2332
. Jk.i v Arl "w�
'Variety of Fresh & Frozen Seafood
'Lobster Tails 'King Crab Legs
'�Clams Crab Meat
'Hard Crabs
WE ALSO SELL C-4fifi
USED TIRES HO00
tWp
��0
Add-A-Bead Necklaces
In 14 Kt. Gold
EVERYDAY
LOW PRICE
3wm.96.67 EA.
4fnif91.551.09 E A.
itMWfn2.651J6EA.
��tilts4.353.05 EA.
ff�m5.10 STARTER NECKLACE SPECIAL PRICES3 571A
15 IN CHAIN - 14K HEAVY ROPE - 26.95
and one 7mm 8�od
16 INCH AS ABOVE 27.95
PRICES OOOD THRU 10-17-81
J.D. DAWSON CO.
21 lit SOW! St
GREENVILLE, M.C.
It MAIN ST.
� ELHAVKN. N.C.
BICYCLISTS
There are three oroup bicycle
rides coming up. (1) This Satur-
day 9 a.m. as on every second
Saturday, this it a leisurely local
("Explore Greenville") ride,
beginners are especially Invited.
(2) This Sunday at 1:30 p.m.
distinction as agreed by those who
assemble. (3) At the time you ar
range by telephoning others -
phone list of Interested people is on
the low table across from the in
formation window at the police
station. Washington near Sth St.
All rides start at the Elm St
Gym (Elm south of 10th), and ail
are cordially invited. Leaders fur
nished by Tar River Bicycle Club;
phone 758 9928
DELTA SIGMA THETA
Coming soon Harambee '(I
Fashion Show Would you like to
model? Do you have a talent? if
so, contact Marilynn, Cynthia or
Karen at 757 3350 or Maryann at
758 8927 by Thursday, October 15,
1981
HONORS PROGRAM
For spring semester 1982 the
Honors Program will offer Honors
Seminars in "The Arts in Socie
ty "Mankind in 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
Ml students with a 3.5 g.p.a. are
qualified to tak� Honors courses,
but they must set the Coordinator,
Dr David Sanders, in Austin 117
before Preregistration.
GAMMA BETA PHI
Gamma Beta Phi will have a
meeting on Oct. 8 at 6 p.m This
meeting will be held in
Mendenhall 221. We will discuss
such matters as the State Conven
tion.
SKI SNOWSHOE
Christmas and Spring Break
trips will be made to Snowshoe,
West Virginia for PHYE credit or
non credit. There will be an
organizational meeting on Mon
day, October 12 at 5 p.m. in
Minges. room 142 A slide presen
ration will be shown and informa
tion on ski packages will be
distributed. Space is limited for
each trip. Reservations will be ac
cepted at this meeting. For addi
tional information contact Mrs. Jo
Saunders at 757 4000, Memorial
Gym 205
PHI UPSILON
OMICRON
Phi Upsilon Omicron's next
meeting is on Tuesday, Oct. 13. At
5:�pm. there will be an officers
meeting and at 6 p.m. there will be
a tea honoring the new initiates.
The meeting will be held in the
Van Landingham Room in the
Home Economics Building Cindy
Kittrell, a guest speaker will
speak after the tea.
UMOC
Alpha Omicron Pi Sorority Is
sponsoring "The First Annual Ug
ly Man on Campus Contest This
contest is being run to raise money
for the arthritis foundation and
other special projects.
ASSISTANTSHIPS
The Institute for Coastal and
Marine Resources is now accep
ting applications for two assistant
ships scheduled to egin in late fall
of 1981.
A graduate assistantship as an
Office Coordinator�Field Team
Coordinator will coordinate field
team activities, and assist in
vestigators in data collection and
analysis. Background in
behavioral or social sciences's
preferred. An
undergraduate�graduate
assistantship as a Data Analyst
will assist investigators in the
analysis of data. Assistant must
have background and familiarity
with computer programming and
statistics
Please contact Dr Jeffrey
Johnson or Mr Marcus Hepburn,
Mamie Jenkins Building, ICMR at
757 4810 or 757 4220 An equal Op
portunity, affirmative action
employer.
STUDENT ATHLETIC
BOARD
The Student Athletic Board is
holding its weekly meeting on
Monday. Oct 12 at 530 p.m. in
Minges. room 142 143. SAB is a
newly formed organization
dedicatad to promoting the ECU
intercollegiate athletic proo
by boosting player morale,
building fan support and increas
ing student involvement This fall
SAB is focusing primarly upon
football and the men and womens'
basketball teams. All current
members and interested persons
are urged to attend this business
meeting and sign up for the Miami
(FL) post game cookout�keg par
ty on Oct. 24.
CO-OP
A representative of Navy
Civilian Personnel Command will
be on campus Oct 22 and 23 to in
terview students for spring place
ment with the Navy Co op pro
gram Jobs are available
throughout the US and include
Accounting, Logistics Mgmt ,
Mgmt Analysis, Computer
Specialties, Prsonnel Mgmt .
Budget Analysis, Procurement
industrial Specialist, Transporta
lion Mgmt , Statistics, Program
Analysis, Suply Mgmt , and Quali
ty and Reliability Assurance
Students should sign up for an in
terview today in 313 Rawl
EPT
Epsilon Pi Tau. the honorary IN
OT Fraternity, will hold a dinner
meeting at 5 p m , Tuesday, Oct
13, at the 10th St Western Sizzlin'
Special guest will be Dr Holt An
installation ceremony (or the new
officers will be held, with a short
business meeting afterwards An
members are invited to attend
BIOLOGY CLUB
The ECU Biology Club is holding
a raffle for a pair of men's or
women's Calvin Klein jeans
Tickets can be purchased for a 2S
cent donation from any biology
club member or at the club office,
B 102 The drawing will be held at
the next club meeting on October
12, 1981
THE WAY
GOD wnats you to have the best
life now To get the I �st life now
you must understand Goo and his
promises To understand God and
his promises you must understand
the Bible (Word and will of God)
is anybody out there not satisfied
with what they know, and wnats to
know more about how to live the
best life now? If you desire to
know the truth, come by and iOin
us on our enioyable quest Always
Monday and Thursday night,
MSC, 7 30 p m Room 242 and
Thursday morning, 11.30 am
Room 212, at Mendenhall Student
Center
SPAN
Dr Stephenson will speak on the
new planning curriculum in
BD 209 at 12 15, Thursday, Oc
tober 8 All planning majors and
minors are urged to attend
SEARCH
The Scholastic All American
Search has begun, but noboo,
seems to know about it
According to Prevdenf Mark A
Anderson, not one single ECU stu
oent has submitted an application
for the fall 1981 class
"in fairness to each school ana
to its students, it is our poiicr to
accept members from each of this
country's 1.&O0 schools he said
The honor society is a small, nori
profit organization comprises of
undergraduate and gradua'e
students Irom all t'fty states �no
several foreign countries
Students wishing further intor
mation are asked to send a
stamped self addressed envelope
to the Scholastic All American
Honor Society, Post Office Bo�
237. Clinton. New York 13323
Election Results
DORMS
Greene
Aycock
Edna Marshall
G. Gillingham
(run-off)
B. Thomas
(run-off
Garrett
Tracy Gray
Barry Peek
(run-off)
Johnny Rainey
(run-off)
Clement
Regina William
While
Linda Bishop
Sara C'oburn
Jars is
Joy Wilkins
Sandra Barbour
I instead
Roger Creech
Jones
no winner
Slay
Danny White
Mitchell Haber
Scott
Joe Admire
Fleming
Bob Milk
Uric Henderson
Tyler
Janice W heeler
Belk
no winner
no winner
Fletcher
Beck Tally
no winner
Gotten
Terrs. Leaim
Gina Lynch
no winner
DAY
Cindy Heins
Dan Brown
Al Patrick
Elvy Forrest
Chuck Blake
Frances Holleman
Gary Williams
Chris I ow nsend
Tom Roapas
John Greer
Jim Mclntyre
Joe Dillon
Dennis Kilcoync
Andy Lewis
Dwayne Naylor
Larry Clayton
David Cook
Mitch Daub
Ruby Pope
Robert Pierce
Ken Adams
Marian Blue
Carl Rowe
Marci Moore
Jay Miller
GRADUATE CLASS
Preside!
Al Patrick
SENIOR CLASS
Vice President
Dwayne Naykor
SecTres.
John Grecr
JUNIOR CLASS
President
Larry Clayton
Vice President
Linda Bishop
SOPHOMORE
CLASS
President
Becky Talley
Vice President
Cares Sirkin
FRESHMAN CLASS
President
President
Russell Overman
Becky Strive
Danny White
(run-off)
Vice President
Gina Lynch
HAVE A PROBLEM?
NEED INFORMATION?
REAL Crisis Intervention,
24 HOUR SERVICE
758-HELP
1117 Evans Street
Greenville. N.C. 27834
Eat, drink and
be merry
the
GREAT AMERICAN
FAVORITES
ARE BACK!
enfothing mlAt f.t.U tikm xtatgold. "
GET HEAJPINC PORTIONS
AT A PRaVF
ALL AMERICA CAN AFFORD!
October 8. Thursday
CHICKEN PAN PIE. 2 vegetables209
October 9, Friday .
SALMON PATTY. 2 vegetables $209
October 10. Saturday
VEAL PARMESAN. 2 vegetables259
October 11. Sunday - -
SMOTHERED CHICKEN$239
2 vegetables
October 12, Monday
MEAT LOAF & SPAGHETTI$229
2 vegetables
October 13. Tuesday ,�,�
FRIED CHICKEN. 2 vegetables�Z39
October 14. Wednesday
STUFFED GREEN PEPPER2W
2 vegetables
Maa-Pri UJNCH tlaai. ftle. HMI
lp�ac30rTf.).&at.Sa�n�i
�Sat)
with the ECU Pirates, Rickie Lee Jones and the Record Bar!
The Record Bar buttons up the opposition with free
Pirates buttons. Get yours while supply lasts.
And get the extraordinary new album Pirates by Rickie
Lee Jones, on sale now through October 21.
While you're at the Record Bar. register to win a Pirate's
delight�dinner for two at Casablanca and two tickets to
the ECU Homecoming game against East Tennessee
State University. No purchase necessary, just sign up to
support the Pirates. Free buttons and a chance to win a
Homecoming special from the Record Bars in Pitt Plaza
and Carolina East Mall.
Register to win free tickets to Homecoming and dinner
for two from the Record Bar.

On sale October 8-21
5.99 LP6.99 Tape
� RECORDS & TAPES m Wfe
Record Bar
Pitt PlazaCarolina East Mail
I ibc-i
(SVvO
Cf !
phor
K
imo
adan
radu
ed jo
Kl
previ
tion
Egyp
died
terna
Wesi
I
war v
will c
heart
Mena
emerj
M :
mand
Mud
"I

hand
missH
t n
hims
lion i
��che,
loucr
hono
Tn
rived
othei
stree
genei
.
t
rtiaim�iftW�IJHlf�li H8j





I HI LASI-Kol IN1AN
K IOBhR8, 1981
I,
Egyptian President Murdered
Continued From Page 1
! iteration of Egypt" and the "Seif
(sword) of Islam unit of the forces
of the Arab revolution" � also
phoned I PI to claim responsibility.
Percy said there was no proof of
involvement by Libyan leadei
Moammar Khadafy Sadat's most
adamant foe - but noted Libyan
radio carried Khadafy's unrestrain
edjoy at the death of the "traitor
Khadafy, who Sadat had
previously accused of an assassina-
tion plot, threatened death tor an)
Egyptian leader who followed
Sadat's peace policies with Israel.
A medical bulletin, issued b 11
doctors at Maadi armed forces
hospital Tuesday night, said Sadat
died of "severe nervous shock, in-
ternal bleeding and damage to the
left lung" two hours after the
dramatic assassination.
The assassination shook the
West, but especially Israel where
leaders wondered it the peace pro-
cess begun bv Sadal aftei 30years of
war would not collapse
"We hope thai the pi.ic process,
despite the cruel act of its enemies.
will continue as we know President
stdat would wish with all his
heart said Israeli Prime Minister
Menachem Begin, who called an
emergency Cabinet meeting today.
Mobarak. an a force com
mander during the W" Middle 1 ast
War, vowed to stick with Sadat's
Middle East peace policy.
"1 declare ilia! wc shall honoi ail
international charters, treaties and
commitments which Egypt has con-
tracted Mobarak said. "Our
hands will not cease to push the
wheel oi peace, in pursuance 'if the
mission ot i he departed leadei
Egyptian Defense Minister Gen.
Abdel Haiim Abu Ghazala, who
narrow lv escaped assassination
himself, condemned the assassina-
tion and vowed the military would
"check anybody who attempts to
touch the nation's freedom and
honor
Truckloads of security forces ar-
rived to guard radio and television
stations, foreign embassies and
other important buildings. Main
streets were deserted but life
generally appeared normal
Just last month. Sada! had
ordered the arrest of nearly 1,600
people in a clampdown on com-
munists, leftists, members of the
fanatic Moslem brotherhood, Chris-
tian fanatics and "reactionary"
politicians.
In the Western world, there was
shock and praise for Sadat and his
historic move to sign a peace treaty
with Israel, but in hard-line Arab
states there was celebration over the
death of the man they regarded as a
traitor.
"President Sadat was a
courageous man whose vision and
wisdom brought nations and people
together said President Reagan,
himself the target of an assassin's
bullets this year. "In a world filled
with hatred, he was a man of hope.
"Anwar Sadat was admired and
loved by the people of America. His
death today, an act of infamy �
cowardly infamy � fills us with
horror
The surprise attack on Sadat by
five soldiers was made as the two-
hour parade, commemorating the
1973 war. was approaching its end
in Nasser City, an eastern suburb of
Cairo.
As six Mirage jets flew overhead
distracting viewers, a truck pulling a
field artillery piece broke from the
march and stopped. A moment
later, the soldiers jumped out and
ran at the grandstand firing their
Soviet-made AK-47 automatic rifles
and throwing two grenades.
"Bullets flew everywhere, there
was screaming and chaos and lots of
smoke and dust said American
free-lance reporter Patricia Ochs.
One assassin jumped over the
fence of the grandstand to get as
close as possible to Sadat. Sadat's
bodvguards fired back and some
threw themselves at the president to
protect him.
But they were too late. Sadat lay
crumpled on the floor of a reviewing
stand littered with bodies and splat-
tered with blood.
The assassins attempted to
escape, but security agents killed
one and arrested four others.
Sadat sat flanked by Mobarak
and Defense Minister Gen. Abdel
Halim Abu Ghazala but they
escaped the assassins. Three other
Egyptians and two foreigners were
A
come join us
' for our �
SURDOW
�PEC3flL
Special prices on
choice items from our
menu served between
5:00 and 7:30
Proudly fy&Xnh
KM
Mf?Y MQDAY, Duma OCID6ER
- 8.0OPM- ZOO AM
YOUR FAVORITE BEVERAGE
Only 5' From 8-9 P.M.
35'From 9-10 P.M.
TACOS this
COMING TUESDAY
OCTOBER 13TH
1OT jl?0LL MUSIC
killed and 38 people wounded, the
Middle East News Agency said.
The wounded included three
American visitors, the Cuban and
Belgian ambassadors, a first
secretary at the Australian embassy,
a Filipino and a Chinese.
The Egyptian victims were iden-
tified as Bishop Samuel of the Cop-
tic Orthodox Church; Samir Hilmi,
director of the government's ac-
counts department, and Maj. Gen.
Hassan Allam, Sadat's chief aide-
de-camp.
Sadat was rushed by helicopter to
the Maadi armed forces hospital in a
coma. Blood stained his clothes and
oozed from his mouth and his heart
beat was "almost inaudible a
medical bulletin said.
The bulletin said emergency
surgery was performed to revive
Sadat's heart, after electric shocks
and external massage failed to
stimulate it, but the president died
at 2:40 p.m. (8:40 a.m. EDT), near-
ly two hours after he was hit.
SGA Holds Elections
Continued From Page 1
All of the five slots that went un-
filled were in the dorms: two in
Tyler and one each in Umstead,
Fletcher and Belk.
Thirty-six write-in candidates ran
in the election and 16 won� in-
cluding 9 day representatives, six
dorm legislators and one class of-
ficer.
Three of the write-in winners had
filed to be on the ballot but were dis-
qualified when they failed to turn in
lists of campaign workers and ex-
penses. Altogether six candidates
failed to turn in their lists and were
disqualified.
Three day students were elected
with only two votes.
Despite the low turnout. Little
InO,
considered the election a success.
"Everything went really smoothly.
All ballot boxes were out by 9:15,
and we didn't lose any voters that
way
She added that no poll was pro-
vided at Minges Coliseum since
there were fewer than five voters
there in last spring's election.
Little said that of 160 time slots
for polltenders only five went unfill-
ed. Groups that served as tenders
were Gamma Sigma Sigma service
sorority, the Marching Pirates, the
ECGC, ROTC. ECU Ambassadors,
Kappa Delta sorority and the Drug
and Alcohol Club.
The legislature will first meet
Monday, at which time a speaker
will be chosen.
Ort.�-l5
ABORTIONS UP TO 12th WEEK OF PREGNANCY ABORTIONS FROM IJ-U WEEKS AT FURTHER EXPENSE His M Pregnancy Ttst. Birth Control. �nd Problem Pregnancy Counseling. For further information call (U2 0S3S (Toll Free Number 800 771 2S6a) between 9 A AA and S P M Weekdays RALEIGH WOMEN'S HEALTH ORGANIZATION 917 West Morgan st Raleigh. N C "
' � $t �

hi Landing Setio
ftafUWUt
Bob MM � MonopjBt
Hwnt 754-0327
All you can eat
Popcorn
Shrimp
SONIC
Stop In For
A Special Lunch
SONIC SPECIAL
HAMBURGER
Onion Rings
Med. Drink
618 Greenvile Blvd. � Only
Good
Oct. 6-12
with coupon
$1.89
SONIC.
SONIC
FRI. AND SAT. NITE
OCT. 9 & 10
NEWWAVE
PARTY
WITH ALAN HANDELMAN
GET UP GET DOWN,
GET WILD
PRIZES, SURPRISES AND LOTS OF FUN!
O
1
758-0711
P
S
q
j-OCATED BEHIND THE ELBO RC DM
34-tC
30C
ZHK.
DOC
DOC
X
Get Your Girl's Homecoming
corsage at
�&e&
OBtAe
��

3002 E. 10th St.
(Sear Hastings lord
757-3857
10ao Discount if Homecoming
Order is Placed before Nov. 1
XKZ
ZXK2
ZXXZ
3ttC
:xic
DKZ
I





�!?� lEaat (Earnlinian
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Paul Collins. ��.��-�
Jimmy DuPREE. impwm
Ric Browning. t�m j�mc Charles Chandler, m c
Chris Lichok. ��,� mm�� ToNt Hall. ��
Alison Bartel, w�.m�i mmt Steve Bachner. ciwwiwwi ��'
Steve Moore. rmWM �a�a�rr Karen Wendt. s�, �.���
October 8. 1981
Opinion
Page 4
Enforcement
Harassment No Joking Matter
A no-win situation.
That's how many students
describe sexual harassment by a
professor. What's the student to
do? If she (most victims of sexual
harassment are women) rebukes
the professor, he may retaliate by
lowering the student's grade or
making things difficult for her. If
the student reports the professor to
the university she may face the same
problem that traditionally confronts
rape victims: the belief that she was
"asking for it" or that she is lying.
In many ways, the victim of sex-
ual harassment is subject to the
same stigma as a rape victim. In the
end it's easier just not to report it.
Harassment is a more widespread
problem than many people realize.
A study in 1979 by Ken Wilson, an
instructor in the Department of
Sociology, and Linda Kraus, a
graduate student, revealed that one
out of three women surveyed on
campus had been harassed by at
DOONESBURY
least one male professor. Nine per-
cent of the women reported that
they had been physically assaulted
by the teacher.
In response to the problem, ECU
has established a policy to prevent
harassment. The policy makes it il-
legal for any employee to sexually
harass another employee or student.
The institution of this policy is a
step toward eliminating sexual
harassment, but in itself is not the
solution.
The effectiveness of the policy
will be determined by the attitude by
which it is created. For it to be ef-
fective, the policy must be taken
seriously by students, faculty and�
most of all � administrators.
The administration must take
care to ensure that the policy is
more than just propaganda to prove
the university's good intentions. It
must be enforced and enforced in a
manner that will show that sexual
harassment is no joking matter.
by Garry Trudeau
hhouncbw teexmarei.
' triBinokGFte
mseuMBOGnf'
Domuxe
tfYaXWKJAL
mtmmt.
LACFf
coH&te&OiflL uc
OH UK&.mWVt'
teHmrrcaeanv
iht&AMUtsetfi
usmeDUP
KSHiTHB
LO&tCtUSt.
hm youww m s JUS?
emjuoLii.r igotacau,
I fOCHAStV fViyx UAilAS
,�A sxmmsTMAse
MOSTMEM-
POiAlf
urn's A SPN&N6
S&UKSFMMA&-
SPBCTW COU&A6UC
mommu nes n
THBHnonry
Ateoumu
W yOU TteCAUSHffJB
ABOUT 3101
mnsmow
6000035 , .
mmmm Jg�A
XXRE UNDER ARREST, UORMJTHE
WONDERLAND LEGISLATURE PASSED AN
ANTI-PARAPHERNALIA LAW
Sir JoAn Termie
JaW & John teller
THE AST CAROLIrVAN
ECU Renovations Misdirected
By KIM ALBIN
George F. Will, a columnist for
Newsweek, recently discussed Manhattan's
"skyscraper war" of the 1930s' and then
made the statement: "More than the
Statue of Liberty, the Empire State
Building expresses the basic American
urge: for more
James Watt, our secretary of interior,
has been criticized a great deal lately for
trying to cut down the government's ac-
quisitions of park land, in order to spend
money renovating the national parks that
we already have. His critics suggest that all
he is really trying to do is restrain govern-
mental augmentatin of the Park Service.
They claim that the rundown condition of
America's parks is evidence that we need
more park land, not less. All that Watt is
attempting to do, though, is ensure that
the parks meet safety standards before he
expands them.
At ECU, renovation is taking place all
over campus. Everyone I have spoken with
seems enthusiastic about the new drama
building, the "new" infirmary, and the
improvements being made on Wright
Auditorium. Not so with the Mendenhall
expansion. In fact, I have yet to meet a
person who thinks that Mendenhall, as it
stands, needs one dime's worth of expan-
sion. Not only is the building under used
by the students, it already houses offices
and secretaries for people who don't need
offices and secretaqrics (such as the Direc-
tor of SGA refrigerator rentals).
Mendenhall is already more - much more
than we need.
If some ECU administrator is looking
for a parking place for $3 million of stu-
dent funds, then he or she should look to
the existing structures on campus which
could use lots of "little renovations For
example, the water fountains in Austin
Building don't really work. There are leak-
in. ceilings of the Croatan (by the cash
registers) and Rawl Building (on the third
floor, by the staircase). The air condition
ing in Brewster seems to be broken (or else
it is always set at 60 degrees on purpose)
And last, but importantly, now that the
renovations on Wright Auditorium are
underway, the students don't have any
place to sit between classes. We need a new
wall, perhaps on the other side of the en-
trance to soda shop. That project would be
easily justified, and could sure soak ur
some funds.
The students of ECU deserve a pat on
the back for being so willing to try and get
by without a new faculty dining hall or a
ballroom. I'll bet nearly everyone of us
would manage to be satisfied with a brick
wall instead of a $3 million complex. It
may be un-American to want less, but
wouldn't James Watt be proud of us?
Report Studies Subsidies, Breaks
By CLAUDE SITTON
Today's double-talk about free enter-
prise, deregulation and the like is just that,
double-talk. However, it has taken on a
more cynical cast now that the Reaganites
are mustering their forces for another
charge up Capitol Hill and a second round
of attacks on government programs that
benefit working Americans among the
middle class and the poor.
No sooner had this wrecking operation
been announced by President Reagan than
a good many North Carolina bankers,
manufacturers and Chamber of Commerce
spokesmen joined a hallelujah chorus
chanting "Cut! Cut! Cut Of course the
cuts referred to would have little or no ef-
fect on the cash handouts, tax breaks and
regulations that keep them in Cadillacs and
country clubs.
For those Americans who have forgot-
ten just how long that list of goodies is,
Common Cause published a catalog of
them in the August issue of the public in-
terest lobby's magazine of the same name.
Common Cause, in introducing its list,
quotes approvingly from the wisdom of
Milton Friedman, the conservative
economist, and his definition of
"regulatory schizophrenia The afflic-
tion, says Friedman, reflects "two very
different positions: being pro-free enter-
prise and being pro-business � which, in
practice, always means pro-existing
business He argues that for all of its
rhetoric, the business community has
often been a major enemy of truly free
enterprise.
Here are some items from the Common
Cause list that make the going great for the
get-government-off-our-backs crowd.
Common Cause offered no judgment as
to whether these programs serve a public
purpose that justifies them and neither do
1.
Anwar Sadat: Promoter Of World Peace
By WILLIAM YELVERTON
The last Night that She lived
It was a Common Night
Except the Dying this to Us
Made nature different
We noticed smallest things
Things overlooked before
By this great light up on our Minds
Italicized � as 'twere
As We went out and in
Between her final Room
And Rooms where Those to be alive
Tomorrow were, a Blame
That Others could exist
While she must finish quite
A jealously for Her arose
So nearly infinite
We waited while She passes
It was a narrow time �
Too jostled were Our Souls to speak
A t length the notice came.
She mentioned and forgot �
Then lightly as a Reed
Bent to the Water, struggled scarce -
Consented, and was dead �
And We � We placed the Hair �
And drew the Head erect �
And then an awful leisure was
Belief to regulate �
� Emily Dickinson (1866)
He was a ruggedly handsome man who
had the esteem and manner of a fairy-tale
prince whose laugh could break the
beautiful silence of an Egyptian desert.
But, in fact, his laugh seemed more like a
message being conveyed to this desert �
saying he was looking over it like it was a
part of him. And when he smiled, his eyes
sparkled like crystals in the sand of the vast
country he called home.
Now, his laugh will only be a part of his
admirers' memories; his smile a picture to
the ones who loved him. Anwar Sadat �
we will never forget him.
There is always an indescrible feeling
when a loved one is lost. But when a man
who has fought as hard for peace in such a
terror-stricken portion of the world leaves
us, the whole world has been deprived of a
leader.
Former President Jimmy Carter, near
tears, said, "I don't know of anyone who
has contributed more toward peace on
earth in my lifetime, and perhaps this cen-
tury, than has Anwar Sadat
President Ronald Reagan, with wife
Nancy at his side, summed up best what
the world has been deprived of because of
a sickening act. "America has lost a close
friend, the world has lost a great
statesman, and mankind has lost a cham-
pion of peace
The son of a poor military hospital
employee, Sadat was born on Christmas
Day, 1919. He took over Egypt's presiden-
cy after the death of Gamal Abdel Nasser's
death in 1970.
He wasted little time in trying to reform
a nation. Within three years after he took
office, he stablized his power, expelled
Soviet Union advisers and crushed an at-
tempted coup.
Sadat became a national hero when he
surprised the Israelis in the October War of
1973, but he showed what a statesman he is
by immediately planning a lasting peace in
the Middle East.
He amazed the world by visiting Israel
and Prime Minister Menachem Begin in
November 1977, which in turn, was
reciprocated by Begin's trip to Egypt a
short time later.
This was but one short step towards a
lasting peace that was lengthened by
former President Carter, who invited
Sadat and Begin to Camp David for open-
ended talks in September 1978. The
meetings resulted in Sadat and Begin being
awarded the 1978 Nobel Peace and a peace
treaty being signed in April 1979.
The treaty ceremony in Washington
marked the formal end of the Thirty
Year's War between Egypt and Israel.
Sadat then focused on other sections of
the world. He was furious with the Soviets
for invading Afghanistan, so, in turn, he
aided the Afghans in their military train-
ing.
He was an intelligent man who spoke
fluent English, German and Persian. Some
say his downfall lay in his highly
authoritarian attitude, but it was this at-
titude that turned Egypt in to a dependable
U.S. ally and Sadat into a personal friend
to some Americans.
Today, Egypt's future is uncertain
because of six soldiers who jumped from a
truck on military parade and killed its
president. A man who fought so hard for
peace was killed while reviewing his coun-
try's military weapons.
When Carter, Sadat and Begin stood on
the lawn at the White House after signing
the peace treaty, the Egyptian president
hailed Carter as "the unknown soldier
However, the unknown soldier was really
Sadat � the unknown soldier for peace �
who was killed by a force he fought so
hard to rid his part of the world of.
�The new tax bill gives the oil industry
billions of dollars in tax breaks over the
next five years.
�While peanut farmers are being weaned
off government's tit, farmers generally arc
among the chief beneficiaries of govern-
mental action through price supports, in-
direct subsidies and regulation.
�Magazines and newspapers, including this
one as well as that lusty exponent of free
enterprise, The Wall Street Journal, enjov
governmental mail subsidies.
�The so-called "All-Savers Act" exempts
from taxation up to $1,000 a person in in-
terest earned on these special savings cer-
tificates. But rather that being a boon to
middle-income and poor Americans, the
act's real purpose is to bail out the savings
and loan industry, which has been hard hit
by high interest rates.
�Tax breaks extended to exporters and
multinational corporations cost the federal
treasury millions of dollars in revenue.
�No one has computed the tax loss to
government from individual and corporate
deductions for meals, drinks, hotel rooms,
entertainment, travel and other expense ac-
count items, but it is gigantic.
�The trucking industry has profited for
years from regulations that limit the
number of firms that can compete for
business and even permit them to fix
prices. Despite partial deregulation called
for in the Motor Carrier Act of 1980. an In-
terstate Commerce Commission friendly to
the truckers and the Teamsters Union is ex-
pected to keep deregulation in low gear for
the foreseeable future.
�Another case of influence by the
regulated on the regulators is provided by
the Federal Communications Commis-
sion's reversal of a ruling that would have
opened up AM radio broadcasting to new
stations and, thus, new competition.
�A hedgerow of barriers to free trade
discourages competition by foreign pro-
ducers of shoes, textiles, tobacco and steel
among other products.
Again, some of these government sub-
sidies, tax breaks and regulations may
serve the best interest of both the pro-
ducers of the goods and services affected
and the public as well. Nevertheless, it
hardly becomes the beneficiaries to cheer
on a Republican drive to kill off govern-
ment programs that put bread in the
mouths of widows and orphans and ease
the lot of a middle class beset by inflation,
while keeping silent about the dole that
keeps the champagne corks popping in the
board rooms.
(Claude Sit ton is the editor of
The News and Observer. This column is
reprinted with permission.)
Mian I el
Stud
Rv

sig!
I
A
11.
ma.
h
Hat a
at i
eg
� Top
v

1

is p
Whe
n his
tea
id'
will eva
� Funny
nle
musical
ol Paris
photo
'�
model
wis -I
aUo
1 t
� Dadd
ad a:
tear
Cai on
anonyrru
school I
falls in
Choreoe
a now
ballet wi
pastel co
portion
t





N
W.
M
ler
cash
hird
'lullion-
(orelse
: rpose)
hatthe
amare
any
�new
te en-
ern-
. in-
miov
mpis
n in-
:er-
n to
the
ivings
een hard hit
I ers and
1st the federal
venue.
i loss to
:
for
limit the
compete for
t m to fix
llation called
980, an ln-
ndlyto
Union is ex-
ow gear for
:e by t he
.ded bv
it; I ommis-
t would have
ng to new
ctition.
o free trade
reign pro-
i i and steel
rrnment sub-
lations may
oth the pro-
rices affected
Jvertheless, it
irics to cheer
i off govern-
read in the
tans and ease
by inflation,
It he dole that
popping in the
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
Style
OCTOBERS, 1981
Page 5
Mm-Mm Good!
Wrestling Was Wet Event
For Participants And Spectators
Phi H XH I'UIIKMIV
Susan 1 eniham (on bottom) won Tuesda Nights Womens Puddin' Wrestling Competition . . . and $150.
By KAREN WENDT
Sltk tailor
You might have thought that it
was just chocolate milk. Except for
the smell. The smell was distincty
chocolate pudding. Ask anybody.
Ask the women who wrestled in
it.
Ask the first three rows of the au-
dience who were sprayed with it.
Ask the Kappa Sigma Fraternity
brothers who had to help clean it
up.
Or ask anyone who walked past
the Elbo Room Tuesday night
because you could smell it all the
way out front.
The cause was the first annual
Kappa Sigma-Elbo Room Women's
Chocolate Puddin' Wrestling. The
contest drew twenty four con-
testants competing for a first prize
of $150. The event was jointly spon-
sored by the Kappa Sigma fraterni-
ty, the Elbo Room, Pepi-Cola,
Hearts Delight, the Carolina Opry
House, the Attic and Dominoes Piz-
za.
The winner of the completion was
ECU student Susan Ueniham, who
was talked into entering that night
by her hallmates. She noted that she
had not seen any of her hallmates at
the compettion and attributed her
success to her two coaches (whom
she met at the competition) Mike
Edminson, and ECU alumnus and
George Fiscellus, another student.
In all, an estimated 1000 people paid
the $1.75 admission fee to see at
least part of the competition.
n all an estimated $160 worth of
pudding was used in the event mak-
ing a final tally of the fraternities
gains impossible but it was believed
that they made about $200.
Though the competition was
termed "very good natured" two
girls wer injured, one hurting her
ribs and another hurtng her knee.
Both were taken to Pitt County
Hospital for treatment. Their condi-
tion after the event was not im-
mediately known.
The competition ran like this. A
truck tarp was arranged to form the
ring on the dance floor of the Elbo
Room. Foam rubber padding from
the Carolina Opry House was plac-
ed under this. And in the middle was
poured about three trash cans of a
water and chocolate pudding mix-
ture which according to Brent
Heiser of the Elbo Room "didn't
turn out the way you want it to
But the effect was the same. It was
very slippery.
The girls had two one minute-
bouts in one-on-one competition.
The girl who had accumulated the
most points or had pinned her oppo-
nent was named the winner and
went on in the competition.
All later matches were only 30
seconds in the interest of time.
The most vocal observers of the
events were the defeated com-
petitors. The intitial bout was a
lesson to all of the observers. The
first person to be hit with a splash of
pudding mix was the Elbo's own
Heiser who emceed the event
Heiser later commented that after
he had helped with mud wrestling a
See FANS, Page 7
Student And Seeing Eye Dog More Than Friends
Canine Companion Essential
B MIKE HUGHES
�l�t! Writer
When the idea of conducting an
interview with a blind ECU student
was first proposed to me, I must ad-
mit, 1 had m reservations. Like
most other people, I had never had
much direct contact with the blind.
Sure, 1 always said hello to "that
pool blind guv" as he wound his
way to class, but I never let m in-
volvement go past that. I could
to rise above the instinc-
. I felt every time I saw a
sightless person with his protruding
white walking stick. The idea of
talking face-to-face with a blind stu-
dent for the first time originally
scared me. but eventually it began to
intrigue me, and the interview was
set up.
But all the problems of the con-
frontation were not yet solved.
Aside from my subconscious fear of
the blind, 1 had to consider what
kinds of questions to ask. One
doesn't just break right in with a
query like, "Well Joe, how does it
feel to be blind?" No, that ap-
proach would be an obvious
mistake. So, rather than get caught
in the trap of complete silence, in
which neither interviewer nor inter-
v iewee can think of a single thing to
say. I made an extensive list of
logically ordered questions which
were worded strongly, yet tactfully.
Having finished my question list
and thinking 1 was the epitome of a
well-prepared journalist, 1 strode
over to Ben Watson's room, only to
be informed by Ben that he did not
want a feature written about
himself. "I want you to write about
her he said, pointing toward his
seeing-eye dog, a beautiful, black
and brown German shepherd curled
up, sleeping on the rug.
Needless to say, I was dumb-
founded. 1 cleared my throat and
tried to needle Ben with questions
about himself, but he seemed only
interested in "Isis his canine com-
panion. Naturally, 1 accepted his
firm reluctance. Once the ground
had been set, the conversation flow-
ed more evenly, and 1 discovered
that, unlike those found in heroic
animal stories, the relationship bet-
ween Ben and Isis is, indeed, a
friendship build on trust.
Ben has been blind about three
years and has had Isis nearly as
long. "It took some adjustment for
both of us at first. We trained
together for months. But after we
gained confidence in each other, it
worked out fine
Talking to Ben, 1 couldn't help
but recognize his habitual use of
"we" when referring to himself.
"Well Ben admits, "I've come to
think of her as an extension of
myself
"She's even more to me than a
wife could be Ben added serious-
ly. "We talk to one another all the
time, and she can always sense when
something's bothering me She's
just fantastic I just can't say
enough about her
I was also impressed with Isis,
and seeing her lying on the floor, so
serene, my natural tendency was to
want to pet her. but Ben amicably
asked me not to do so. "I don't real-
ly like for people to pet her he in-
structed, because petting distracts
her from her work, and it can cause
her to become attached to others
1 could see it pained Ben to
restrain me from giving Isis a well-
deserved pat on the head, but his
See BUND, Page 7
Astaire Festival Is This Sunday
This Sunday afternoon, October
11, in Mendenhall's Hendrix
Theatre, the Student Union Films
Committee will pay tribute to the
magic of Fred Astaire with three of
his most memorable films.
The festival commences with Top
Hat at 2 p.m followed by Funny
Face at 4 p.m and Daddy Long
I egs at 6 p.m.
Admission tor the films is by stu-
dent ID and activity cards or MSC
membership for faculty and staff.
� Lop Hat � This is merely a
Knockout of a musical with Fred
Astaire and Ginger Rogers at their
brightest doing great numbers like
Cheek to Cheek Isn't This a
I ovely Day to be Caught in the
Rain "Top Hat, White Tie, and
fails as well as other Irving Berlin
songs, as the duo goes through the
typical mistaken-identity plot.
When the film is letting Astaire per-
form his incomparable magic or
teaming him with Rogers, it is pro-
viding the most urbane fun that you
will ever find anywhere on the
screen.
� Funny Lace � The amazing
Stanley Donen directed this chic
musical with its lilting score by
George Gershwin and gorgeous shot
ol Paris. Astaire plays a fashion
photographer who makes drab
Audrey Hepburn into a glamorous
model. Kay Thompson plays a
wisecracking fashion editor. The
cast also includes Suzy Parker and
Ruta Lee.
� Daddy Long I egs � This crisp
adaptation of a Jean Webster novel
teams Astaire with vivacious Leslie
Caron. Playboy Astaire
anonymously sponsors waif Caron's
school education and, naturally,
falls in love with her along the way.
Choreographer Roland Petit created
a now famous dream-sequence
ballet which is suited to the film's
pastel colors and CinemaScope pro-
portions.
Fred Astaire dances with a host of partners in this Sunday afternoon's film festival. Playing at 2 p.m. in the
Hendrix Theatre is Top Hat; at 4 p.m Funny Face will be shown, and Daddy Long Legs is at 6 p.m. The
festival is sponsored by the Student Union Films Committee.
Khi.u. H (.K P iH�MS
Ben Watson and Isis head for class.
Undies Anyone?
Panty And Jock
Raids Entertaining
By JOSEPH OLIN1CK
'Twas the night before Thursday,
Another slow September night
Not a rabble rouser was stirrin
Not even a souse.
Then, the silence was broken by
the patter of tennis shoes on con-
crete. There was a harsh rapping on
every door and a loud proclamation
at every door: "Panty raid. Panty
raid. Panty raid Men burst out of
their rooms and joined in the
massive recruitment When several
hundred men had been gathered to
fight for the cause, the massive
group assembled, then set off in
quest of the highly treasured panty.
The panty raid of September 23 had
begun.
In their mad desire for panties,
the group of raiders besieged the
female dormitories on Central Cam-
pus and on College Hill. Pumped up
on adrenalin (and possible other
substances), the wild group of men
stood at the base of female dor-
mitories, shouting and screaming
for panties. Perhaps, some members
of the group did get some panties,
but for the most part, the panty
raiders were showered with eggs,
water, and toilet paper. The raiders
did not seem to care. They, were hav-
ing a good time. At least, that is
what most of them said.
One of the raiders summed up the
situation when he said, "The girls
would shout down that they were
going to throw down some panties,
and we would go up to the base of
the building, and the girls would
shower us with eggs. But, we had a
good time, and I think the girls did,
too
Another panty raider said, "The
cops stopped us and threatened to
take our IDs and gave us a lecture.
We listened, then kept on going and
didn't get in trouble. We got wet
and egged, but we had fun, and I
think the girls had a good time
Among the women, there were
various opinions about the panty
raid.
Onewoman said, "1 was studying
for a test. Then, these idiots start
screaming below my window and
get on my nerves. I couldn't leave
and go to the library because they
had the building surrounded, and I
wasn't about to go out into that
mob, so 1 stayed in my room and
tried to study. I was mad as hell,
though, and as far as I'm concern-
ed, those panty raiders can go to
hell
Another woman said, "I enjoyed
See SOME, Page 7
editor of
us column is





I
tl
u
h
i
3w
SUSCH,Jhe official beer oflhe Charlie Daniels Band
J. kgwu�e86ie Me St Lous Mo
2

�V
4 -
O
-
�fc
� �� -
A
iii "��iiiijiimi





-
J
M
r
I
Some Say Dangerous; Some
THEEASTCAROLINIAN OCTOBER 8, )98l
Continued From Page 5
the panty raid. I got a real kick out
of dumping water on those guys and
throwing eggs at them, those wild
loots. Really, I thtnk it was a lot of hearing the women's cries, stormed
shout, "We want jocks. We want
jocks
Well, the jock raiders did not get
any jocks. They did, however get
rushed by some of the residents of
Jones and Aycock. The men, upon
fun and added a little excitement to
a pretty dull evening.
In a retaliative move, some of the
women on Central Campus rallied
together, and after the men had
gone, set off in quest of jocks,
heading for College Hill.
The women marched up the hill,
and at the top, they gathered in
out of their dormitories and chased
after the jock raiders. Most of the
women fled to Tyler where they
found refuge from the men inside
the building. Following the women,
the men surrounded Tyler and trap-
ped the women inside. Finally,
around 2 a.m campus police
escorted the jock raiders out of
front of the fence that runs in front Tyler and down College Hill to Cen-
of Jones and Aycock and started to tral Campus.
One of the men, involved in the
actions on the hill, stated his feel-
ings about his jock and other things
when he said, "1 told them were not
going to get my jock because I play
rugby and it is a hell of a lot more
important to me than it ever could
be to any girl. But, I did let one of
the jock raiders raid my jock a cou-
ple nights after the jock raid. As far
as the jock raid goes, 1 thought it
was a lot of fun. It was really funny
when a car load of girls who did not
know anything at all about the jock
raid came up the hill. A bunch of us
guys surrounded the car, and one
guy started dancing on the hood,
and another was on the trunk.
Then, one guy got in the car, and it
drove off with one guy still on the
trunk. Some guys tried to shake the
light pole down, and they almost
did. They got the light to go out. It
was wild, and I had a good time.
The police got a little rough,
though. One cop chased me almost
to Minges, but I got away
Another one of the men who was
involved in the incidents on the hill
had something more to say about
the police: "One of the cops pushed
me and a friend around. Then one
cop said to a group of us that he
knew we could hurt him and that if
we tried to hurt him he would hurt
one of us real bad
Fans A te Up Chocolate Pudding Wrestling
Continued From Pgge 5
year before, he was prepared for
this event and had brought spare
change of clothesEverybody was
coated from head to toe said
Heiser.
Within minutes the shirts of
everyone in the first row was splat-
tered with chocolate and after the
initial unsuccessful attempts to
avoid the spray, most observers
gave up and enjoyed the fun.
A cameraman from WNCT-
Channel Nine also had to back up to
get out of the line of spray from the
fervent comptetition. It would be
difficult to explain to a station
manager why an expensive mini-
cam has pudding all over it.
The event was a popular one. At
one point the line to get into the
Elbo Room wrapped all the way
around the corner of Fifth Street.
Overall an estimated 1000 people
paid the $1.75 admission price to get
at least a glimpse of some of the
competition.
The 24 competitors set a record
for the Elbo room and from talking
to some of the women around the
stage, they very nearly had more
"When they came by I was really
tempted. But if I didn't have to go
to school tomorrow and face all
these people . . . well. . . "
Others were glad they had made
the decision to stay out of the event.
"They're amazons" was one opi-
nion of some of the competitors.
Though it was obvious in the
beginning that some of the women
had only entered for the fun of it,
there were several competitors who
were definitely competing. And as
the evening went on the competition
got tougher and tougher. The level
of cheering increased steadily
throughout the evening and by the
end of the night, the crowd was let-
ting its opinions be known.
" The competition was rough
says Leniham. "I got choked every
match she claimed. She also grew
concerned when she realized that a
second person had been injured
(Sharon Leigh suffered an injury to
her rib cage and was taken to the
hospital.) She says that at that time
she thought about dropping out of
the competition but decided to keep
with it, mainly due to the first prize
money.
"I can't believe I won says
Leniham. She said that earlier in the
approached her about entering but
she had only said she would think
about it. By the time word spread
around that she was considering,
she found herself comm In the se-
cond place position was Susan
Steinman and Leigh held the third
place slot. Also participating in the
competition were Helen Floyd, Tina
Pool, Edith Barefoot, Janie Myles,
competitors. One observers said evening some girls from her hall had
Blind Student
Impresses Writer
Continued From Page 5
reasoning was sound, and 1 abided.
However, Ben does admit that it
isn't all work together. "Though
she's gotten pretty big, she's still a
puppy at heart Ben says as he
smiles, apparently recalling some
fond memory.
"She loves to play he added.
"Some mornings she hides my
shoes Almost miraculously, Isis'
ears perked up at Ben's last jovial
accusation, giving me the feeling
that she somehow knew what was
being said.
"Ohand another thing Ben
continued, "I have yet to punish her
that she hasn't gotten back at me
Say. for instance, I had to scold her
for something. Well, the next day,
she'd get back at me by making me
bump into a tree She's definitely
got a mind of her own
A mind of her own, indeed. How
many dogs are there in the world
with a college education? How
many dogs on campus go to the
Elbo Room for happy hour1? How
many dogs attend church on Sun-
day? "Oh yah Ben laughs, "she's
a Southern Baptist but she
doesn't sing
That type of comment was typical
of Ben Watson. And despite his
earlier dismissal of himself as a
discussion topic, Ben began to
reveal more of himself to me as we
talked. He told me how he likes to
use jokes to "break the ice" in con-
versations. "I sometimes smile and
ask girls, 'How about a blind date?'
1 know it's probably crude humor,
but that makes it easier to start
something up
"Breaking the ice" is important,
since Ben loves to talk with others.
But just the love of conversation is
not all. Ben seems to draw a special
strength from his friends. "The stu-
dent body is my family he af-
firms. Then, after a reflective pause
and a deep breath, he continues.
"Being blind is difficult Without
the students, I couldn't deal with
it
Though facing the problem is
necessary, Ben does not want sym-
pathy. That is plain in his speech as
well as in his actions. He enjoys liv-
ing ;his life to the fullest. "Yah, I
love to party he emphasizes with a
smile. "Sometimes I even get 'blind
drunk
"How about Isis?" I ask. mean-
ing does she like parties.
"Oh, she can't drink Ben
laughs. "She's got to drive
With each of Ben's new quips, I
wondered how a person with no
eyesight � what Ben called an in-
convenience � could seemingly be
so happy. "I don't want to dwell on
my being blind he says. "There's
no point in it
After our talk, which was all too
short, and our polite, amiable
farewells, I thought about the man
with whom I had just spoken.
Though physically he appeared not
overly powerful, I knew he was
overwhelmingly strong, in his own
subtle way.
And if modesty were ever a
likeable attribute, it is doubly so in
Ben Watson. And though humble,
he is not shy. I recall what he told
me before we had even started. "I
don't know why you'd want to do a
story on me he said. "I'm just one
of the guys
Plaza Shell
410 Greenvili Blvd.
Phont 754-3023
Mr.
M�Htet. Mi
It-It
A Complete Auto Repair Shop
(Foreign & Domestic)
Full and Self Service Gas at Competitive
Prices
Road and Wrecker Service
Discounts On Repairs With l.D.
Sylvia Jones, Amanda Smith,
Margaret Mordith, Robin Heath,
Allison Lindsay, Rebecca Luter,
Beveraly Monk, Cathy Carol, Mad
Dog Page, Cindy Esposito, Killer
Farrell, Mitzi Davis, Donna Sykes,
Jill Brown, Beth Berry, Mary Kurry
and Audrey Moore. Most if not all
of the competitors were ECU
students.
The jock raiders did not, for the
most part, seem to expect the men's
reaction to their raid. In fact most
of them seemed surprised when the
men rushed them.
One jock raider said, "I never
thought they would come out and
chase us. I'm glad I didn't get
caught. I wonder what would have
happened if I had been caught. Ac-
tually, I'm afraid to think about it
Another jock raider said
something to the same effect: "We
just wanted equal rights and were
doing the jock raid all in good fun.
But those guys went wild. I wonder
if they caught anybody. I certainly
feel sorry for her if they did. Maybe,
this may sound funny after what I
just said, but I had a good time. It
was kind of fun to have all those
guys chasing after me
It is generally thought that most
of the women escaped the men, but
one can not totally be sure that all of
the women made it to Tyler.
The campus police feel that they
protected the safety of everyone in-
volved in the two raids a id that they
did a good job protecting the private
and school property in and around
the two raids. Sergeant Lynne
Singleton, a campus police officer
who frequently gives talks on cam-
pus about rape prevention, said, "I
advise against jock raids. I feel that
the females don't realize how
serious it could be or what could
develop
In a phone conversation, Joseph
Calder, director of campus security
and traffic, relayed his feelings. He
thought that panty raids were
adolescent and that they were main-
ly composed of freshmen who w-re
away from home for the first time.
He thought panty raids were no big
deal or problem for his department.
The superintendent of ECU's
grounds, Doug Caldwell said,
"There were a lot of problems, get-
ting the toilet paper up, and there
was some minor shrubbery damage.
As high as paper is, it was a shame
to see all that toilet paper go to
waste
Since determining the results of
the panty raid and the jock raid de-
pend on one's viewpoint, an objec-
tive conclusion about them is hard
to reach. It seems that they were
begun to create some fun and excite-
ment. Really, deciding if the panty
raid and the jock raid were fun,
again depends on one's viewpoint of
them and on one's relation to them.
LH�.006 60UT Cocc�T&TTb� Hapam
�JU� I I �! I � 11 ,��� ���� IIP I l� m II� �� II��� I �����! II�� �
&i DJiP AJo.s
THIS TOGTVitTC Hov) H40
V
Coocp
�tf
THIS SUNDAY:
TOP HAT - 2 P.M.
FUNNYFACE-4P.M.
DADDY LONG LEGS -
6 P.M.
x
MENDENHALL STUDENT CENTER'S
HENDRIX THEATRE
"Goldie Hawn is a comic leading lady of the
first orderwho could charm the brass off
the Joint Chiefs of Staff
� David Ansen, NEWSWEEK
"PRIVATE BENJAMIN is funny and Goldie
charming
� Vincent Canby, NEW YORK TIMES
Thurs. � 7 p.m Fri. and Sat. � 5, 7,� p.m.
Hendrix Theatre MSC No Admission Charge
Sponsored by the Student Union Films Committee
�IIHIIIIIUUl.lDll.llllllllllUil
STATE
FAIR
Raleigh
v
-I
-ri. a � y v


is
c
r
1 fid �
II
Hmimtm?"??�TT
1





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
Sports
Pa. 8
Pirates Look Ahead To
Start of A 'New Season'
By CHARLES CHANDLER
Sptirl, r rfttlil
His Pirates off to a 2-3 start after
having lost to arch-rivals North
Carolina, N.C. State and Duke,
last Carolina head coach Ed Emory
declared this Saturday's game with
Richmond the beginning of a "new
season
Emory claimed that Pirate sup-
porters, who have expressed some
displeasure with the team's perfor-
mance in recent weeks, perhaps put
too much emphasis on games with
Atlantic Coast Conference schools.
"We're in a tough situation
now Emory said. "1 think our
fans, Pirate Club people and
students identify the ACC as their
conference or our season. We have
six games and some great football
coming up. The ACC makes up only
three games of our 11 games. The
ACC does not make or break our
season
Emory expressed further concern
over the stand that many of the
Pirates' supporters have taken
recently.
"The hardest thing in life is to
sustain enthusiasm and motiva-
tion he claimed. "The public and
Pirate Club people want the team to
sustain motivation, but sometimes
they can't themselves. That makes it
real tough
The second-year Pirate mentor
said he felt that "defeat should be a
great teacher" as his Pirates look
ahead to the beginning of a "second
season
He compared favorably the situa-
tions that the the Spiders and
Pirates face heading into Saturday's
game.
"If you look through Richmond's
eyes he said, "they are through
the toughest part of their schedule.
If they play the rest of the year like
they have so far they can win all the
rest of their games. They have to
feel like this is a new beginning for
them
Emory gave the Spiders a number
of advantages in the "intangibles"
department.
"We're playing them in the
Tobacco Bowl at their place. We
playing them on astroturf against a
ballclub that we were behind 24-7 in
the fourth quarter last year and
came back and won in a rainstorm.
They have a great deal of momen-
tum on their side
The Buc mentor also looked at
some advantages his team might
have.
"Through East Carolina's eyes
he said, "this can be the beginning
of a new season for us. We have the
opportunity to get (our record) back
even. We have the opportunity to
win our first road game. Also, we
recruit Virginia very heavily. This
can be a very important game for us
recruiting-wise
The Spider-Pirate matchup takes
on added interest due to the Bucs'
come-from-behind win a year ago.
Also, both teams have coaches
struggling for respectability in their
second seasons at the helm. Rich-
mond coach Dal Shealy, though, is
probably more popular at this point
in Richmond than Emory is in
Greenville.
Emory wa? very clear in his ex-
planation of why the progress of the
Spiders and Pirates has appeared
headed in different directions since
the new coaches took over. He also
took a few shots at ex-Pirate coach
Pat Dye and his staff in the process.
"You have two different situa-
tions Emory said. "Dal Shealy
came into a situation and took over
a program that was losing. The
other coach there had been spending
five years to make them a winner.
Their backs were against the wall
and they were recruiting like
everything in the world. The didn't
win so a change was made. So Dal
Shealy walked into a situation with
some very, very fine football
players. He has done a good job of
coaching them.
"You have just the opposite
situation here Emory said in con-
tinuing his comparison. "We walk-
ed into a situation where they were
winning. The coach that has here
(Dye) knew he would leave two or
three years before then. They left
some very, very critical problems.
The number one thing was that they
had not recruited and put players on
campus to win with the schedule we
have to play
Both the Pirates and Spiders do
have one common denominator,
though. Both have some key injuries
that could effect the outcome of the
game.
Richmond quarterback Steve
Krainock may play, but freshman
Napoleon DuBois is scheduled to
start. All-star halfback candidate
Barry Redden has recovered from
injuries and will play.
The Pirates will again be without
halfback Earnest Byner, who is out
with a knee injury and is ques-
tionable for the rest of the season.
Noseguard Fee Griffin was added to
the injury list following the Duke
game. Mark Ervin, who was con-
verted last spring from the offensive
line, will start in Griffin's stead.
Gametime at Richmond's County
Stadium is 1:30 p.m. Tickets will be
available at the gate.
The Calm And The Storm
The two photos here represent two different phases of last war's tt I
Richmond game. Above, ECU QB Cariton Nelson is brought down to
dry turf. Below, rain covers the field as the Pirates overcome a 22
deficit to win 24-22.
Recruits More Receptive
Odom's Job Altered
By New Conference
Morris Wants Success In Football, Life
By CHARLES CHANDLER
xpnru Kdilor
Things have changed in recent
months for East Carolina basketball
coach Dave Odom. With the word
over a month ago that his Pirates
will be competing in the ECAC-
South this coming season, he has
found the outside world � and
recruits in particular � to be more
receptive to visits by he and his
staff.
"It's been really very heartening
at times Odom said Wednesday.
"It's exactly what we'd hoped it
would be
With the Pirates now teamed up
in the conference with Old Domi-
nion, Richmond, George Mason,
James Madison, Navy, and William
& Mary, Odom said recruiting has
gone much smoother than in the
past.
"I think we may have gotten in
some doors that may not have been
Odom
open to us in the past he said. "In
the past we were only able to go so
far with a number of recruits.
They'd asked what conference we
were in. We'd say 'Independent,
BUT Now we're able to tell them
'the ECAC-South We know that
when we sell the league we're selling
very fine athletic and academic in-
stitutions as well
The third-year ECU coach will
definitely feel the effects of the
league as he prepares his team to
play in the upcoming season. In
fact, Odom says his entire approach
to a season has been changed due to
the conference affiliation. No
longer must he worry about the
trials of being an independent.
"It changes our plans a little bit
he said. "In the past we had to con-
sider each game a season in itself.
One was equally important to the
other. The overall record meant
everything.
"Now, though Odom con-
tinued, "the conference record is
more important. That's not to say
that the overall record is not impor-
tant, it's just that we can build more
now. What you do in January will
no longer directly effect what you're
doing in March
Odom said the Pirates, whose
pre-season practice begins next
Thursday, could now build so that
the team peaks at tournament time.
The ECAC-South conference cham-
pion gets an automatic bid to the
NCAA Championship Tournament,
making March the time that the
Bucs must be at their best.
"We don't have to put that much
emphasis on non-conference
games Odom said. "We can ex-
periment, all with the idea that we
can use what we learn to make a bet-
ter showing in conference games
By CHARLES CHANDLER
sport- hdilor
The East Carolina football
team may have lost its game to
Duke this past Saturday (24-14),
but for linebacker Glenn Morris
the game was a personal victory
Morris was named the team's
defensive player of the week for
his 18 tackles against the Blue
Devils. This marked quite a tur-
nabout for the Greensboro
native, who was benched a few
weeks ago following the Pirates'
56-0 loss to fifth-ranked North
Carolina.
"Glenn just was not playing as
well as he could have ECU
head coach Ed Emory said. "He
had a lot of problems that were
affecting his play
Following the loss to the Heels
and his benching, Morris said he
had to decide what to do not only
with his career but with his life.
"I had to make my mind up
Morris said. "I had to decide
whether to keep on playing. It
was obvious that I wasn't doing
the things expected of me
Morris faced a similar decision
prior to his this, his senior,
season. Academics teamed with
internal problems to fill him with
self-doubts. Both times, though,
Morris decided to stick it out.
"1 really want to be a success
Morris said, "not only in foot-
ball, but in life. 1 felt like this
year was a turning point for me.
This is my last go-around. I had
to make a decision about life.
What I would do the rest of my
life rested on my decision. I
definitely felt I wanted to win. I
didn't want to spend the rest of
my life hanging around
His decision made to finish his
Pirate career as strongly as possi-
Morris (53) Brings Down Miami (Fla.) QB
Mike Rodrigue in 1980 Game
ble, Morris now has his sights set
on a pro football career should
the opportunity arise. If it
doesn't he says he will return to
the Greenville campus to con-
tinue working towards his degree.
Regardless of which direction
his life takes. Morris says he is
sure he will look back to the
Carolina and Duke games of his
senior season as turning points
for him.
"The Carolina game was
definitely not good he said. 'l
was sick before the game and
dehydrated during it. On top of
that, 1 did not play well at all
Three weeks later, Morris
basks in the glow of a sterling
performance despite his team's
loss to the Blue Devils.
"I felt like 1 had to do well
against Duke Morris said.
"Some people were unhappy
with my play. That had a little af-
fect on me, but mostly 1 needed
to prove to myself what I could
do
The former Western Guilford
High star also felt he had to pro-
ve to his coaches that he could
play.
"1 believe the coaches think I
could go either way. When I play
well they lean in one direction
and when 1 play bad they lean in
another direction. This is all
because of my inconsistent play. I
want them leaning in the good
direction
The man that Morris must
satisfy the most, Emory, says the
senior linebacker has the tools to
get the job done and took a step
in the right direction against
Duke Saturday.
"He has lots of ability
Emory said. "He has the size,
speed and strength that it takes to
be a great one. He has struggled
with himself alot, though. But he
played his best football game
since I've been here against
Duke. I hope that's a sign that
he's made the commitment to put
his all into football
Make no mistake about,
Emory said, Morris is an impor-
tant member of the ECU defense.
In fact, the second year mentor
said the play of his only senior
linebacker could determine the
outcome of this week's game with
Richmond.
"We need for Glenn to pla
good again this week for us to
have a chance. Richmond has
four of five good backs and we
need for him to do his iob and do
it well
Morris says he now feels
prepared to do what Emory and
others expect of him. Though he
has been through his share ol
hard times since joining the
Pirates, he says he can use them
to bring about positive results.
"I'll always remember how
tough it was he said. "1
wouldn't trade it, though. I'm
glad I went through all this and 1
know that it will pay off later
on
Richmond Football Program Making Strides
By WILLIAM YELVERTON
AariMaai Sports Mttur
There is a new atmosphere sur-
rounding football at the University
of Richmond these days. AH the
credit goes to second-year head
coach Dal Shealy, says sports infor-
mation director Barry Barnun.
"These changes have come under
Dai Shealy Barnun insists as Rich-
mond prepares to host the Pirates.
"He has created an atmosphere
pretty unique to this campus.
There's almost a 'gotta believe' at-
mosphere now. We started off with
a tough road schedule. (Richmond
opened the season with North
Carolina State, Virginia Tech,
Shealy's 'Gotta Believe Attitude The Difference
Arkansas State and James Madison
all on the road.) Really tough. The
spirit is high here now. He deserves
all the credit. He's got a great story
to tell
And what a story it is. For the
first time, Richmond has a
legitimate Heisman Trophy can-
didate in running back Barry Red-
den who has rushed for 610 yards on
121 attempts, translating to 5 yards
a carry. These figures have enabled
him to be the seventh leading rusher
in the nation at 1S2.S yards per
game even though he missed last
Saturday's game with
Madison.
James
The Richmond defense is the top-
rated unit against the pass in the na-
tion, allowing only 75 yards per con-
test.
The Spiders, with a 24-7 win over
James Madison last week, are now
2-3 this season. Included are a tough
27-21 loss to N.C. State and a 28-12
defeat at the hands of powerhouse
Virginia Tech, a game in which Red-
den rushed for 226 yards.
Undefeated Southern Mississippi
defeated Richmond by seven, 17-10.
Quarterback Steve Krainock has
been superb this season, hitting on
30 out of 61 passes for 503 yards and
five touchdowns. He also sat out the
James Madison game with a
separated shoulder.
Richmond has found a way to win
even with the injury problems. Last
week, fullback Jarvis Jennings rush-
ed for 142 yards on 24 carries, ac-
counting for two touchdowns, in
only his second start at that posi-
tion. Backup quarterback Napoleon
DuBois stepped in and lead Rich-
mond to victory. DuBois is Rich-
mond's most touted freshman.
"Krainock will be back (for the
East Carolina game)" Barnun says.
"He'll probably be starting. He's
just made a great recovery. We're
not sure he'll be 100 percent, but
he'll be in the lineup
In only his second year, Shealy
has put life into a once lifeless foot-
ball program. "A lot of the athletes
were already here (when Shealy ar-
rived)" Barnun points out. "He's
just got a whole change in
philosophy. The players believe in
coach Shealy and themselves
One of the strongest areas of the
team this seson has been the defen-
sive backfield. where all four
players return from last season.
"People have been running against
us more than they've been passing
Barnun boasts.
"The defense wants to have a
good game (against ECU) after
what happened last year He in-
sists, however, that revenge is not a
factor. "It's mostly a tradition
thing he says.
Which is exactly what Richmond
is building under Dal Shealy. Not
bad considering football was almost
dropped a few years ago.
I
Pi!
Unl
H I
.
1)
Pirate
Piral
juries
shoull
the
1
i
a voi
I
i
!

!
1
WO
r





rHEEASlAkni inks
I M IOHI K �, 1981
r
Hf ���,

��
f
No
Fearless Football Forecast
CHARLES CHANDLERWILLIAM YELVERTONCHECK FOSTERCHRIS HOLLOMANJIMMY DuPREL
(47-13)(44-16)(41-19)(41-19)(38-22)
ECU AT RICHMONDECU 24-21Richmond 35-31ECU 24-21ECU 28-14Richmond 27 24
WAKE FOREST AT UNCUNCUNCINCI NCI (
VIRGINIA AT CLEMSONClemsonClemsonClemsonClemson( Icmson
MARYLAND AT FLORIDAFloridaFloridaFloridaFloridaFlorida
SOUTHERN MISS AT ALABAMAAlabamaAlabamaAlabamaAlabamaAlabama
SMU AT BAYLORSMUSMUSMUBaylorSMI.
LSU AT AUBURNAuburnISUAuburn1 SI'uburn
MICHIGAN AT MICHIGAN ST.MichiganMichiganMichiganMichiganMichigan
HOUSTON AT TEXAS A & MH out sonTexas A&MHoustonHouston1 cxas A & M
UCLA AT STANFORD.UCLAUCT AUCLAUCLAU 1 A
FLORIDA ST. AT NOTRE DAME.Notre DameNotre DameFlorida St.Notre DameNotre Dame
OKI AHOMA AT TEXASOklahomaOklahomaOklahoma()ktahomaOklahoma
w-wta-M(MMi(ttttMW.� mm .� tea tiif"ltr(YM
Pirates Progressing
Under Davidson
IIOI.l.OMA
ft
CHRIS
M.rf Wnirr
With the East
C a r o 1 i n a o 11 e y b a 11
team entering its third
week of the season
head coach Lynn
Davidson is beginning
to get an idea of what
kind of team the
Pirates are fielding this
year.
Even though the
Pirates are one of the
youngest teams in the
region, Davidson is
pleased overall with the
progress the team is
making.
"T think that we are
coming along quite
well Davidson said.
"Things are not pro-
gressing quite as tast as
I would have liked but
that is because of in-
juries. Our progress
should be faster once
the injuries are healed
up.
"We have a lot oi
ung plavers on the
team this vear David-
son continued. "In
nl) have two
� with three years
of experience. We have
ing pro-gram here
� 1 asi c arolina but we
: rig some new
things with it.
"For example we
have carted running a
multiple type of of-
fense. It is a quick type
o offense and it is
something we plan to
expand on in the future
as our team gains ex-
perience
Tonight the Pirates
will add to that ex-
perience factor against
ol the strongest
teams in the South, the
Wolfpack of N.C.
State. The match,
which will be the se-
nd meeting between
two teams this
eason, will be played
in Minges Coliseum.
Overall, Davidson is
impressed with the
w olfpack but feels that
the Pirates have the
potential to win the
contest.
"We played State in
their pool at the N.C.
State Invitational and
split two games with
them before we lost the
third Davidson said.
"State is probably the
strongest team in the
state if not the entire
region. They have
already won the
University of South
Carolina Invitational
and the George
Washington Invita-
tional and finished
strong in their own in-
vitational.
"It's going to take a
very great effort to win
against a team like
State, but we have both
the talent and the
desire Davidson ex-
plained.
f t er the match
against the Wolfpack,
the Pirates will be
hosting the East
Carolina Invitational
on October 9-10. Along
wiih the Pirates some
of the teams that will be
participating in the
tournament include
UNC-Wilmington,
University of Virginia,
High Point College,
Duke University, UNC-
Charlotte. Elon College
and North Carolina A
& T.
Davidson feels that
the teams participating
in the invitational
strikes a good balance
between AIAW Divi-
sion I and Division II
teams.
"We're in a building
process right now
Davidson explained.
"We are voung, but we
are making great
strides. You just can't
build a program in one
season, it takes time
and patience. We have
already made a lot of
progress since last year
and 1 expect to see the
groundwork laved for a
solid volleyball pro-
gram at E a s t
Carolina
s
PRESBYTERIAN
CAMPUS
MINISTRY
East Carolina University
Greenville, N. C. 27834
Stewart LaNeave, Campus
Minister
104 Hardee Circle
A listening ear
A sounding board
A guiding spirit
752-7240 or 758-0145
PROGRAM
At the International House
306 East 9th Street
Tucs.
5:30
$2.00
Discussion & Dinner Out
Wed.
Noon
Thurs.
Noon
Faculty & Staff
Mendenhall Faculty Dining
A time of sharing and
discussion over meal.
Mendenhall Snack Bar
Student Fellowship Lunch
Join us with lunch.
ECU FOOTBALL

.r"
�&.
For more info call
756-8060
FriOct.16th
A LIMITED NUMBER OF TICKETS
AVAILABLE AT PEACHES NOW
No. 8, Greenville Square, Phone 756
Private Club
appearing at
8060
CONTACT LENSES
Soft Contacts s8995
Let us make you an appointment
with the doctor of your choice.
OPTICIANS
A
-EYEGLASSES-
SINGLE VISION
PLASTIC OR GLASS
LENSES
95
29
(SELECT
GROUP OF
FRAMES)
UPTO PLUS OR MINUS 5D
Any Tint 36.95
EYEGLASSES
BIFOCALS
SELECT GROUP
OF FRAMES
GLASS ONLY
44
95
NO
TINT
SELECT GROUP OF FRAMES
GLASS OB PLASTIC CA QC
ANY TINT JH.3J
UP TO PLUS OR MINUS 5D
pucians
ORMNVILUNC 752-1446
PHYSICIANS OUADRANQLl
ornci xouu
Mrti� IW tin a �
o� Tots rMu�l rm
VISA l�M i�K IWl w,i
8UILDINQ A
iTtSW ITMST
Thursday � 7 PM; Friday And Saturday � 5,7,9 PM
Hendrix Theatre MSC No Admission
Sponsored By The Student Union Films Committee
�i i.
ROCKTOBER 81
THUR.
CIRKUS
ATTIC
PLUS
LEONARD - HEARNS FIGHT
ON 7 FT. TV (uncut)
FRI
SOUTHERN ROCKTOBER CONCERT
A&M REC. ARTIST
DOC
HOLLIDAY
SUN. - LADIES LOCK OUT
8:45-10:00 - FREE ADMISSION
NOVAckNCYSTRAls
AJ��VAXJAAl��i�i����J
II I I It I I II I I I I I I u
buccaneer MOVES 123
7S6 3307 Greenville Square Center
�ARGAIN
MATINEES
FRIDAY & SATURDAY
AT 11:30 P.M.
1M�
4 SS7 00
9 OS
WILLIAMHURT
KATHLEEN TURNER
ADMISSION - $2.00
COME OUT EARLY!
12 45 2:50
4:557:00
9:05
LOVE OH THE ROCKS!
r
When they met they
heard bets Aitdthat
was fust round one.
JOHN BEI USHI A
�LAll MOWN
CONTINENTAL
DIVIDE eg
Ai the temperature rises
the suspense begins
BODY
HEAT
12:30-2:45
5:00-7:15
? 30
Marsha Mason
Kristy McNkhol
WESTERN
SIZZLIN'
Steakhouse
DAILY SPECIALS
MONDAY - $1 OO
CHOPPED STEAK � .W
TUESDAY - $1 OO
beef tipsi.yy
WEDNESDAY - $1 QO
CUBED STEAK I .07
THURSDAY - $1 q
STEAK SANDWICH I .OY
FRIDAY - $o 70
U.S.D.A. RIB EYE0.T
SATURDAY - so OQ
BARBEQUE RIBS A.77
SUNDAY - $1 00
STEAK ON A STICK I .W
All Meals are Complete
Including Baked Potato or
French Fries & Texas Toast
and
Free Tea ecu i.d.
Famous Salad Bar
TakeOut Service �2903 E. 10th St. � 758 2712
264 By Pass � 756 0040 � Hours 11 a.mlO p m. � MonThurs.
10a.m11 p.m. Fri. Sun.
t





10
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
OCTOBER 8, 1981
Intramural
Sports-N-Shorts
BY GREG MELTON
Greensboro Scores Two OT
Goals To Nip East Carolina
Melton Wins
IMP P and K
PUNT, PASS & KICK
The ECU Intramural Office held its first an-
nual Punt, Pass & Kick Contest this past week
and the inaugural activits drew 70 participants.
The competitin was held at the bottom of College
Hill and eeryone involved worked hard to make
the event a success.
In the men's division Victor Melton totaled 42"
points to take first place. He was followed by Bill
Batchelor with 406 points and Johnny Jackson
with a total of 390 points. Points were awarded to
the net ditance on the contestant's best punt,
pass and kick. These were then totaled to make
the final score.
From the 70 participants, eight were selected to
enter the semi-final round of competition. Here is
where things seemed to really warm up. Bill Baf
chelor rose to the occasion and outdistanced his
competitors with a score of 467 points. Next erne
Floyd Oakley with 413 points, Jeff Moore with
388 and Athony Martin with 364.
The finals will be held on Thursday, October 8
at 3:30 p.m. at the bottom of College Hill. It will
be interesting to see if anyone can surface to
challenge Bill Batchelor who looms as the heavy
favorite.
We would Ike to note that only three girls par-
ticipated in the event and that Susan Hughes
posted a nice score of 255 points to easily win her
division. We hope that next year many more
women will participate and contribute to the suc-
cess of the activity.
ffeRIAWM
4vM�tam Sp�rt� rdltor
East Carolina soccer
coach Brad Smith was
straight-to-the-point
when asked what caus-
ed his team's 3-1
double-overtime loss to
the University of North
Carolina at
Greensboro. "We had
golden opportunities.
They made their's and
we didn't. That's why
they're 12th in the
country, and we're
three and six
To be more precise,
Sweeney and Koffo
scored one goal each in
the second overtime to
give UNC-Greensboro
a tough win in a rough
soccer match at Minges
Field Wednesday after-
noon.
East Carolina surviv-
ed a threat by
Greensboro early in the
match when goalie
Steve Brown made a
lunging save on a ball
that rolled through the
Pirate defense.
Greensboro threaten-
ed again in middle por-
tion of the first half,
only to be stopped by
East Carolina's Keith
Johnston, who turned
goalie after Brown fell
down while saving the
first attempted goal.
The Pirates also had
a good scoring oppor-
tunity in the first half,
but Mike Swan's kick
was stopped short.
Greensboro scored
late in the first half to
take a 1-0 half time
lead.
The Pirates played
much more inspired
soccer in the second
half, moving more on
offense. Brown was
superb in the second
half as he stopped a
one-on-one scoring op-
port u n i t y by
Greensboro early in the
period.
The Pirates tied the
match when I om
Lawrence scored on a
kick from the middle.
Brown made two
saves late in the match;
one coming on another
cne-on-one Greensboro
opportunity and
another on a leaping
stab in a crowd near the
end of regulation time.
The second overtime
almost wasn't as a
Greensboro shot hit the
goal post near the end
of the first extra
period.
Greensboro then
scored twice in the se-
cond extra period to
win the match.
"We certain!) came
out to play Smith
said. "We missed our
chances to score We
certainly had the op-
portunities. We plaed
a helluva game. Don't
forget they're
(Greensboro) tweltth in
the country.
"They denied us
what we wanted to
do
EC Jayvees Revived
East Carolina
basketball coach Dave
Odom announced this
week that he is reviving
a junior varsity pro-
gram that has not been
active since 1973.
The jayvee team is
being set up as a train-
ing ground for some of
the many young players
now on the Pirate
squad. There will be
several openings on the
squad for walk-on
players as well, though.
"After completing a
close look at our
roster Odom said, "1
determined that it
would be advantageous
for us to have a jayvee
team with its express
purpose to allow our
younger players to gain
some game experience
against outside com-
petition
Odom said that he
felt his 15-man team
was deep enough so as
to necessitate the junior
varsity squad.
"We feel the best
way for our young guys
to mature is in a game
rather than in practice.
1 didn't feel we'd be
able to give them all the
time they needed on the
varsity level. After
speaking with Dr.
(Ken) Karr (ECU
athletic director) we
decided to revive the
jayvee program
The Pirates' first
organizational practice
will be held next Thurs-
day, October 15. Per-
sons who wish to walk
on should register with
the basketball office no
later than Monday, Oc-
tober 19.
Soon thereafter,
Odom said, the walk-
ons will be informed as
to when tryouts will be
held. Junior varsity
practice should begin
and cuts made by the
fourth week in Oc-
tober.
Odom said once cuts
are made the jayvees
will spend most of their
practice time working
out with the varsity. He
added that split prac-
tices will be rare.
FLAG FOOTBALL
Don't forget that flag football playoffs begin
next week. All team captains whose teams finish-
ed the regular season with a 50-50 won-loss record
are encouragted to come by the IM Office on
Thursday afternoon to see when they play.
ENTRY DATES
Entries are being accepted for the following ac-
tivities. Track Meet until October 14 with the
meet being held on October 15. Also, Soccer en-
tries will be accepted until October 13th with play
beginning on October 19. Finally, Team Bowling
entries are open until October 27 with play begin-
ning on November 2.
Partners in
Fire Prevention
Classifieds
"�- -L
FOR SALE
vsate RBEDS' Now students can
buy a waterbed IQumii or King)
direct from mgf You can save up
to one ha1 retail Complete beds
with 15 yr warrenty ma tress 5 yr
warrenty thermostat heater, liner,
frame, headboard, pedestal (or as
low as IM Queen Iff King. Call
David Delivery Adv 7� J�0t
AKC REGISTERED Norwegian
Eikhound pups. S1S0. Ready to go.
call 7M-225I
�6S MGB. good condition. Call
Renee at 7M-1S41
COMPACT REFRIGERATOR tor
$50 Like new' Call 75a 1755 after t
p m.
Fl CANNON camera Good condi
tion, low price, call 7S2-1M5.
FOR RENT
United Way
ROOMMATE(S) WANTED to
share m expenses for a bcatiful
large house Call Mike at 75 7�7�
days or 7 5 �43 evenings
MALE ROOMMATE needed to
share 2br. apt. at Oakmont
Square �n7.so plus half utilities
Bus service. 7M-I74I
ROOMMATE WANTED
17S month plus one half utilities.
Near campus on E Tenth St. Call
7Si me.
ROOM FOR rent m a nice house 7
blocks from campus on 407 East
�th St. Rent S7S plus utilities. Call
737. US.
FURNISHED. PRIVATE
bedroom with refrigerator tor
male student in my backyard.
Across from ECU. Phone 7HIMS
PERSONAL
WHO IS the ugliest man on cam
pus?
TYPING for students, professors.
etc Kempn Dunn. 101 E Wright
Rd Greenville, NC 1734 Call
752 47JJ after I p.m
LADY Dl You can pay me now.
or pay me later. JO
NOTARY PUBLIC Convenient
and inexpensive. Call Amy at
7 5 7 3 7 14
PROFESSIONAL TYPIST with
fifteen years experience as ad
mmistrative secretary wants to do
typing at home Reasonable rates.
Call 7S4-3eo�.
SAILING ENTHUSIASTS needed
Will trad work on my boats (30'
and 25') for free sailing lessons
Also interested in developing a
weekend sailing team for local
races. Experience preferrred but
not required. Leave message at
Pamlico Sa.img School 7M-0303
LOOK GOOD on paper. Profes
sional typing: AMCAS. secon
daries. resume, research papers,
etc WRITE RIGHT. 7U-t�44
WE SPEAK Turabian (APA, PRC.
etcHighest quality typing, all
Style manuals WRITE RIGHT
757 t�44
WANTED KEYBOARD player
for country rock band Call
754 1531
EENIE MEENIE. Miney. Mo
Who should pick BT BWorRB'
PART-TIME and full time Ob
openings. Apply m person at Hat
teras Hammocks Inc H04 Clark
St Greenville, NC
AP: Don't worry about MB, the
book's en AA
'I would love to have a romantic
relationship with a nice, fat
woman who has tons of blubber
hangmn. trom under her arm I
love things like that because it
reminds me of vanilla iello Call
me �t 751-454J PRC
sick to a technology a rX3mput�nz�d aviation.
if you are between 20-26 yean otd, a coiege
graduate, in exceieni heaflh. you could expert
ence the same excitement � n the United States
Aw Force-the thrift s stW there for you!
YOU CAN BECOME AN AIR FORCE NAVIGATOR
CALL YOUR RECRUITER TODAY:
MSgt Mike Harrison
872-3597
Raleigh, NC
OCTOBER 21-27
ABORTIONS
1 24 week terminations
Appt's. Made 7 Days
CALLTOLL FREE
1 800-321 0575
Gl Camouflaged Fatigues And
Shirts. Steeping 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
t SAAD'S
rT7 SHOE
V iJOfe REPAIR
y?? U3 Grande Ave
� jKr Quality
MARSH'S SURF N SEA
Still Has a Nice Group of
Corduroy Shorts & Short Sleeve T-Shirts
for these
Warm Indian Summer Days
� ��������������������a ���
We also have Smartly Styled Reversible Rainwear
with matching Waterproof Chris Craft Footwear
for Wet Days;
and Lee Jeans and Long Sleeve T-Shirts
for Cool Days;
and Handsome OP Sweaters & Jackets
for Cold Days;
and Hobie & Off Shore Sportswear
for Action Days;
and Purple Shirts and Tote Bags
for Football Days.
CHARITIES
GO
"BAZAAR"
OCTOBER 10TH
i. i .
W
Repair
10-6
MonSai.
A
F
Rivergate Shopping Center
Greenville
752-7711
Carolina Recording Artist
Jft The Nicky
J3
&
Harris
�0
hk
Appearing Fri. 9th & Sat. 10th
At The Veranda Room
Ramada Inn Greenville -
Come out and party with the Jj
East Coast's Fastest Rising Band
A
More than 30 non-profit
organizations will be on the mall
selling hand made and home baked
items
You are invited to come out and
support your favorite charity.

:
: -
� -
-
and Carolina East Centre
264 By-pass on Hwy. 11, Greenville

mm�mim





THE EAST CAR0L1SUN
Pre-Registration
OCTOBERS. 1181 P.igf 1
We
op
Registrar Announces Spring Schedule
UNIVERSITY CALENDAR
Dec. 9, Wednesday
Dec. 28, Mondav
Jan. 7, Thursdav
Jan. 8, Friday
Jan. 11, Mondav
Feb. 19, Friday
Feb. 22-Mar. 5
Mar 1-5
Mar 7-14
(Sunday to Sunday")
AT 1 "i
15, Mondav
Apri 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 Sumoer
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)
rm
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 app-opriate.
(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 fo
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.
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.
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 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 heing
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.
4 C C I ' A v
J 1 2401 331
31 ?01 3 32
11 24 3 1 ; o5
): 2 o i 00
31 2 4 0 1 :3 5
� , , -V , � -
-J ft � 4 . O
TOR
j
31
01
31
31
: 1
)i
31
3 1
Gl
3 1
2 4 j i
�.o
2 40 1
2521
2521
2521
252 I
Z5? I
y 5 2 i
2 5?'
2521
2521
25 2 1
?5j
355 1
3551
i5o 1
?;s i
1551
35?:
J5S1
5611
I
) 1
- 5
32
J c
1 -
0 5
3 5
fy T
ii
33
3 !
3!
3 3
0 J
03
03
� 0 3
21
j 7 J
Ub 1
417
4 95
624
5 d 1 1
1 132
1 1 3 2
113 5
110 3
I I 0 2
2202
- - 7
. C - '
220 3
4432
4 402
u 4 0 3
015
0 16
001
3 32
30 3
: 34
j 3 �
336
30 7
3 38
30
: i )
1 11
012
0 I 5
3 3 1
33 2
33 1
002
331
302
301
)02
3 33
3
301
30 J
301
: 3 i
oo i
33 1
33;
30:
3 3
3 0
03
33
33
30
00
J 3
0 3
2j r: �, j
F'NANCIAL
rlNASCIAL
r I '� A C I AL
FT lC I At
r I V A N C I AL
FINANCIAL
FINANCIAL
r i �� - � c; iL
F IVA C I AL
FINANCIAL
) - 31
ACCOUNTS
v j t r
; C C CU vT I'
1 a i: i
lAi
ACI
ianaGERIAI
'A'
: (
i c c o j n n;
i C 2 2 U N TI
1NAHCIAL ACCOUNT
nanci�l a cj i
ST
AAGEIAL ACCOUNT
ACCOUNT
AC C?U NT
ACCOUNT
ACCOUNT
ACCOUNT
A C v. ij N T
ACCOUNT
C C 0 U N T
C C 3 U N T
C. " 1 � U
a �. a j �3: a
anagerial
ANAGEMAL
ANASERIAL
ANAGERIAL
A N A G�R IA L
ANASERIAL
anaserial
a . a ;� i al aC COUNT
nter a cc:j st r :
N T � R ACCOUNTING I
�'�3 ACCOUNT IN
s T E - ICC0JNTIN
II ti �kL,jil i j
: : ACCT i
sT ACCT III
U 01T IK G
J 31 TIN G
c:r ACCOUNTING
t ACCCUNTING
NC0ME Tax 1
Z tax :
sc;z tax :
3NTR0LLEShI?
dv a�;itucct pG
c2ue tax ii
cccunting thecrt
e:al i' 'cf a
lCOUNTING 3EC 4A�
DST ACCC'J'iT I
5 (
G (
NGC
NG(
: (
ING(
IN G C
IN3C
IN3C
I N'C
ISaC
:nj(
nu(
I NC C
INK
(
(
(
(
(
(
(
r
(
(
c
(
(
8 C
(
C
ccr (
I NGC
c
ii
IT
"4hf
T T l
f TH
"�WF
�HF
��F
: t
T Th
I T
r T-i
T TH
TTh
"WF
WF
TTH
TTh
h�F
HkF
TTH
t :h
:th
TT4
M�F
MWF
MhF
TTH
TTH
� �F
j�r
�V,F
T H
WF
HWF
TTH
"ItF
NVJF
4WF
TTH
�1�F
T
TTH
TTH
th
. 9
IIL
' IL
; 5
iAT
I A T
ACE
IL
ML
S
PS
:e
' OE
1P r.
PS
I TA
:ta:
d 5
�� r
r j
ION
I 3N
PS
PS
FC
EC
TRA
A
V 2
2
' A
TRA
9r
' A
SE
SE
T -A
TRA
5
3
IN
IN
r
F
If
KA
- A
IN
I
CU
C'J
IN
IN
IE
C2
CC
IN
IN
a :
A I
N
IN
A
14 A
r v
r i
N K-2RL3
N HCPLD
R "CltER
GEMEKT
GE-ENT
is
I'H
h 2CE3
FORCES
ANTH AN THaCP'jLCGY
: 0 i ;
2013
S 0 0 0
3001
300.
3252
i533
331
Z j �
03
; 3 6
ao:
002
301
30 1
301
30 1
331
INTP
INT9
I T fi
1ST'
INTP
ANTHP?PnL'1GY
AN TH33P3LC'G y
ANTHROPOLOGY
A' TH'PClZCY
AN THOPCLCGY
AKCUN3 wCRL 2
: ARCUN0 2RLC
: f.TR A"CHE1L2GY
1ST" AfiCHElLGY LA11
CULT OF SCJ TH PACIFI
yE2ICAL ANTh
I.NOc STU0Y
(T
CT
C T
( T3A
(Tr
( Tm
(T
CTGA
( WF
( X'�F
(T
(TBA
( t�F
CWF
(T
CTGA
C-hF
( T TH
(MWF
C WF
(T T-i
( MWF
(TTH
(TTH
(T
(H uF
( TW F
CT9A
i�V SPEC PE3 OF INSTPuCTOR AN3
OEAT-ENTAL CHAIP�EPS3N
0 4
� 3 u
t
t0 4
TO 4
T04
0 4
04
ART
1G0U
1001
i a d i
1001
100 1
1C01
1001
1001
1001
( as r
301
03 1
C32
033
30 4
335
336
00
008
: 3 l o �
COLOR
ics
C2L :
cat
cgl:
CQLO
ANC
a c
A t.2
ANC
AMD
an:
AND
AMI
ANC
DESIGN
DESIGN
3ES IGN
DESIGN
DESIGN
DESIGN
DESIGN
DESIGN
DESIGN
(MWF
(MW
(TTH
(TTH
(TTH
(Ht�
(TTH
CTTH
( TTH
0 3
CO
CD
03
30-
03
v �
03
oo
3 1-
3 3-
: J3-
: 00-
:3
:00
: 33
: 33-
:00-
30
� w J
:33-
:00-
:30-
:C0-
:00
:C3
:00
:C3-
:3D-
:00
:00
:03
:00
3D-
30
0 0
30-
00
1 2:00
la
09
1 3
1 1
3�
39 :
1 j
5l:
1 1
1 2
1 9 :
I I :
12
32
02
33
I 1
12
1 I
2
1 1
12
12
32
lli
12:
31:
31:
I 1 :
3 9:
31:
02
33:
01:
3V
11:
12
1 2
01 :
09
32:
39
3?'
0 6
10
32
12
3tb
06
0
33-
0C
13-
33
33
3"
)
)
)
)
30)
CO)
3
3
)
)
11 : 3 3 )
12: 33)
r2:33)
03:30)
0 3:33)
C5:30)
)
)
CO)
30)
)
)
00 )
30)
CO)
30)
)
)
)
12:30)
115 001
)
)
)
)
UtCO)
)
)
02:00)
)
)
)
)
)
)
�02
03
C2
03
I 1
12
� 1 1 :
�39
�03
�02
�0 9:
�09
3
30)
33 )
30)
30)
09t30
1 1 :CD
12:33
12
11
12
1 2
:30
:00
: 30
03
00
3 0
09:00
I C: 30
12:33
)
09:
3 9:
1 C :
1 1 :
1
09 :
39:
02
03
01:
11
00
30-
10:

45)
CO )
00 )
00-12: 15)
CO )
30-10:
OO-T
30-05
00
00
45)
15)
30)
)
)
)
( 13 )
(03 )
(03 )
( 03 )
(03 3
(33 )
( 33 )
(03 )
(33)
(03
33 )
C03 )
(03 )
(33 )
(23)
(33 )
(03 )
( 13 )
CC3)
(03 )
(33 )
(03 )
(33 3
(33 3
(03 )
( 33 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(01 )
(03 )
(33)
(03 3
(3 3 )
(03 )
( 03 )
(33 3
�03 3
(03 )
(0 3 )
(03 )
(03)
(33 )
(33 )
(03 )
( 03
(03 )
32
( 31 )
(01 )
r .
v. i i I
(01 )
(31 )
(01 )
(31 )
(31 )
( -3 )
(03 )
r � i
t o!)
( 33 )
(03 )
(01 )
(01 )
03
(0 3 )
(03 )
C 3 5 )
(03 )
: 03)
C 03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(00)
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
APP'DVAL HF
) - 04
10:
06
06
10
IC:
10
10
91: J
fl:0
0-12:00)
0-10:00)
0- 10:00 )
0- 12: 00)
0-12:00)
0-12:CO)
0- 12:03 )
0-C3:3C)
n-C3:33)
(33 )
(33 )
(33 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(33 )
(03 )
04
04
34
04
34
34
0 4
34
34
3 4
C4
)4
0 4
04
34
)4
04
3 4
34
a
34
04
34
04
14
34
04
34
34
04
04
34
04
04
04
04
34
04
3 4
34
04
04
04
0 4
04
34
34
34
34
C4
04
04
04
04
04
34
04
D4
04
3 4
04
04
04
04
04
04
04
04
04
04
04
04
04
04
04
04
04
04
04
34
04
04
04
04
04
04
04
04
04
34
04
?04
?04
304
304
904
04
04
04
04
04
04
04
04
1013
1020
1030
10 30
1030
1033
10 3 3
1C30
103 3
1 C 30
IC4C
1043
1043
1040
1C4C
1040
1040
1040
105 3
105 3
1350
1100
1130
1100
130C
1300
1330
1353
1350
1600
1600
1600
1730
1700
1901
150 1
1910
19 10
19 13
21C0
2113
2123
2200
2210
2210
2213
22 10
2301
2302
2305
231 1
2312
2315
2316
2 42 1
2422
256 3
2560
2561
2610
2703
2713
250
2910
2930
3100
3110
3123
3210
3213
3220
12 3)
3230
3311
1312
3315
3316
3412
3500
3552
3553
3555
3560
3561
3562
3563
3600
3610
3700
3M0
3720
3850
3850
3850
380
3851
3860
3860
3860
3930
4C00
4010
4020
4030
301
001
00 1
002
003
004
005
306
00'
oca
031
30 2
003
004
005
006
on r
308
001
002
00 3
001
032
003
001
002
003
001
002
00 1
302
003
30 1
002
001
002
00 1
002
003
001
001
001
00 1
30 1
002
003
30 4
001
001
00 1
00 1
00 1
301
00 1
01 1
001
00 I
002
001
001
33 1
001
001
001
00 1
001
001
001
001
002
002
00 1
002
001
00 1
031
001
001
00 1
00 1
001
00 1
001
001
001
00 1
001
00 1
00 1
001
001
00 1
032
003
004
00 1
001
302
003
001
001
00 1
001
031
THEE-D DESIGN
DRAWING
FIGURE CAWING
CAW ING
DRAWING
C�Arf ING
C�AW ING
DRAWING
CRAW ING
CSAWING
DRAWING
D�UW ING
C � A W IN G
C9AW ING
CAW ING
DRAWING
CRAW ING
DRAWING
FIG DRAWING
FIG DRAWING
FIGURE
FIGURE
rIGUcE
FIGURE
FIGURE
FIGU�t
FIGURE
I NTERM
INTERM
INTE
INTERN
INTERM
INTERN
IKTER
INTE
lNTE
INTERN
INTE"H FIG DRAWING
CERAMICS SURVEY
CERAMICS SURVEY
CERAMICS SURVEY
INTRO W000 AND METAL
INTRO WOOD AND METAL
INTRO WC00 AND MfTAL
INTRO TEXTILE DES
INTRO TEXTILE 0�S
FRINTfAKlNG SURVEY
3RINTMAKING SURVEY
PRINTMARING SURVEY
SCULPTURE SURVEY
SCULPTURE SURVEY
ART HISTORY SURVEY I
ART HISTCRY SURVEY I
ART APPRECIATION
ART APPRECIATION
ART APPRECIATION
CERAMICS STU I
CERAMICS STU II
ART CaSERVATION
INTRO TC COM ARTS
GRAPHIC DESIGN I
GRAPHIC DESIGN I
GRAPHIC DESIGN I
GRAPHIC DESIGN I
ETAL DES STU II
�O0C DES STU I
WEAVING DES ST'J I
METAL DES STU I
�00C DES STU II
WEAVING DES STU II
FABRIC CES STU II
DESIGN THRY I METHOD
INT DES STUD 13 I
PAINTING MAT ANC MET
"AIMING MA T ANC MET
PAINTING COMPOSITION
PRINTMAftlNG STU II
SCULTJRE STU I
SCULPTURE STU II
DESCRIPTIVE DRAWING
ANCIENT ART HIST
ITAL 3ARCCUE APT
CERAMICS STU III
CERAMICS STU IV
CERA-ICS STU V
�R0CUCT ION
PRODUCTION
PHCTCGRAPHY I
ILLUSTRATION I
ILLUSTRATION I
METAL DES STU IV
WCOO DES STU
WEAVING 0ES SI
FA3RIC 0ES STU I
INT DES STUDIC I
INDEPENDENT STUCY
PR00 IN FIGURE DRAW
PROS IN FIGURE DRAW
DRAWING MED AND TECH
PAINTING WATER CCLOR
PAINTING STU I
FIGURE PAINTING
PAINTING STU II
ORINTMAKING STU III
PRINTCAKING STU IV
SCULPTURE STU III
SCULPTURE STU IV
SCULPTURE STU V
ART IN ELEM SCHCCL
ART IN ELEM SCHOOL
ART IN ELEM SCHOOL
ART IN ELEM SCHCCL
ART IN ELEM SCHCCL
CLASS PART IN ART
CLASS PART IN ART
CLASS pA'T IN ART
I r REN ART 1300-1500
COMMUNITY ARTS MGMT
INTERNSHIP
INTERNSHIP
INTERNSHIP
( MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(TTH
(MWF
(T TH
(TTH
(TTH
(TTH
(TTH
(TTH
( �wf
(TTH
( MwF
(MWF
( MWF
(MWF
(TTH
(TTH
(M wF
( TTH
(TTH
(TTH
(TTH
(TTH
( MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
I (MWF
KMWF
(TTH
(TTH
(TTH
(TTH
(TTH
(F
(MWF
(TTH
(MWF
(TTH
(TTH
( TTh
(TTH
(�W�"
(MWF
(TTH
(MWF
(TTH
(MWF
(MWF
HM W F
H(MWF
(MWF
(TTH
(MWF
CWF
(MWF
.TU
Iv
v
T
( MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(WF
(MWF
(TTH
(TTH
(TTH
(TTH
(TTH
(MWF
(TTH
(MWF
( TTH
(MWF
(T8A
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(TTH
(TTH
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MW
(MW
(NW
(MW
(MW
(M
(W
(TH
(MWF
(T8A
(T9A
(T3A
(T8A
09:
08:
0? :
03 :
10:
08:
IC:
1 1
08:
02
11
09 :
1 1 :
10:
32
00-
00-
00-
00-
00-
00-
00-
03-
C0-
00-
00-
00-
oc-
00-
00
10
10
10
10
12
11
12
C2
00)
00)
00)
00)
00)
00)
00)
00)
U : 00)
C5:C0)
C2 :00)
11 :00)
08:00-
09:00-
10:00-
12:
1 1
02
01
00-
00-
00-
00-
2:
12:
05:
10:
10:
12
32:
02
05
00)
30)
00)
00)
OC)
00)
00)
00)
00)
1 I :00-
09:00-
08:00-
1 i:00-
09:00-
l 0: CO-
08:00-
03:30)
10:30)
C2:
11
11:
02
10:
12:
00)
00)
CO)
00)
33)
CO)
10
Oli
10
00
00
00
-03
0 1 :00-
01:00
02:00
09 :0O
10:00
115 00
08 :00-
08:00-
12:
IC:
02
03:
06
I 1
02:
02:
0 1
IC
00
0 0-
00-
00-
00-
00-
oc-
oo-
00'
00-
32:00'
08:00'
38 rco-
ll: 00
01:00'
IC:00
10:00)
12:00)
00)
12:00)
03:0C)
)
)
)
)
)
00)
00)
)
12:CO)
05:00)
05:0C )
09:CO)
02:CO 3
05:3C3
05:00)
C3:CO)
12:00)
05:30 )
11
11
30
GO-
00
00'
00
01:
08:
09:
31
31:
00 i
10:00
12:03
38:00-
08:00-
10
11
05
12
03
10
�11
03
03
00)
:00)
)
: CO)
:03)
:C0)
: 00)
:00)
: 30)
00)
38
08
11:
02
02
11
10:
02
IC:00)
)
)
00 )
00)
00-
00-
00-
00-
00-
00-
00-
cv
10
10
10 s 0 0 )
08:00-
11:00-
01 :0C
02
02
01
IC
08
12
08
08
08
01
01
01
10
10
01
01
01
03
03
00
0C'
00
00'
00
00'
00-
00
00
00-
00
00
CO'
00
00
00
00
30
30
03i30
02:00
11
02:
05:
05:
02:
12:
�05:
10;
'02:
�C5:
04
�C4
�03
12
�10
�02
�10
�11
�11
:�
'C3
�12
�12
'03
�03
�03
�05
�05
�05
00)
00)
00)
CO)
00)
00)
CO)
00)
00)
CO)
)
00)
CO)
CO)
00)
30)
00)
00)
00)
00)
00)
00)
00)
00)
00)
00)
CO)
00)
30)
30)
30)
)
)
)
)
)
(33 )
(03 3
(03 )
(03 3
(03 )
(03)
(03 3
(33 )
( 33 )
(03 )
(33 )
(33 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 3
(33 )
(03 )
(03 3
( 33 )
(03 3
(33 )
(03 )
(03 3
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 3
(0 3 )
(03)
(33 )
(03 )
(33 )
(03 3
(0 3 )
(03 )
(33 )
(02 3
(32 )
(32)
(03 3
(03 )
(31
(03 )
(03 )
(O J )
(0 3)
(03 3
( 33 3
(03 3
(03 )
(13 )
(33 )
( 33 )
(03 3
(03 )
(04 )
(03 )
(03 3
(03 )
(33 3
(03 )
(33 3
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03)
(03 )
(03 )
(03 3
(33 3
(03 3
(03 )
(03 )
(03)
(33 )
(03)
(04 )
(03 3
(03 )
(03 )
(33 )
(03)
(03 )
(03 3
(03 )
(03)
(03)
mi
(03)
(03)
(03 )
(03 )
(03)
(03 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(03 )
(03)
(03 3
(03 )
(03 )
04
04
04
04
0 4
04
04
04
J04
34
04
34
04
04
3 4
04
04
0 4
04
04
04
04
3 4
0 4
04
04
34
3 4
34
14
04
04
04
0 4
04
3 4
04
34
34
34
04
04
04
04
04
04
04
04
04
04
04
34
04
04
04
04
�3 4
J4
04
04
0 4
04
04
04
04
0 4
04
04
04
04
04
04
04
04
3 4
04
04
04
04
04
0 4
04
04
34
04
04
04
34
04
04
04
04
04
04
04
04
04
� 8:00
� 9:00
111
4110
411C
4120
4233
4301
4302
4305
4306
4323
441 I
4412
4551
4560
4561
4562
4563
4564
4600
461C
4620
4630
4640
4'00
47 10
4920
5100
5110
5213
5210
5223
5230
5301
5302
5311
5315
5316
5500
5550
5551
5560
5561
56 13
5700
5 7 10
5900
610C
6101
6102
6103
6104
6105
6106
6107
6301
6302
6305
6306
6311
312
6315
6316
6321
6322
6 331
6550
6551
5552
6553
6560
6563
6564
6565
6566
6567
6600
6601
6602
6603
660 4
660
660
6607
6700
6701
6702
6703
6704
6 7 05
6706
6707
6801
6903
6909
6995
6996
F
F
06
06
00
ASAS
3010
4000
00 1
001
031
00 1
001
001
00 1
001
001
001
00 1
03 1
001
00 1
30 1
001
001
00 1
00 1
001
00 1
001
031
001
00 1
301
001
001
302
001
00 1
10 1
001
001
001
001
001
001
001
001
30 1
001
00 1
30 1
001
001
001
001
031
001
001
00 1
001
001
001
001
03 1
001
001
30 1
001
001
00 1
001
001
001
001
001
001
001
001
00 1
00 1
001
031
001
001
001
001
03 1
001
ooi
001
001
001
ooi
001
001
001
001
001
00 1
301
001
001
001
03 1
?10:
Si: O
CERA-ICS STU vl
CERAMICS STU VII
CERAMICS STU VII I
ILLUSTRATION II
METAL DES STU VI
WC00 DES STU V
WEAVING OES STU v
FA9RIC DES STU V
ART IN SEC SCHOOL
fODF PRACTICES
INT CES STUDIO IV
SELECT PR06 IN 0"�w
ACV "AINTING STU I
AC7 "AINTING STU II
ACV �AI TING STU III
ACV PAINTING iTU IV
ADV FAINTING STU V
"PINTMAKING STU V
PR I NT MAKING STU VI
'RIMTMAKING STU VII
�RINTMAKING STU VIII
"RINTMAKI.SG STU IX
SCULPTURE STU VI
SCULPTURE STU VII
19 CENT 'AINTING
CERAMICS STU IX
CE�A-ICS STU X
GRAPHIC DESIGN III
GRAPHIC DESIGN HI
'HCTDGSAPhY HI
ILLUSTRATION III
METAL DES STU
WOOD DES STU
METAL DES STU
WEAVING DES STU
FA3RIC DES STU
INDEPENDENT STUOY
ACV FIGURE DRAWINC
ADV DRA�1G
ADV PAINTING STU VI
ACV �AINTING STU VII
'RIM-AKING STU t
SCULPTURE ST'J VIII
SCUt PTUKF S X'l TX
ART CF THE US
PR08 IN CERA-ICS
�R06 IN CERAMICS
CERAMICS
CERAMICS
CERAMICS
CERAMICS
CEPA-ICS
CERAMICS
METAL DESIGN
W33 0 DESIGN
WEA V FI3 CE.S
V T
�11
IN
IN
IN
IN
IN
IN
IN
IN
M

N
IN
IN
IN
IN
IN
IN
IN
IN
IN
IN
IN
IN
IN
IN
lh
IN
IN
IN
H
IN
IN
IN
PR08 IN
pRCe IN
PR3B IN
PACE
PRC8
PROC
PR98
�RCB
PROB
�R08
OR08
SUPV
19 CENT
SEM IN
THESIS
THESIS
00 F
0 F
PR36
'ROB
PROB
PROS
PROE
PRCE
PR08
PROB
pRce
a yr
PR
r-3 r g
pros
pR3E
PROB
PROB
'ROB
PROB
?R08
PROS
PROS
pRce
PROB
'ROB
PR08
PRC6
pRoe
pwee
PRCB
PROS
PROB
PROB
PROB
PROB
IN
K
IN
IN
IN
IN
IN
IN
OF
Fa8 TEXT DES
METAL DESIGN
WOOD DESIGN
WEAv FIB DES
FA9 TEXT CES
-ETAL CESIGN
WOOD OESIGN
METAL DESIGN
DRAWING
DRAWING
DRAWING
DRAWING
PAINTING
PAINTINC
PAINTING
PAINTING
PAINTING
PAINTING
PAINTING
PAINTING
PRINTMAKING
?RINTMAKING
PRINTMAKING
PRINTMAKING
PRINTMAKING
PRINTMAKING
PRINTMAKING
PRINTMAKING
SCULPTURE
SCULPTURE
SCULPTURE
SCULPTURE
SCULPTURE
SCULPTURE
SCULPTURE
SCULPTURE
ART ED
"AINTING
A9.T HISTORY
("WF
(MWF
( MWF
(TTH
(MWF
(TTH
(MWF
( TTH
(TTH
(M
(MWF
(MWF
( AUF
(M'WF
(-WF
( MwF
( MWF
(TTH
( T TH
(TTH
(TTH
(TTH
(MWF
( MWF
(TTH
( MWF
(NWF
(MWF
CWF
( TBA
(TOA
CWF
(TTH
(MWF
(MWF
(TTH
(TBA
(MWF
( MWf
( "WF
CWF
(TTH
(MwF
CM F
(TTH
(TTH
(TTH
(TTH
(TTH
(TTH
(TTH
(TTH
(TTH
( "WF
(TTH
CWF
(TTH
(MWF
(TTH
(MWF
(TTH
(MWF
(TTH
(MWF
(TTH
(TTH
(TTH
(TTH
(TTH
(TTH
(TTH
(TTH
(TTH
(TTH
(TTH
(TTH
(TTH
(TTH
(TTH
(TTH
(TTH
(TTH
(TTH
(TTH
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(T
(TTH
(W
(TBA
(TBA
(AREA STUDIES SEMINAR-ASIA
001
00 1
FIELD
ASIAN
STUOY IN
ST'JO SEM
ASIA
(T8A
(TBA
10
10
IC
06
10
02
08
1 1
08
06
01
02
33
:CC-
��0 0-
: C0-
:00-
:00-
:00-
:00-
00-
:00-
: 30-
:C3-
:00-
00-
0 3:0
03 :00-
03:
03:
08
3 3
08:
03:
08
01:
33:
00-
oo-
00-
00-
CO'
00-
00-
00-
00-
09:30-
1 0:00-
1 0 : 0 0
00:03-
10:00-
10 :00-
0 2:00-
10 :0
09:00-
t1 :00-
32:00-
02:00-
O3:C0-
03:C0-
"3 :0 0-
33:03'
12:30
32:00
0 2: C 0
02:C0
02
3 2
02:
32:
02
1 3:
OC
00
oo
00
CO
00
0 2:00
08:03
11 :00
lC:00
02
0 3
1 1
IC
02
10:
CO
00
03
00
CO
CO
1 1:00
I I :00
1 1
11
08
03
08
08
08
08
08
00
00
:00
:00
00
:00
:00
00
00
03:00
08:30
08:
08:
08:
08:
38:
08:
08:
03:
03:
03:
00
00
00
00
00
00
00
CC
00
00
0 3:00
03:CO
03 :00
03:C0
03:00
06:30
09:30
07 :00
12
12
12
C?
12
05
10
C2
10
09
05
0 4
3 5
05
05
05
05
11
11
11
11
11
03
05
11
12
12
10
12
12:
05:
12'
10:
02
04
04
C5
�3 5
11
05
�OS
-02
-05
-05
-05
-05
-05
-05
-05
-05
-12
-05
-13
-05
-10
-02
-12
-05
-12
-02
-02
-C2
-02
-11
- 11
-11
-11
-11
-ti
-11
-11
-11
-11
-11
-11
-11
-11
-11
-11
-05
-05
-05
-05
-05
-05
-C5
-05
-09
-11
-10
00 )
CO)
CO)
CO)
00)
30)
CO)
30 )
00)
30)
00)
CO)
00)
00)
03)
00)
00)
03)
00 3
00)
CO)
00)
30 3
00)
CO)
00 3
OC)
CO)
33)
)
)
00)
00)
00)
30)
00)
)
03)
30)
00)
- -j )
00 3
30)
ir, i
00)
OC)
003
C03
003
C03
CO)
03)
CO)
033
00)
00)
00)
003
003
30 )
00)
03)
00)
CO)
00)
JO)
00)
CO)
CO)
00)
00)
00)
03)
03)
00)
CO)
00)
CO)
CO)
00)
00)
00)
30)
00)
00)
CO)
00)
00)
CO)
00)
CO)
00)
30)
00)
00)
)
3
(03 3
(03 )
(33 3
(33 )
(03 )
(03 3
(33 )
(33 )
(33 )
(33 )
( 04 )
(33 )
(33 )
(03 3
(03 )
( ' J 1
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(33 )
(03 3
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 3
(33 )
(03 )
(33 )
(33)
(03 )
(03 3
(33 3
(03 3
(33 3
(03 )
(33 3
(03 3
(03 3
(05 )
(03 )
(03 )
(0 J )
(mi
(0 3 )
(03 )
(03 3
(03 3
(03 3
(03 )
(33 3
(03 3
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 3
(03 3
(33 3
C3 3
(03 3
(01 )
(03 3
(03 3
( 33 )
(33 3
(03 3
(03 3
(03 3
(03 3
(03 )
(0 3 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(33 )
(33)
(03 3
(03 )
(03 3
(03 )
(03 )
(33 )
(03 3
( 33 )
(03 )
(03 3
(03 )
(03 3
(03 )
(03 )
(0 3 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(33 )
(03 )
(03 )
) - 06
(03 )
(02)
Register October 12th-16th
i





12
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
OCTOBERS. !9S1
03 4030 001 at A�EC sjyC sc�, (.j,
) - )
) (02 !
SR (A��EA S�"lNA� M�3IEV�l 'EVAlSSANCl - 69
69 $000 001 -ED RENA ST'JC SE- C?K 06:30-09:50) (03)
I
ommmvsmy
M 6325 001 NL METH an: TECr
' J M 3 0 3 l 5c in i
M S3S0 001
M 5 3 5 5 : 3 I
MEASE
;tsT mmms
trii
(T2 J
EIST?y (T3!
1 1
1 1
11
1 I
1 1
11
1 1
1 1
I 1
I I
11
1 I
1 1
11
1 1
11
11
1 1
1 1
I 1
11
1 1
11
11
1 1
�1 1
11
1 1
: l
ii
11
31 JL :3X3L3GV
09
C?
:?
09
0?
09
09
3�
C
09
0
0 9
0 9
0
v 9
39
09
C 9
0 9
j 9
09
0 9
09
09
:s
09
0?
M
09
C9
0 9
0
:9
09
09
OS
J J
09
09
09
0 9
0 9
09
09
39
09
)9
g ;
09
09
09
0 '
09
09
09
0 9
0 i
"9
0 9
09
; ?
J9
o �
; -j
)9
0 Q
39
09
09
09
09
09
0 9
3 �
: ?
0 9
39
39
0 9
0 9
0 9
39
09
09
09
0 9
09
09
0 9
09
J ?
09
09
J9
09
3)
09
09
0 9
09
C9
0 9
09
0 9
09
09
09
09
09
0 9
09
09
09
0 9
0 7
0 9
09
09
09
09
09
09
v9
09
0 9
09
09
09
09
0?
1050
10 5 0
1050
1050
1050
1050
1050
1050
1050
1C50
1050
1C5 0
1051
105 1
105 1
105 1
1051
105 1
1051
1051
1051
105 1
1051
1051
1051
105 1
105 1
105 1
105 1
105 1
1051
i:s i
1051
1051
1051
1060
1 jSO
106 0
1060
106 0
106 0
1C61
1 Co 1
1 CS I
1061
1061
1061
1070
1070
10 M
1071
107 l
ICM
1071
1 C 3 C
13?6
1030
f i r
i
1081
1031
109 1
10 31
103 1
i:?i
2113
n i 3
? in
2111
2111
: u i
2111
?1 1 I
2111
2111
2120
2120
2 120
2 120
21 !Q
2120
2121
212 1
2121
2121
2 12 1
2121
2121
2121
2 12 1
2121
220
22. 1
3310
3311
ill'
. 1
3550
fcCoC
406 I
4504
4514
(.550
5233
5231
5250
5250
525 1
5251
5251
5300
5301
5al 3
5�1 1
5811
5950
535 1
5 5 70
53M
5290
591 )
591 1
5995
6C02
5030
6G40
6041
6050
603)
3031
6 50 �
65 I 4
6 9 9 4
6975
o996
6, 9 9 9
001
0 02
00 3
004
005
006
007
008
00 9
010
m
:i2
ooi
002
303
004
005
006
00 7
OOo
009
0 10
on
012
013
0U
015
0 16
0 17
018
01 9
02)
0Z 1
022
023
33 1
002
003
3)4
305
006
00 1
002
305
004
305
006
00 1
0 02
00 l
002
00 3
33
005
001
302
003
004
0 0 1
002
003
30 4
005
036
:o i
0 02
00 1
3M
0)3
0 0 i.
005
0 06
007
0 08
301
0 02
003
304
00 5
006
00 1
032
303
co.
005
006
007
008
009
010
001
00 1
00 1
001
002
033
001
30 1
00 1
00 1
001
001
00 1
001
001
002
00 1
002
003
03 1
001
001
00 1
002
001
00 1
00 1
001
00 1
00 1
001
00 1
0 1
001
001
001
001
001
00 1
00 1
00 1
001
DM
001
00 1
'9 IN
1 a I SI
9 IN
3RIN
p
9
"ilS
3 9 IV
PRIN
�RM
33 T �'
3fi'?.N
IN
3RI N
� R '
psJV
03 f S
39IN
�RI N
�RIN
?9IN
�RIN
ORI V
?r:n
3RIN
3RI
C9IS
3RI
3RIS
e s:
PR IN
FRIN
3r:s
3rn
PRIN
n v 19 c s
E NVIR3N
ENVIRON
2 S V I R C N
I NVIRC.N
" S'VIRON
v i r c t
Z N V I 9 Q N
CSV I RON
Z NvICfjn,
ENVIRON
ENVIRON
SEVERAL
aiOL
31 CL
3ICL
aiOL
8ICL
3ICL
3I0L
31 CL
3ICL
3 i2l
8ICL
SIOL
3I3U
3 I CL
3ICL
SICL
3ICL
SICL
3I0L
3I0L
8ICL
OIOL
3ICL
8ICL
3ICL
3ICL
3ICL
3ICL
8I0L
3IOL
eiCL
31 CL
dIOL
R T r
L3
L3
L3
LAE
LA3
LAS
LA6
LA3
LA3
LA�
LA3
L A3
LA6
LA9
LA3
LAS
LA9
LA3
LA3
LAB
LA6
LA3
LA3
LA3
LA3
LA3
LA3
LA8
LA3
J L.
� r
RAL
GENERAL
OENt'AL
JLN�AL
OENERAL
GENERAL
:ene"al
GENERAL
GENERAL
i�N��Al
0 E N E R A L
GENERAL
GENECAL
GE'iE.AL
3EMERAL
r'JN2
Fj'lC
F U N C
c" uIC
f JC
FUND
r-NC
ruD
rJNC
WU P-iYS
HJ HYS
�HYS
PYS
�YS
PhyS
"YS
3MYS
3HY5
"MYS
PHYS
PHYS
:MYS
RHYS
PHYS
�HYS
Hi,
HU
iU
HU
Vj
-�u
HU
HU
H'J
SU
HU
FIELD
cIEL0
3I0L
3i:l
3IL
3I0L
3I3L
3I0L
3i:l
3I3L
3I0L
Jin
3I0L
BIO L
BOTANY
9CTANY
30TAVY
30 TANY
9 0 T A N Y
30 T ANY
3CTANY
ZCOLCGY
Zj3l:gy
ZOOLOGY
ZOOLOGY
ZOOLOGY
ZOOLOGY
ZOOLOGY
ZOOLOGY
Z33L0GY
?0?L3iY
"ICROBIOL
MIC903I0L
-Icojni.
-IC'OSIOL
c03i:l
-ICR09IOL
MICRC9I?L
MIC909I0L
icrosiol
ICR0M3L
AN� T
ANA T
ANA T
A A T
ANA T
ASA r
A VA T
AAT
A �; a r
us
LAE
L 18
na
LAB
LA8
LAO
LAS
LA3
LA3
LA3
L is
L S
L �8
Lid
l �e
LA8
L�8
ANA T
ANA T
AN T
ANA T
ANA T
A NA T
ANA T
ZOOLOGY
ZCCLOGY
L�3
LA3
LA3
LAS
LA3
LA3
LA3
LA8
LA5
LA8
LAe
(T3A
(Tl
(�4F
(�WF
(x�r
(X'if
(�WF
(�hF
("nf
Chf
(SWF
ChF
(-
(-
(-
m
(T
CT
(T
(T
(T
(T
CT
(T
(M
(W
CM
til
(TH
CTH
(TH
(TH
(TH
(TH
(TTH
(TTH
(TTH
(TTH
(TT
(TTH
(��
(T
(T
t
(TH
(F
(�TThF
chtthf
(S
(T
14
(TH
(F
CTTHF
C-TTHF
CMTTHF
(MTTHF
C
(r
(T
(w
( TH
(F
(UK
( �W
(TTH
(TTH
ITT-
(TTH
("
( MW
( HW
(HW
(-TTHF
(-TTHF
(� TTsr
C4TTHF
(uTT.�r
CELL PHYS
2ELL PHYS LA3
CELL 3HY LA3
CELL "HYS A�
HCI09S
EH9KYCL CGY
E-jYCLOGY LA;
"ES RCS 31CL
9�S 3R0B 3I3L
HONORS
�hyccl:gy
�hyc0l0gy la3
ECOLOGY
ECCLCGY
EC2L0GY LA3
ECOLOGY LA3
ECCLOGY LA9
GENETICS
GE'JETICS LA3
3RIN 8I0CHE'
�9!V 8 ICC HE"
�RIN 9IOCHE1
3I0METRY
3i:ET��Y LA8
HCL GENETICS
"01 GENETICS
vI�CLCGY
AS LT SYSTEf
VAS �LT SYSTEM
I S T E 3 N S H I ?
SEWINAR
TOPICS IN CELL 3IOL
ANIMAL EEHAVIO?.
ANIVAL SEHAVICR LA 9
3I0GE0GRAPHY
FUMQ ENCOCRIN
F 'J N 0 E N C 0 C P I N
II
II
II
LA3
LAO
LA3
LAB
3 PEC PRC3S
"j?EC PR03S
INTERNSHIP
THESIS
thesis
resioency
LA8
CT
(T
(.4
(.4
C'd
(TH
(TH
( HWF
CJ
(TTH
(M
(T
(T3A
(�WF
( 4
(T3A
(TJA
(T3A
(-WF
(H
CHwF
(HWF
(�
(T
(W
(Hwr
( 4
(HWF
(T
CTM
C-T
CM
(MWF
(W
(TTH
(TTH
(TTH
(TBA
(T3A
(.4
(MWF
(F
(S
(MWF
(
(T9A
(T3A
(T3
(T8A
(T3A
(TBA
3LE0 C80SINESS EOUCAI ION
100 1
1C02
1003
2112
2112
2114
2116
2120
2123
2135
2 lo
2219
2219
3200
3200
321.
3225
3223
322'
3267
3291
3292
329.
3 302
.IZ1
4330
5301
5 3??
001
00 1
001
001
032
001
001
00 1
00 1
0O1
00 1
00 1
002
001
002
001
001
0"U
002
001
031
301
001
001
00 1
001
001
00 1
00 1
3ESIN
INTE"
A Z V A N
INTRO
ISTPi
3EGIN
INTE9
INTRO
E9LY
3US T
9US T
3US C
�3US C
OIST
OIST
AOV S
OFF S
A 0 I N
AC�IN
am
INTE"
INTER
INTE3
0 I j T
MM TO
�RINC
�IC G
3�-i
T Y�EW
P TYPE
CEC TY
TO OA
TC OA
SHORT
H SHOR
rc TR
EX PER
ECH I
ECh II
OP PUN I
OHUNI
TECH I
TECH I
HORTHA
IM X 4
-GMT
"GMT
INATIO
N SUP
N SUP
N SU?
N SUP
TECH I
H EUS
I3LES
FACES
3US i
9ITING
" I T I N C
PEWRITING
TA �ROCSG
TA �RCCSG
HANO
THANO
ANS
PROS? TCHR
REPROG
zrr mach
CATIONS
CATIONS
MOS.NG
PCS.NC
NO
ORO P"OCSG
N TECHN
-JORK iXP
rfCRK EX�
40RK ZXP
aORK EX9
II SELLING
OIS EC SU3
5? 3UE0
CCC EP
CIST E3UC
5390
6 .1 j
w J 1
001
�JANUARY U
SEMI H.JS i OIST ED'JC
CONCEPT FOUNO 9uSI
FE3RUARY I'
(MTTHF
(MTTHF
(MTTHF
(MWF
(MWF
(MTTHF
(TTHF
(TTH
(T
(TTH
(TTH
(MWF
(MWF
1-4F
C�WF
("TTHF
(MWF
(MWF
(-WF
(MWF
(T3A
(T8A
(T3A
(T3A
CWF
(ALL
("WF
(T
(H
(M
( TH
:hEM (CHEMISTRY
13
13
1 3
13
13
13
13
13
13
I 3
13
13
13
13
13
13
13
13
13
13
13
13
13
13
13
13
13
13
13
13
0150
0150
1020
1023
1C20
1020
112)
U2U
1 121
1121
1121
1121
1150
1150
1150
1150
1151
1151
1151
U5l
1151
1 151
1151
1151
1151
1151
1160
1160
1160
1160
001
002
001
002
00 3
034
001
002
001
002
003
004
00 1
002
003
004
001
002
003
004
005
006
30Z
008
009
010
001
002
003
014
PRE
GEN
GEN
GtN
GEN
3AS
IAS
3AS
3AS
3AS
3AS
GEN
GEN
GEN
GEN
GEN
GEN
GEN
GEN
GEN
G$N
GtN
GEN
GEN
GEN
GEN
GEN
GEN
GEN
P COL CM
P CCL CH
CEscaP
OESCR CESCR�
o
OESCR?
IC GEN 1
IC GEN I
GEN I 0
GEN 0
GEN I 3
GEN 4 "5
ChEM t
CHEN
CHEM t
CHEM 1
CHEM OU
CHEM au CHEP 5u
CHEP qu
CHEM QU
CHEP CU
CHEP �U
CHEM au
CHEP QU
CHEM au
CHEM C
CHEM i
CHEM i
CHEM I
03:00
33 :C0
33 :00
0 9:00
09:00
39:00
10:00
10:00
10:00
1 1:00
00
00
:O0-C2
00-02
00-05
00-05
02:00-05
03 : 00- 1 1
00-11
00-11
0 0 - C 5
00-05
00-05
30-C9
30-C9
0 0-C5
00-05
00-05
06:30-09
08:00-11
08:00- 11
oe:oo-11
02: JO-05
02:00-05
O2:00-C5
38 :00-10
08 :00- 10
OC-10
00-12
00-12
CO- 12
00-05
00-02
00-05
00-C5
05
05
00
00
00-05
00-C5
C0-C5
iOO-35
OC
11
11
1
11
32
0 2
02
33:
32:
32
02:
36:
36
02
02
02
oe
10
10
IC
02
I 1
32
02
02:00-
02:00'
31
01
02:
02:
02
02:
02:
03
03:
09:
09:
32
02:
00
00
CO
00-05
00-05
06: 30-09
32 :00-05
:00-C5
: 0 0 - C 5
:00
:03
:00-10
:00-12
:00-0?
:00-06
:00- 10
:0O- 12
:00-02
:00-0.
:C0
:00
34
)e
1 c
12
o.
03
1 3
12
02
12
12
12
32
02
1 1 :
03:
1 l:
01
02
1 1 :
02:
02:
02:
02:
10:
2:0
11:0
02:0
00
00
C02
oo-u
o: - �" 2
0-05
0-0 5
2
0-05
0-05
0-05
0-05
0
0-C5
0-12
0-05
02 :00-05
09
02
00
CO-
05
35
I C:CO
02:00'
10:00
ic-co
32:00-05
02:00-05
02:00-0 5
03:00
32:00-05
:00
:CC-35
00-05
:30-09
:00
0 0-05
:00
:00
00-02
1 1
02
02'
01:
36
QQ
02:
08
09
12:
06:
1 I :
02:
n .
oil
02:
30-09
00
CC-C5
03-12
00
00-05
11
12
32
09
3 1
12
09
10
04
01
02
00
00
00
OC
00
00
CO
00
00
00
00
09 JOO
t 1 : 0 0
02:00
09 :00
1 1
12
08:
31
09
10
02:
33:
36
0 6
00
00
00
00
00
00
00-
03
309
3-C9
36:30-09:
06:30-09:
0 1:00
01 :00
9:00
09:00
11: 00
I 1:00
12:30-
12:30-
0 3:C0-
02:00-
08:00-
03:00-
03 :00
38:00
lC:0O
U:00
02:00-
02:00-
03:00-
09:00-
02:CC-
02:00-
32:03-
32:03-
02:00-
32:00-
09:0
38:00
1C:00
lOtOO
) -
: (33)
; 3 1
) : 3 1 ;
S C 32 )
) (32)
) - 3?
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
00)
00)
00)
00)
CO)
JO)
00)
00)
00)
00)
00)
30)
30)
00)
00)
CO)
30)
CO)
00)
00)
00)
00)
03)
00)
00)
CO)
00 )
33 )
CO)
00 )
00)
CO)
00)
GO)
00)
)
)
03)
00)
0?)
30)
00)
)
)
)
)
CO)
00)
3 0 )
00)

00)
)
)
00 )
JO )
00)
00)
00)
00)
CO)
00)
)
)
)
)
)
)
00)
JO)
00)
00)
CO)
00)
CO)
00)
)
: 00)
: 15 )
00)
:C0)
:00)
)
)
00)
)
)
)
)
CO)
)
)
00)
00)
00)
)
00)
)
CO )
00 )
)
30)
)
00)
)
)
00)
)
)
: 30)
)
:C0)
: 00)
)
: OC)
)
)
)
)
)
)
) -
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
3
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
03)
)
JO)
30)
33)
30)
) -
)
)
)
)
)
)
45)
45)
01
01
06:CO)
05:00)
11:
06:
00)
00)
)
)
)
)
05103)
05:00)
II t 00)
II :00)
�05:
05:
0-5:
05:
�05:
C5:
00)
00)
00)
00)
00)
00)
)
)
)
)
C03 )
C03 )
( 33 )
( )3 )
(03 )
(03 )
CM )
(03 )
(03 )
(33 )
(03 )
(03 )
(0 1 )
(01 )
(01 )
(3! )
(31 )
(01 )
(31 )
(31 )
(31 )
(31 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
( 31 )
C 31 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(34 )
(Oi )
COi)
(04 )
(04 )
COt )
(01 )
(01 )
(Cl )
C01 )
(01 )
C01 )
( 05 1
( 05 )
( 30 S
(00 )
( 30 )
(03)
(OJ )
(05 )
( 35 )
( 05 )
( 35 )
(00 )
COO)
(00 )
COO )
COO )
COO 3
C04 )
C 34 )
C 00 )
COO )
(00 )
(30)
C 30 1
COO )
COO)
(00 )
( Ofc )
14 )
(
I J -
(0. )
C x
C 3 u )
C 31 )
(31 )
C "I 1
(313
(01 )
(0 1 )
(31 )
(0 1)
(01 )
(0 1 )
(04 )
(00 )
(04 )
(00 )
(00 )
(03 )
(01 )
( 34 )
(00 )
(02)
(02 )
(02
(Ot )
COO )
(04 )
(0. )
(00 )
(00 3
(00 )
(03 )
(01 )
CO )
COO )
COO )
C03 )
(OJ )
( 34 )
C 30 )
(02)
C 34 )
( 00 )
(01 )
(01 )
(03 )
(04 )
(00 )
(03 )
(04 )
( 00 )
(OZ )
(02 )
(01 )
(03 )
( 03 )
( 30 )
3 )
11
(02 )
(02 )
(02 )
(03 )
(03 3
(03 )
(03 )
C02 ?
C 01 )
( 32 )
(02
( 03
C33 )
(33 3
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(01 )
(02 )
(03 )
(00
CM )
C 33 J
C03 )
(33 )
C03
C33 )
C 33 )
13
(32 )
(02 )
(04 )
(04 )
(04 )
(04 )
(33 )
(03 )
(0 1 )
(01 )
( 01 )
(01 )
(03)
(03 )
(03 )
(03)
(01 )
4313
(31 )
(01)
(01 )
(0 1 )
(01 )
(01 )
(31 )
()3 )
(03 )
(03 )
(33)
131161301GEN CmEM Oual ANL
1 i11610 32GEN CEH ;J4L AJL
1 i1161335GEN CHEM J'JAL 4 NL
1 i1 lol00.GEN CHEM JUAL ANL
131 16 1005GEN CHEM JJAL ANAL
li11610 36GEN CHEM JUAL AN�C
131161037GEV CHEM OUAL AN4L
liI 161008GEN CHEM 3JAL anal
13116 1039� GEN CHE" O'JAL ANAL
I 31161J1JGEN JhE" ;jal anal
1 32250031OLANT K INSTR'J" 1i
1 32251JO 13UANT i IN3T ANL 3USNT 1 INSTS ASil
1 1225 10 32
li22510033UA.NT i INSTR ANAL 3ASIC 3I3CHEM L
I 3262)00 1
13262 300 23ASIC 3ICCHE"
li2620J0 3�ASIC ZlZCiE"
1326200043ASIC 3I0CH��
li262103 13ASIC 3ICCHE" LA8
1 3262 I0323ASIC 5I0CHE" LAE
li2621003iASIC MCHE" LA8
1 i2621JO.3A5IC 9ICCHEM LAc
1 i26210 353 A S I C 3ITHE" LAE
li26210069ASIC RIOCHEM LA9
1 326210073ASi; 3I3C1EH LAC
1 i25210083ASIC 31OCHE" L A�
1 i2621393 AS I 2 9i:CH�" LAc
1 325'1Jl J0 ASIC :ijchem LAO
1 i2b2101 1'�ASIC 3!nCHE" 1 AG
I 326210123A3IC rl'CHE" LAC
1 i27'5JJOiO.tGANi: IHEIST'Y
� T275100 IrRGANIC ChEMISTRt l
ii- 7 ; j0 02"RJAVfC CHE "IS TRY L
li2760001OHGANIC CHE HIS TRY
li2751001"FjAMC CHEMISTRY 1
1J?761002ORGANIC CHE TSTRY 1
13276130Jorganic chemist?" i
1 33350001ISTRn 3hfS CHlm
1338510) 1LA3 INTR" �HYS Cb"
li396C0013rSICAL CHE
1 33 96 10013HYSICAL CHL" LA
1 :3961032PHYSICAL ZHt" LH
1 34 50 500 1r'CE3ENCEr sruor
1 i-50 500 1:nl3encc:nt stuoy
li45 3730 1INOE'ENOENT STUCY
1 14515�3 0 1;E5EA,rCh 3R2L Jhru
ii-5 15031-EjEar dl �
1145170013e:earch ?02L CHEM INOLSTRIAL ZWl L
1 i5 45)JO !
1 3552500 1SPEC TOPICS
1 3599100 IISC INTERN IM CHEM
1359203 IISO INTERN IN CH?M
1 i59-J3U J 1ISO INTERN IN ChFM
135 133001ChEM GEM I NAR
1 i6 5 0 3JOIINTRO RESEARCh
136532031�ES�ARCh
li6533001�SEA3CH
1 i65 0t001'ESE49CH
i 365050013 E j E P. Z h
1 i6 9 ?o0 0 1thesis
1 3699900 13ESI0ENC�
LOM
L3(M
L3(T
LCT
L3( 4
L3(W
L"(TH
L3(TH
LH(Th
L3(TH
LMWF
L3("W
L3(TTH
L3(T TH
( "WF
("WF
(rj-i
(TTH
(M
CM
(M
(M
(T
(T
( T
( 4
CM
14
( TH
CTH
C "WF
A3(TTH
A3CTTH
(" WF
A3(HW
AJ(T Th
Al( T T-
C MWTHF
c
( T,r
C v'
C"
C T3.�
(T 3A
(Ms
(f?l
: M5 a
(T3A
CTSA
(T 3A
C T94
( T Ss
(T3A
(F
(T3A
( T 8
C T3A
C T 3 A
CT6�
( MA
( T 9 A
02:00
02:30
02:00
02:00
32:
32
M:
35;
0 0
03
00
00
02:00
32:00
I i: 00
02
02
)3
09
09
12
12:
12
1 2
03:
03:
03 :
)3:
)3:
33:
12:
33:
oe:
02 :
0 l:
oe:
32 :
;00
00
0 0
03
00
30
3 3
00
03
00
00
0 3
C 3
00
00
0 0
00
00
30
03
00
03
-05
-05
-05
-05
-C5
-05
-11
-II
-05
-05
-05
-05
"11
0 9:00
02:00-
38
02
1 1
32
1 0
03'
0 0-
� 1
00-
02:00-
-01
:S1
-03
-06
-Ofa
-U
-11
-06
- 11
-03
-06
-11
-05
-11
05
05
11
05
C5
C5
05
0 2:00
:C3)
:00)
:00)
:J0)
:C0)
:00)
:00)
:03)
:00)
��00)
)
:00)
: JO)
:00)
)
)
:45)
: 45)
: 00 )
:J3)
:00)
:00)
:00)
: 00)
:uO)
: CO)
: JO)
:00)
: 00)
:00)
)
:)0)
:00)
)
:C0)
: 00)
:C0)
)
:00)
)
: CO)
:00)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
(01 )
(01 )
(0 1 )
(01 )
(31 )
(31 3
(01 )
(31 )
(31 )
(01 )
( M )
(02 )
(32 )
(02 )
(33 )
(33 J
( 33 )
( 33 )
(01 )
(31 )
(31 )
(01 )
(01 )
(31 )
(01 )
(01 )
(31 )
cot)
( 31 )
(31 )
(31)
(32 )
( 32 )
(03 )
(32 )
C32 )
(02 )
(04 )
(01 J
(O- )
(01 )
(01 s
(31)
(02 )
(0 5
CU 3
( 32 )
(03 )
(33 )
(03 )
(01 )
(02 )
(03 )
(01 )
(03 )
(02 )
( 33 )
(04 )
(05 )
3RA� (ORAMA
�S C 01 A 5T A L S T U31
1 i
14 5002 OOl COASTAL "AT;E asal CTriA
M4 5026 301 -AN �NO Th� SEA SE� CT 12:00
'COURSE -ILL "EET IS "A"H JEN INS LJ"NI 3LCC
) C03 )
) CO I 3
15
15
15
15
15
15
15
15
15
15
15
15
15
15
�16
16
15
15
16
15
1 6
16
16
1 6
; 5
15
1 o
53
64
64
64
5 4
64
5 4
5 4
5 4
65
6 5
6?
6 9
5?
53
�3 1
Oi
0 4
05
g 5
0 6
S2
31
00
21
90
91
92
00 I
00 1
001
001
00 1
3 0
JOI
00 1
03 1
001
- fs �
031
OOl
00 1
NSEL'R EDUCATION
TESTS i "E4SUREMCNTS
4 S 4 L IK01 V
lZ,lt ;i�r TION SEV
:OUNS�L -MY TECH
G M3 3R.CCECUR�S "
GSM3 'ROCEOURCS
P c
St "I
. Off
1 0 :0 G � R ;
L -jNjtLi.o
NAR-COUN P R C e
CCUNSELlNg iNTrSf.SHl'
LOUNSELING IN TERNS HI"9
COUNSELING :NTrvShI3
CM
C"
( T
(T
C T
(W
( T
C 4LL
(TTH
C Ma
CT f�
(T34
(TC A
(M4
06
J 6
32:
36:
02:
36
36:
09:
I 1 :
0-C9:
0-09:
0-05:
0-09:
0-04:
0-09 :
M:
C5
12
:he
40 0)
4100
4 5 30
MM
-5 0 2
-9 50
6 C 0 C
5 1 30
6200
6 5 3 3
5M 1
o532
6 9 90
6 991
T FI
COM
20 00
3C0J
j r r p
7' y
:m"un;ty -eal n
JO 1
00 1
30 1
001
ft
5 31
Ml
M 1
001
00 1
ME
"ET
Ml
f NCI
: nci
I M !
INT!
HI T-
c �;a c 3 -
:r trng i sr
lTh 3RTI
denoent stuo
FE SCEXT
0 EN OE N T
3 S COM
�1 i r. j
LT
�01
01
0 I
3 1
�Ei
I NCI
: nci
: ��� t i
1 it �
1 ml r-
1 r - ;
; 3 �c
3 r
IT
ICE tT
-s'M3 :
3S5r- C
stj:
STUD
-L E
rST i
LT H 4
T
5M;
stj:
J TL'C
:� -l
�: ?r
po
� T
Y
y
TH
EC C
EV(
C
(
c
c
4CC
C3C
S C
(
c
V
(
c
c
TTH
TTh
"wF
Ml
T5A
A
tsa
y
T
M
T 34
T34
r 3 a
T34
T3A
) -
30)
30)
00)
30)
00)
30)
30)
00)
01)
J
)
)
)
)
) -
09:30-10:45)
09:00-11:00)
01:00-0 4:30)
)
31:03-04
,1 �
32
32:
C9
05
05
1 ' 3004
(C(
0:1
001
JOI
0 1
J - �.
0:1
RRECTICSal SERVICES
CRIPIKAL JJSHC SYST
M MMAL 0f EENOE3
)
00)
)
30)
00 )
JO)
)
)
)
)
)
)
AL Of
'i T I A .
("WF
Mm
( TTH
ESICENTIAL : NS T I ru
JUjEAlLE JUSTICE SYSTCw
APCICTLR'IME MMIMTTH
MMIal INVESTICATI (H�r
0 9
06:
0 1
06
1 1
IC
00 )
30-09:30)
0 0-0 3:00)
30-C9: 30)
03-12:15)
0 0 )
15
(03 )
C03 3
(33 3
(03 )
CJ2 )
(02 )
( 03 )
CO 3 )
( 32 )
(OZ )
(02 )
(03)
(03)
(03 )
16
(03 )
(04 )
(33 )
(01 )
(02 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(33 3
(03
(02)
()2 )
(3i )
(01 )
(03 )
17
(03 )
( 33 )
(03
(Oi )
COi )
( 33 )
C M " �
SCI�NCE
-RSi
11
13
ie
13
J.
1
19
13
1 .
I !
1
19
19
1?
13
18
13
1 3
1 e
13
13
1 ?
13
13
1 3
1 �
13
1 0
1534
1534
1534
1534
1534
3573
1603
3oOO
3c 3 J
3633
36 0 0
36M
16 0 0
360 1
3oO 1
3601
3 6 0 1
1603
isoa
1609
4o 3 0
-o32
4fc4
4635
-625
4 c '7
46 3 0
5'U
67 32
00 1
332
301
0 34
305
30 1
30 4
� fy c
j'Ob
007
0 0 !
J02
00 3
J 04
001
002
003
301
OOl
00 1
331
JOI
30 I
0 0 1
301
LIN � A
l:ea
LI N � A
I. IN E A
LINEA
I r -
? TO 1
r v r -�
I s -
I v " c -
r t - -
- V r R H
- N1 R C
CCMT
rOMP'JT
COP'JT
p j t
CC30L
- Q 3PI
CC3CL
SYS TE"
TH�0 A
S Y S T r -
DISCE
SkTCH
0 -5 - -
OPERA?
1 N T�
ALG
03"P
4 LG 3 CMP
4 L G C " " �
4lg ;omp
A L 1 ; 3 �p
mt
MM
1 ttT
:i g 1 t
: 1 g 1 t
: 1 g 1 t
:g
c3:
ORG
CRG
APLI
4 p 1 r
4"�L I
a3pl:
4�pl:
4 4L v
jo 1 r
- 3 m p L T
� m
" u P L T
- " � o 1 j
complr
C 0 M � U T
AND ecOM
ANC PMJGR
AND aPOGR
A N C ot 0 G R
S ANALYSIS
C T;M A T A t LING
5 5IMULATIC.N
z :�mt ST U
T�J i "A CH OR
i M"PIL
YSTE-S
t
3 - L:
0( TTH
C( TTH
C ("WF
: c"wf
: c m m f
("�r
C "WF
(MWr
(�w
C " � '
C"wr
C T TH
C�
C"�F
(MWF
(MhF
(MWF
(T Th
(MWF
("Wf
( MWF
CTH
("WF
C( T TH
G" W f
( "wf
(T T-
( H
( 4
08
09
I 1
01
02
10
08
1:
l:
II
12
06
09
1 a
l 2:
01 :
39:
1 l:
12
:00-09
: 3O-10
:00
:00
:00
:00
:03
: 00
:00
MO
M3
:30-01:
: 33-09:
:00
:03
1 1 T
j j
:00
;30
00
:00
1 2:00
1 M00-12
:J3
00-03
00
00
:30-01
06:33-09
0e:3C-09
10: 4
02
02:
3 9
1 l:
12
) -
153
45)
)
)
)
)
)
J
)
)
)
45)
30)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
15)
)
15)
)
)
45)
30)
30)
13
C 03 )
(03 )
C33 )
C 33 )
C03 )
(05 )
CM)
(31 )
(M 3
(33)
COi )
( 33 )
(03 )
(05 )
(03 )
(01 )
(03 5
(02 )
(02)
(02 I
(03 )
(03 )
(33 !
(03
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03)
(01 )
ABORTION
urn
The Fleming Center has been here for you since 1974
providing private, underetandLlng health care
to women of all ages at a reasonable cost.
The Fleming Center we're here when you need us
Call 781-BBnn fa Balrigh
� :i
WvHOWbLH
Delicious 33
Item Salad
Bar
2
Western Stcera
Family
STSSKHOVSS
3005 E. 10th St.
Hours:
Sun. thru Thurs.
11 a.m. to9 p.m.
Fri.&Sat.
11 a.m. to 10 p.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
IOO (Steakburger or
Jr W Cnicken Sand.�No Potatoi
Great Luncheon Specials
II A.M.to2P.M.
Chef Solod 1.99 4 oz. Chopped Sirloin 1.19 ZEZXZZZ2
Fri Sat. & Sun (Oct. 2 4) Buy 8 02. Ribeye Get Free Salad Bar
Petite Sirloin 2.50
Kids under II eat Steerburqer or child's plate wpotato lor ft
Sorry, no takeouts on specials.
20
20
20
20
20
20
20
20
20
7 j
2 0
2)
20
20
20
20
20
r
10
20
20
ZZ
20
20
21
20
2)
2 0
2 0
ZO
2C
20
20
20
2 0
20
2)
2 0
20
20
2)
20
20

� r
2 0
20
20
20
1C0O
1000
1000
1000
1 COO
1021
1021
102 2
1021
1021
1021
2 002
2C02
2 0 0 2
2002
200a
2007
2011
2021
2035
20.l
2042
2041
2121
1000
1001
3001
ldd
1C03
301 i
1021
104 0
30 4 .
3C40
106)
3081
1061
10M
10M
1030
4 COO
4001
401 1
4021
4010
4045
��056
4055
40S6
-031
5000
001
002
003
004
005
0 0 1.
002
00 I
35;
002
00 3
OOl
002
003
004
00 1
00 1
001
001
001
0 01
001
)01
30 1
001
001
30 1
301
OOl
00 1
001
OOl
002
003
001
001
001
001
00 1
001
001
OOl
001
031
001
001
00 I
001
00 1
00 1
001
IHTRQ
I NTPO
INT90
IVTRO
iNTrM
3AU�T
3ALLET
Tie T9E
T E I 9 E
TH LA r?L
THEATRE
THEATRE
TO
TC
TO
TO
TC
ri
ii
CCNTE xPCRARr
JAZZ CACE I!
JAZZ JANCE II
JAZZ OANCE i:
STAGE SCENEPy
STAGE SCENERY
ST�Gf SCEN-MY
ST�Gf; SCEVEPv
CANCE
II
II
II
ThE ART FAKEU0
"A1EUP LA3
�OlVTt TEJHMI3UE I
rMlKTE TECHNIQUE II
LIT TH-MME
iALLET IV
CO'MEPQRa Y JANCE
jazz oasce ; i
ELY EXPE' �ZrjP jr
SPEC THEAT�E P'MJIl"
SPEC THEATRE P"JEr
STAGE I IGHT ING
SCENERY 0ESI3M I I
ST
II
I
CCSTUMES EM The
MlNTt" TECHNIQUE
"OINTE TECHNIQUE
ACTING IT
ACTING II
ACTING II
ADVANCED ACTING II
�3ALLET vl
JAZZ OANCE VI
a��rNtMlNG IN -ANCE
ADVANCED TAP DANCE
DMECTMG I I
SPEC MtATRE P�OJE'
SPEC MEMHE PJJEC
MTSTE TECHNIlu V
�3INT� TECH VI ME VI
CREATIVE iAMATICS
histcy :r zwcz i'
ThEaTdE .HI5T-5Y ri
STAGE -ANAGEHENT
theathe: �anagemem
3ALLET v III
ORAMAT IC AH TS JQS
( T Tm
t T TH
("
( T TH
( "W
(�TWTh
( 4T TM
11 (- r i r -
(�T Th
C H T Th
( J 4 Th
( "
( T
(TH
(E
r T
(Th
( TTH
( T Th
(TTH
( "MM
I VH r . T h
"TH Tm
TS(T9A
TS(T9A
( "U
( T TH
M� to F
I (T Ti
( T M
c; th
Mto
( t rn
( TTH
C - T W T H
( � T 4 1 H
( "
(TTH
( ��F
T :T 3 A
TSCT3A
( Mh
( T Th
t H,f
( r
( �wf
c r
c h
C T H T H
H-3( TBA
09
31
1 0!
03:
M
Id
1 1 :
M
t 2.
M:
1 1 i
)2:
02!
02:
32:
1 - '
1
31 :
0 5:
)1 :
1 1 !
3 i:
o 3:
3 9 :
10
10:
12:
31
0 1:
10:
01 :
0 4
1 2:
02:
0 5 :
31:
1 9 :
31:
00
CO
00
CO
CO
03-
J?�
13-
1 )-
03-
03-
0 3-
00-
C
C 3-
o
30-
10
II1
)
12
10
11
09
!2
C5
05
05
11
11
u 3
13
0 3
oe-
00-
03'
10-
33-
03-
03-
0 3-
u -
00-
00-
30-
00
oc-
3 I
)3
l 2
M
39
I I
i:
M
3
1 3'
j
J ,
3
� y ,
) -
3
)
)
)
)
20)
20)
50)
50 )
20)
20)
50)
50)
50)
50)
45)
45 )
10)
30)
)
20)
50)
50)
)
)
)
15 3
50)
53)
10)
10)
)
45)
45 )
45)
20 )
20 )
10)
)
34 : .5)
)
)
33)
33)
)
45 )
)
)
20 )
2 ))
)
M
3 4
11
11
M
04
04
11
02
35
Cl
01
06
04
4 :
� 11 :
C3:
20
( 32
( 32 )
(02 )
(02 )
( 32
(01 )
(01 )
( 31 )
(01 )
( 01 )
(01 )
(0 J )
(OS 3
(31 )
(03 3
ton
(01 )
( 31 )
(Oil
(32 3
(31 )
(03 3
(03)
(31 )
(311
(0! )
(33 1
CM1
( 3u )
(3 :
(01 3
COS 3
(03)
(03)
(03 )
(03 )
(M )
(021
(31 3
(03 3
(31 3
( : l
(31 3
(01 I
r - " �
o j:
- �
DSEO (OPIVE' EDUCATION
21
21
21
2 1
21
2 1
21
21
21
21
21
�21
21
21
21
21
21
21
21
2C00
2C00
2123
22 13
2211
?21 1
2211
2211
2220
2230
3309
4323
533)
6400
6405
6521
6522
5990
6V91
031
002
30 1
031
OOl
002
3 33
004
03 J
001
03 1
03 1
OOl
00 1
001
OOl
001
OOl
00 1
I NTR
INM
ESLY
"CTZ
MQT
v r t -
CTC-
OM
H4Y
TRAE
ADV
ETh
M?
MG
COR
EAD
PEAC
EXTE
EXTE
0 C
0 3
EX
?CY
-CY
�CY
ma
ric
OR
CDS
TRA
DM
MD
ING
'NS
�'NS
RIVE
RIVE
FE"
CLE
CLcl
CLE
CLE
CLE
nS S
L Ato
MAr
TEA
SaF
�RD
3 IN
S OR
S 09
HIP
HI?
R EC
R ED
3"M
5AF-
5 Ar E
jf;
mf:
SJFE
YSTE
SAF
ch :
F3R
G CR
cv :
TRA
MA
OR T
33 t
�JC
GC
R TCr:
TY
"WF
�toF
TV
T Y
TY
L A ��
�1 C
LA3(
L AS (
(
(
C
(
12:03
0 I: C 3
12:00
M : J
10:0
) -12
' M -
E OU C
ME
TEACH C
TR SA(
TSE (
F SAF (
F Sr (
R F j A (
Ar" MC
T -
r
TTH
H
ALL
T
M

TBA
MA
Ms
Ma
J c
32
36
1 t
Ob
39
)o
06: 13-C9
6:3 0 - 0 9
0 0 - C 4
13- 3
J 3
JC9:
30-11!
3 0-09:
)
)
3
I ))
00)
M)
30 )
30)
)
10)
33)
30)
3" )
133
)
)
( i 3
( 3 3
: 3;
( 31
( i v
'FISST SIX wEESS 3F 3EMEGTE'
(02)
(: j i
(33 3
( 32 )
(02 3
( 32
ECON (ECONOHi:
) - Z
22
22
22
22
22
22
22
22
22
22
22
22
22
� �
2;
22
22
22
22
22
22
1 �
22
��$
'�'�
2 2
22
2 2
2Z
��
22
� �
5 i
7 7
22
��
w
22
?�
22
22
22
22
22
2 2
22
3 5

� -
l m
22
22
22
22
22
22
22
22
2111
2111
2111
2113
2111
2113
2111
2 113
2111
2111
2113
2113
2114
2114
2114
2114
2114
2114
21 14
211 4
2 114
2 114
2114
2 114
2 114
2114
2133
2113
2133
2133
2113
2133
2 131
21 33
213 3
2 133
2131
2111
2114
2134
213
2114
2134
2114
2134
2134
2 134
2134
2134
2134
21 34
2134
2223
2223
2223
2221
2223
2223
2223
OOl
002
003
004
005
006
007
308
009
310
Oil
012
03 1
302
003
004
005
006
007
003
009
010
0' 1
012
0 13
0 14
001
0 32
003
004
005
006
007
003
009
010
on
012
00 I
002
003
004
0 05
006
00 7
ooa
00 9
010
01 3
012
313
314
001
002
003
00 4
005
OOo
337
3RIC
PRINC
MMC
R R I N C
PfilNC
PRISC
pRlNC
"RMC
'RINC
39 INC
o C r -
MINC
�HINC
'RINC
'RUC
�RMC
�RINC
PRINC
�flIC
3RINC
fFMC
�RINC
"RING
PRMC
PRINC
PRINC
�RINC
ORIKC
PRINC
"RING
3KINC
PRINC
OR INC
3RINC
3 RISC
3RINC
3RNC
3 R I N C
�RINC
PRINC
�RINC
�RINC
PRINC
�RI.NC
�SI,C
3RINC
3RINC
� INC
�RIC
33 MC
3 R I , C
INTRO
I T �
INTRO
I MM
I V T o -i
i ntr:
I MfiC
ECONOMICS
ECCKOKICS
ECCNCICS
EC3N3HICS
ECONOMICS
ECONOMICS
EC3J0 -ICS
ECONOMICS
ECCMOMlCS
EC3N31ICS
ECONOMICS
;
ECCN
ECHN
ECON
ZCZH
ECM
ECON
ECCN
ECCN
ECO
EMS
ECCN
ECON
ECCN
ECM.
ECONOMICS
EMNOMICS
ECCNOMICS
ECONOMICS
ECDNDMMS
ECMO-ICS
ECONOMICS
ecdnommm
eccnh-ics
EC3K3HICS
ECONOMICS
ECONOMICS
EM N ' '
r
I
II
r
A
II
II
II
II
II
r t
II
ECON
ZCZ'i
E C 0 H
ECCN
ECCN
ECM
E C : N
ECON
i u
ECM
M
E C 0 N
ECCN
M
r-
TC
r -
I I
II
II
II
II
II
11
II
II
FE
i:
i:
: r
:z -�i-s
mmpjtem
Cj"d'JMMS
2 � p �� r E " S
M x � J T � M.
- p j t �:
(MH
( HM
c -
(M�
("4
ClJ�
( HH
C MH
Mto
( HB
( MWF
("to
(?
if
M
(F
(F
(F
(r
(F
(F
('
I w
C x
(TH
(TH
( M�
(MH
(
( '�
(MW
M�
( MH
C M�
CT TH
( T T-
(r
(F
(F
M
CF
(F
(F
( '
(F
Cr
(4
V4
(Th
( Th
(TTH
( m w f
(��WF
C M m F
:y �f
( "HF
1 ?!
IC
10
1 3:
1 0 :
I
10:
13:
10
i
A J
M:
31
I :
i J �
1
I c

. -
I 0
10
1 2 :
10 :
32:
33:
0 2:
31
! 1 :
1 1 :
1 1 :
I 1 :
1 i:
1 1 :
I 1 :
I 1 :
I 1 :
:00
: 3
30
:03
C'3
: C"1
!00
:03
: - '
:Q0
33
:C0
0"
00

03
30
3
: i
oo
0 0
03
( 3 M
(03 3
(3 3 1
( 31 3
(33 3
(03 3
( 3 3 J
( 31 )
(33 3
( 31 )
( 31 )
C 3M
C 30 ,
(00 3
(00 3
(00 3
iZl )

(00 3
(33 3
C 30 3
(03 "
3
32
; i
11
11
1
11
11
11
11
t 1 :
02 :
33:
�� - .
35 i
I 1 :
35 :
12:
I 1 :
12:
: l:
3
33-01
j 3
:03
M
: 3
0 0
3)
: 0 3
: 3 '
:0 3
: :
: o:
: )C-
p y
:0 3
M
j 3
00
(03 3
(MM
(33 3
(33 3
(35)
- -
12: 3
)
3
3
;
')
C M7
CM
; :
C 3 �
C 31
c
Monograms
Unlimited
Gel our sweaters & shirts
read for the fall.
Co-Ed Outlet
Located Next to Plitt Theater
MonSat. 10 to 9 Call 355-2424
�Ptffc
40 OFF LIST j
PRICE ON SELECT
GROUP OF 8-TRACKS:
AND CASSETTES j
LIMITED TIME ONLY
4
22
22
22
22
17
22
22
2'
22
22
22
��
22
22
22
23
22
22
i -
22
� -
c2
22
22
12

22
? -
7 �
22
22
7 �
I
23
2!
1 I

-
24
2 4
?-
24
24
M
25
25
25
2 5
25
25
?5
25
2 5
2 5
25
25
2 5
25
�25
�25
�25
�25
2-
� e


u
25u
u
c

25
25'
25
�25
25
�25

'c

25
25
- 5

25
2C-
25
-
J c
25-
�i
2 4 I
26 l1
26 1
26 1
26 I
26 I
26 1
26 1
26 i:
26 1
2 6 1
26 1
26 I
26 1
26 1
26 I
26 li
26
26 i;
2t II
26
26 II
26 i;
26 I
26 1,
26 1
26
26 li
2ft l
26 1
26 1,
26 li
26 1,
2 6
26
26 li
26 li
26
26 1
26 li
26 li
26 li
26 li
26 li
2ft I
2
26 li
2ft li
2ft li
2ft 1.
t





I HE FAST CAROLINIAN
OCTOBERS. 1981
13
l
s
-H
2?
22
Z?
2 2
22
j �
22
22
3 2
22
1
j �
2?
22
2 2
- ��
22
22
2?
22
5 -�
4.
22
22
2'
2?
7 -
5 5
7
22
2 22 i
222 J
222 J
2223
222 5
:z?
222 J
2235
2 29 5
2233
2295
223 J
2233
2295
2295
2233
521.3
3245
!24 5
52�5
3243
3243
32-5
3243
56 5
3 62 3
5b2
36M
3623
3625
5625
Se23
4233
(.203
4 23 5
4205
4 36 5
(.595
496 3
ol 2 3
6233
a b6 3
- 63 5
f8 I 5
5825
038 INTRO TO COMPUTERS
00 9 I NTS? TC COMPUTERS
C10 INTRO TC COMPUTERS
Oil INTR"1 TO C0mPuTE�S
012 I NT SO TO COMPUTERS
013 INTRO TC CI-PUTESS
Ol- INTRO TO C0M�'JTtP3
001 STATISTICAL ANAL I
002 STATISTICAL A.iAL I
Q03 STATISTICAL ANAL I
004 STATISTICAL ANAL I
035 STATISTICAL ANAL I
00b STATISTICAL ANAL 1
00' STATISTICAL ANAL I
308 STATISTICAL ANAL
009 STATISTICAL ANAL I
001 MICROECONOMICS
002 MICROECONOMICS
005 MICROECONOMICS
00�. MICROECONOMICS
005 �ICRECCNOM ICS
006 "ICROECCNOMICS
00' MICROECONOMICS
008 "ICPECCNOICS
001 MANAGEmfmT SCIENCE
032 manaGEw�NT SCIENCE
OOi MANAGEMENT SCIENCE
004 MANAGEVET SCIENCE
005 MANAGEMENT SCIENCE
006 MANAGEMENT SCIENCE
OO ANAGE"fNT SCIENCE
008 maGEMENT SCIENCE
001 LA30R DELATIONS
002 LA9CR RELAT I1NS
003 LA2CR DELATIONS
004 LA30R DELATIONS
001 C3MPAR ECOH SYSTEMS
J01 BUSINESS INFO SYSTEM
301 TOPICb IN JUAN METHS
001 OUANTITAT IVE METHODS
001 CUSINESS ENVIRONMENT
001 MACRECCNCMIC ANAL
031 STATISTICAL mlTHOS
001 HUMAN P�SOURCES
031 BUSINESS AND SOCIETY
(TTH
(TTH
(TTH
(TTH
CM
swr
(MWM
(MWF
(MWF
(Mwr
(TTH
(T TH
( TTH
(MWF
(MWF
( T
(MWF
(TTH
(MWF
(MWF
(TTH
(MWF
(T TH
(TTH
( mwF
(T TH
(MWF
(TTH
( uwF
(HWF
(TTH
(TH
(MWF
(MWF
(TTH
(TTH
(MWF
S(TTH
( T TH
(M
(H
( W
(M
(T
(F
38
1 1
12
02
12
03
to
12
00-
00-
: 30-
03-
: 3 3-
:C0
:00
:00
09:
12:
02:
03
02
09:C3
12:00
08
09 :
39:
10:
10:
36:
12:
12:
3 1:
38:
1 1
03
09:
0 9
09
1 1
12
09
09
11
09
Ob
09
00-
31-
00-
00
00
30-
00
30
00
00
00
00
30
;30
CO
:03
00
:03
:03
:00
:30
:30
00
01:00
12
09:
IC:
1 1 :
09:
36:
06:
06:
06:
06:
06:
30
3 0
00
CO
3 3
30
30
30
30
30
33
30)
30)
CO)
30)
00)
)
)
)
)
)
30)
00)
30)
)
)
30)
)
CO)
)
)
30)
)
30)
00)
)
30)
)
:30)
)
)
)
: 30)
)
)
C2:C0)
li:00)
)
-12:30)
11:00)
09:30)
-09:30)
-09: 30)
09: 30)
09:30)
09:30)
09
11
09:
-09:
-C2:
12:
11:
II!
-12:
09;
-09:
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03)
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03)
(03 )
(03)
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03)
(33 )
(03 )
(03)
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03
(03 )
(03 )
(93)
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(33 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
( 03 )
(03 )
(Oi )
(03 )
E3A0 (ADMINSTRATICN
) - 23
2 3
23
Z 5-
2
23
I 7

2 3
533
5380
6 405
6407
3 4 0 9
6454
5451
6484
64 37
64 9 l
6999
6 9 9 0
6 991
30 1
001
001
0 0 1
00 1
001
001
"1 1 '
3 31
03 1
00 1
30 1
0 0 I
23 b J9? zo;
� 6 9 7 3 10 1
23 - � ; � 03 1
? j r 4 o a o i
30 1
331
0 3 1
O"1 I
3 3.
ooi
h c
AD
EL
PU
SE
GE
3E
"R
PR
3R
AC
AC
AC
AC
CJ
2 3
5
'
2 3
C 3
j i
Z
x
I 3
2
2 4
5 t.
24
2 �
24

24
24
24
24
24
'4
rt,x
: 46 J
r 4 7 Q
7521
�99 l
'992
�9 9S
'904
iL I
OOI
PR(
A C
SCI
? I
C li
AC
AC
T SCh C3H REL�T CT
EOU LEARN RES CTR (M
LM SCH ACHIN (M
CLIC SCH F INANCE (T
C SCCCL ACHIN (W
R0NTQL3G "LAN AJ E3(T
; ADULT 10 PR3G (TH
G 3 ACMIM ADULT CO (m
3CESSES IN ADULT E3(W
"g IN AO'JLT EDL'C CTflA
�1S INTERN IN AC E?(TdA
KIN INTERN IN �C �0(T3A
mIN INTE'N-SUP PRACCTdA
-IN NTERN-SEHINAR (TBA
R ISST SEC INT
NST 33tC INT
8LIC SCH AOHIN
IN EOJC AOHIN
SUPERV
30-
30-
30-
X3�
rJO"
30-
0 6 : 3 C �
06:30-
0 5 :00-
.3 6
06
36
36
06
06
09:30)
09:30)
09:30)
C9:30)
09
09
09
30)
30)
30)
I:
a
? .j j c
19 U C
!LIC DELATIONS
IIESS HA AGE
7EAC EOUC LEADER
SEAC EDUC LEACER
N INTEN LEVEL I
'TSH� rL2 ST L
'N3TR SPEC INT
INSIR "iPIC INT
(T9A
(T3A
(H
(TH
(TH
(T
(H
CT3A
(TOA
I (T 8
II C T t3 A
1ICT2A
IKT3A
3 6
06
36
0 6
06
: 50-
30'
30
30
:30
C9:30 )
C6:00 )
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
�09:30)
09:30)
�09: 30)
�C9:30)
�09:30)
)
)
)
)
)
)
(02 )
(33 )
(03 )
(03 )
03;
(33 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(33 )
(05 )
(03 )
(33 )
(33 )
(33 )
(03 )
(02 )
(33 )
(02 )
(03 )
(02 )
(02)
(03 )
(33 )
(03 )
()3
336 1
3 3 1
T53J
55 0 1
V
J 8 3 0
3801
4 3 c a
490
491
62C3
6 2 a i
6 232
6501
6502
6 7 00
6995
5 9 96
00 1
032
0 3 1
00 1
30 V
30 1
0) 1
r n i
i I
yJ J L
�J J X
00 1
0I
301
30 1
00 1
30 1
IRONu�KTAL iE AL T y-
ISTRC ENVI30N HLTH
INTR"1 NVIRO'I HLTH
r HLT HI TH �R AC SEH
ICCIOE PREVENTION
SU� 'A T " E A T
UP A& TEAT
� A T " E A T
" N V I�: C N
E'iV IR2N
: c n
HLTH
1LTH lAC
:ont?q
a r-
A T -
3 R " �
DHCC
5U
IN
IN i
I v-
" AT
A '
rfAST
HASTE
S T I T 1 R
N ; I R HLTH
N;IR HLTH
;�ics in
II
I T
II
HTh
-LfH
t-LTh
31
1Z
EC
10 1
)1
CON L
ARE SA
INTERNS
IN TERNS
.NVIS HLTH
�iCt:)ENDENT STUCY
STUDY
SUP WS T
EN V IR HL T
ENVIR MLT
VlRCNfE'ST
INCEPENOENT
TCH AD �TR
�R02 RESCH
3"5 RESCH
Ti-E -CRN E'i
ThECIS
TrEi:S
(r th
(T
( T
(T
(TTH
.Tn
.(TH
(T9A
( T3A
(T3
( �"�?
C �
.mi�F
CM
�KHHF
(T9A
(TBA
CM
(TdA
( TDA
R(H
H(TdA
HT R A
(M
(T3A
CT3A
I 1 : 0 0
06: 30-08
03:30-05
06:30-08
: 3 0-01
00
CO
12
38:
32
0 )
2
31
01
00-05
:00
) -
)
30)
00)
30)
: 30)
11:00)
05:00)
)
)
)
)
03)
)
?�-tUSr EDUCATION
25
25
25
25
C5
�;
25
25
2 5
j i
25
2 5
2 5
25
25
25
25
25
- 5
25
25
� 25
�25
�25
�25
2 c
2 5
�5
5 s
2 5
7 5
25
c
3 5
25
25
25
2 5
� 25
- c
25
2 5
2 5

25
25
25
25
25
5
o d
!5
10 31
t; 5i
1331
1 a 3 i
2131
2101
2 131
2101
2 1C1
2 131
2107
213'
2107
11 i 1
320 3
3233
32C3
12 3 4
3204
'234
1234
3235
3235
4 JO 1
4 30 1
4332
4302
4302
4 3 V.
4340
434 1
t32
4 54 3
4 3 44
4 345
�4 5 4o
34
-J43
4532
4 5 3 3
45 34
5 31)
5 513
5 316
5316
33 1 7
5317
5367
o405
6 - i 5
5416
T.17
6 4 l 5
5 419
-42
5 42 5
6 4 30
64 3 2
64 59
3 M
� - �
J J C
00 1
302
0 0 3
304
0 0 1
0 32
303
034
005
006
30 1
:32
00 5
OOI
33 1
302
COS
3 3 J
0 32
30 3
334
)0l
032
33 1
002
JO I
302
30 3
031
30 I
00 1
301
30 1
00 1
031
30 1
0 3 I
331
331
0 0 1
� j
001
0) 1
00 1
30 1
302
301
00 2
3 0 1
30 1
33 1
E " E 01A L
"EECIAL
PE'S READ
3f5S hAC
'ES 'EAD
c�S READ
INTRC TC
INTRO TO
INTPO.
IKTR3
I NTR-1
EARLY
E A'L r
E A LY
LA C
LANG
LANG
LANG
1 A G
IAG
TC
T r
TO
TO
ii
ORG
TCH
3BS
2 5r)
"8S
085
30S
"3
C83
3rc
PROS
sue
TCH
facing cw
facing (tth
speec nos (mw
speeo u.nos (h�
speed l�os (tth
5pcec unos (tth
EDbC (F
EDUC (H,r
ED'JC CHWF
EDUC C'UF
EDUC CTTH
EDUC (HwF
HILD C'JRRICUL CtaF
CnlLD OUPRICUL ("Kf
ChlLO CJRSICJL (HWF
A R T S J E G CTTH
ATS LEG CH�
A3 TS -EG CMW
ARTS LEG CTTH
CF -EACING CV.F
OF REACING CHWF
OF "EADING CHWF
OF READING (TTH
-PRESC TCHG ROG (TTH
-PRESC TCHG RCG (TTH
LAK IN ER CHI ED(MWF
PLAN IN ER CHI ED(HWF
ImplEH MN0E�GA-3( ALL
IK�LEm KINDESGA-3(4LL
I-PLEM �MN0E GA-3( ALL
LRN 3 TEST UEu
TCHG KIND
T CH LEG
LEG
LEG
UEC
UEG
UEG
UEC
UEC
32:00-05:00)
10:00 )
)
)
04 :00-05:00)
)
)
0 3:30-05:00)
)
)
02:00-03:30)
)
12:00
01 :00
12:00
01 :00
24
C02)
(02 )
(01 )
(02 )
(03)
( 30 )
(00 )
(01 )
( 32 )
(33 )
(34 )
( 30 )
(33 )
(00 )
(33 )
(05 )
(05 )
(01 )
(01 )
(02 1
(03 )
(02 )
(02)
(03 )
(05 )
(03 )
25
12
01
09
10
11
12
I I
01
09
39
10
00
:00
:00
:00
:00
:03
:00-
:00
:00
:00
: CO
STU
STJ
STU
STU
STU
STU
STU
STU
STU
IN F.
T C-f
T Crl
T CH
TCH
TCH
T CH
TCH
UC
EDUC
IN ED J C
STUCIES
E V A L E R
IN ELEH
CHILC E!
30 1
0 I
3 0 1
00 1
)01
301
331
301
3EAC REHEO i PRAC
AP�LIEC PHONICS
AP�LIED �H0NICS
REAO JR i 3S Hi SCH
oEAC JR t Sfi Hi SCH
TCH DISADVANTAGE CK
INVEST TCH READING
TECH CF TCH ELEm SCH
oR0t LC eleh graces
3ROE UPPER ELEH GRACE(�
5EA0-THE l:a3n BASES (T
FOUNDATICNS �F REAO (W
REH OF READ OIS (H
fLEH SCH CJRR (T
ORG HANAG -EAC P�OG(T
I NT
AOV
(ALL
(TBA
CT3A
(T3A
(TBA
(TBA
(T8A
C T3A
(T3A
(T3A
( T3 A
( TBA
(TBA
SCW
C TH
(H
( ALL
(H
(ALL
(W
(TH
(TH
(W
(T
10:00-
08:00-
1 lOO-
12:00-
09:00
1 0:00
1 1: 00
0 9:30-
02:00-
02:00-
1 I :00
1C:03
12:00-
12:00-
12:00-
08:00-
0 6 : 3 C
06:30
06: 30
09 :03
36
12
36
3 6
06
06
33
33
06
06
33
00
:30
:30
:30
:30
:30
:30
:3C
:33
TECHG REAO TC A3U(T8A
LANG ARTS ELEH SC(H
0 6:30
06:30
06:30
0 6:30
)COO )
)COO )
)(01 )
(01 )
)(01 )
)(31 )
)(03 )
)(03 )
)(03 )
)(33 )
12:15)(03 )
)(03 )
)(33)
)(33 )
)(03 )
12:CO)(04 )
10:00)(04 )
01 :00)(04 )
02:00)(04 )
)(03 )
)(03 )
)(03 )
10:45)(03 )
03:15)( 33 )
�03:15)(03 )
)(03 )
)(03 )
�02:00)(33 )
�02:00)(05 )
�02:00)(33)
�tis15)(06 )
)(08 )
)(08 )
)(08 )
)(08 )
)(08 )
)(08 )
)(08 )
)(05 )
)(03 )
)(01)
)(01 )
)(3 1 )
-0930)(03 )
-09: 30)(03 )
-09- 30)(03 )
-11: 00)(03 )
-09: 30)(03 )
-02:00)(03 )
-09:30)(03 )
-09: 30)(03 )
-09: 30)(03 )
-C9: 30)(C3 )
-06:30)(03 )
-06: 30)(03 )
-C9: 10)(03 )
-09: 30)(03 )
-09: 30)(03 )
-09: 30)(03 )
-09: 30)(03 )
)(33 )
-09: 30)(03 )
J)Ui?�
1 - FE33UARt 12
25
26
2
I?
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
25
26
26
26
26
26
26
25
26
25
26
26
26
26
25
26
25
26
:ngl
25
251103
261103
261100
261100
261130
261 100
261130
26113 3
251100
261100
261130
261100
261130
261200
25120 3
2612 00
261200
2612CC
25t200
261200
261200
261200
261200
261230
261200
261200
261200
261200
2 61200
-2 61200
261200
261200
261200
261200
261200
261200
261230
261200
261200
261200
261200
261200
261200
261200
261200
261200
261200
261200
261200
261200
3C I
002
003
30 4
005
006
007
306
00 9
010
01 1
012
099
00 1
0 0 2
003
30 4
005
306
00 7
03 3
009
010
Oil
012
013
014
315
016
017
010
019
020
02 1
022
023
02 4
025
026
027
028
029
030
031
032
033
034
035
036
037
ii riCN
tiom
: c r p c ,
COMPOS.
COMPOSITION
CCPCSI TICN
COMPsiTION
COMPOSITION
COMPOSITION
COMPOSITION
C0:PuSITI3��
COMPOSITION
CCuPfS ITION
COMPOS I TI31
COMPOSITION
COMPOS ITION
COHFOSI TI ONI
COMPOSITION
CO"PrSITION
CCMFCSITION
COMPOS!TION
COMPOSITION
COHPCSITICN
COMPOSITION
COKPCSITION
COMPOSITION
COMPOSITION
COMPOS ITI3N)
COMPOSITION
COMPOSITION
COMPOSITION
CCyPCSITI3N
COMPOSITION
COMPOSITION
COMPOSITION
C3MP0SITION
COMPOSITION
COMPOSITION
COMPOSITION
COHFOSITI3N
COMPOSITION
COMPOSITION
COMPOSI TION
COMPOSITION
COMPOSITION
COMPOSITION
COMPOSITION
COMPOSITION
COMPOSITION
COMPOSITION
COMPOSITION
COMPOSITION
(HWF
( MWF
(HWF
(HWF
(HWF
(TTH
( MWF
(MWF
(TTH
(TTH
(TTH
(MWF
(ALL
(TTH
(HWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(TTH
CTTH
(MWF
(TTH
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(TTH
(MWF
(TTH
(TTH
(MWF
(TTH
(TTH
(TTH
(MWF
(MWF
(TTH
(TTH
(TTH
(TTH
(MWF
(TTH
(TTH
CTTH
(TTH
(MWF
0 I : 0 0 02:00)(03 )
)(03 )
31 :00)(03 )
02:00)(03 )
12:00)(03 )
11:00-12:15)(03 )
08 :00)(03 )
39 :00)(33 )
08:00-09:15)(03)
08:00-09:15)C03)
11 :00-12:15)(03 )
12:00)(33)
01:00)(03 )
�0 8 :00-09:15)(03 )
10:00)(03)
1 1:00)(03 )
11 :00)(03 )
10:00)(03 )
09:00)(03 )
11 :Q0)(03 )
01 :00)(03 )
31:00C03)
02:00)C35)
08:00-09:15)C03)
09:30-10:45)C03 )
01:00)(03 )
32:00-03:15)(03 )
12:00)(03 )
02:00)(03 )
12:00)(03 )
t 1:00-12'15)C03 )
08:03)(03)
02:00-03:15)(03 )
03:30-04:45)(03 )
12:00)(03 )
08:00-09:15)(03)
38:00-09:l)(03)
12:30-01:45)C03)
08:00)C03
01 :00)C03 )
08:00-09:15)(03)
12:30-01:45)(03)
02:00-03: 15)(03 )
03:31-04:45)(03)
12:00)C33 )
08:00-09:i5)C03)
12:30-01:45)C03)
02:00-03:15)C03 )
03:30-04:45)(03 )
08:00(03 )
1200
1200
1200
1200
1200
1200
l?oo
1200
1200
1200
1200
1200
1200
1200
1200
1200
1200
1200
1200
1200
1200
1200
1200
1200
1200
1200
1200
1200
1200
1200
1200
1200
1203
1200
1200
038
039
040
041
042
043
044
0 45
046
04
048
049
050
051
052
053
054
055
056
057
058
059
060
06 1
062
063
064
065
066
067
068
069
070
071
3'2
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
Zb
26
� 26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
�26
26
26
26
26
26
25
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
2&
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
25
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
26
25
26
26
26
1200
1200
120C
1200
1200
1200
1200
1200
1200
1200
1200
1200
1200
1200
1200
1203
1200
12CC
1200
2100
2100
2100
2100
2123
2200
2200
2200
2200
2200
2200
2200
2200
2200
2200
2200
2200
2200
2200
2300
2300
2710
2730
2750
2750
2750
2750
2'50
3260
3260
3260
3300
3430
3450
3460
3470
35'3
3570
3570
35'0
3573
3570
3570
3600
3613
3620
3630
3M0
38 0 3
38 10
3840
3850
3860
3880
3680
3880
4010
4080
4090
4100
4150
4250
4323
4510
4520
4550
4555
4650
4950
4950
4960
5230
5440
5670
5700
5840
5850
5860
5880
5 90 0
5040
60'0
6120
6 190
6230
6320
6650
6'13
6950
6960
6980
6995
6996
6999
073
074
075
076
0"
078
079
080
08 1
082
083
084
085
086
097
098
089
099
300
001
002
003
004
001
001
002
003
004
005
006
007
008
00 9
010
Oil
012
013
300
00 1
002
001
00 1
001
002
003
004
005
00 1
002
003
00 1
001
001
00 1
001
001
002
003
004
005
006
007
001
001
00 1
001
001
00 1
001
001
00 I
00 1
001
002
003
00 1
001
ooi
001
001
001
00 1
001
00 1
00 1
03 1
301
00 1
002
001
001
001
001
001
001
00 1
001
001
00 I
001
001
00 1
001
001
00 1
001
001
00 1
001
001
001
001
001
COMPOSITION
COMPOSITION
CCMPCSITIOM
COMPOSITION
composiriON
COMPOSITION
COMPOSITION
COMPOSITION
COMPOSITION
COMPOSITION
COMPOSITION
COMPOSITION
COMPOSITION
COMPOSITION
c8SMiiT�3
CCMPCSITIOM
COMPOSITION
COMPOSITION
CCMPCSITIOM
COMPOSITION
COMPOSITION
COMPOSITION
COMPOSITION
COMPOSITION
COMPOSITION
COMPrsiTION
COMPOSITION
COMPOSITION
COMPOSITION
COMPOSITION
COMPOSITION
COMPOSITION
COMPOSITICN
COMPOSITION
COMPOSITION
CCMPCSITIOM
COMPOSITION
COMPOSITION
COMPOSITION
COMPOSITION
COMPOSITION
COMPOSITION
COMPOSITION
COMPOSITION
COMPOSITION
COMPOSITION
COMPOSITION
COMPOSITION
COMPOSITION
COMPOSITION
COMPOSITION
COMPOSITION
COMPOSITION
MAJOR 3RITISH
HAJCR BRITISH
MAJCR BRITISH
MAJOR BRITISH
CTTH
CTTH
CTTH
(MWF
CMWF
CTTH
CTTH
CTTH
(MWF
(MWF
CMWF
(MWF
CTTH
CTTH
(MWF
(MWF
(MHf
(TTH
CTTH
CTTH
CTTH
(TTH
CTTH
CMWF
(MWF
CTTH
CTTH
CTTH
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(TTH
(TTH
( MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(TTH
CTTH
CMWF
C MWF
CTTH
CTTH
(TTH
(TTH
(TTH
(TTH
(ILL
CMWF
WRITERSCMWF
WRITERS(MWF
WRITERSCMWF
WRITERSCMWF
11:00-12:15)
02:00-03:15)
03:30-C4:45)
12:00 )
01:00 )
08:00-09:15)
02:00-03:15)
03:30-04:45)
02:00 )
03:00 )
09:00
11:00 )
02:00-03: 15)
03:30-04:45)
12:00 )
01:00 )
02:00 )
08:00-09:15)
12:30-01:45)
-03:15)
02:00
03:30-04
12:30-01
02:0O-C3
10:00
t 1:00
09:30-10
:00-12
30-10
:00
11
09:
09
10:00
09:00
1 I
32
10
31
00-12
00-03
:00
00
02:00
08:00
09:00
09:00
01
02
08
12
45)
45)
15)
)
)
45)
15)
45)
)
)
)
15)
15)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
:45)
:15)
)
)
:45)
l)
45)
ERLY EXPER
MAJOR AMER
MAJOR
MAJOR
MAJCR
MAJCR
MAJOR
MAJCP
MAJCR
MAJOR
MAJGR
MAJCR
MAJOR
MAJOR
MAJCR
RECENT
PROSP TCH9CM
AMER
AME�
AMER
AMER
AMER
AMER
AMER
AMER
AMER
AMER
AMER
AMER
AMER
BRIT
WPITEPS
WRITERS
WRITERS
CTTH
CMWF
CMWF
CTTH
(HWF
(TTH
(MWF
(TTH
CM
(HWF
(HWF
(MWF
(TTH
(MWF
MAJORS(MWF
MAJORSCMWF
MAJORSCMMF
MAJORSCTTH
CMWF
(MWF
CTTH
CTTH
(MWF
(MWF
(TTH
(TTH
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(T
WRITERS
WRITERS
WRITERS
WRITERS
WRITERS
WRITERS
WRITERS
WPITEFS
WRITERS
WRITERS
WRITERS
AM WBITER(M
RECENT BRIT AM wRITERCT
ENGLISH GRAMMAR (TTH
FUNCTICHAl GRAMMAR CMWF
GRAM LING ELEM MAJORSCMWF
GRAM LING ELEM
GRAM LIAG ELEM
GRAM LING ELEM
GRAM LING ELEM
BLACK LIT AMERICA
3LACK LIT AMERICA
BLACK LIT AMERICA
WOMEN IK LITERATURE
MYSTERY FICTION
NORTH EUROPE MYTHOL
CLASSICAL MYTHOLOGY
MODERN FANTASY
AMERICAN FOLKLORE
AMERICAN FOLKLORE
AMERICAN FOLKLORE
AMERICAN FOLKLORE
AMERICAN FOLKLORE
AMERICA FOLKLORE
AMERICAN FOLKLORE
FROM HOMER TO OANTE
HUMAN VALUES IN LITE.RCTTH
fRIENTAL LITERATURE CMWF
3I3LE AS LITERATURE CTTH
AOV ENGLISH GRAMMAR (MWF
COMPUT FOR .1UMANITIESCT TH
ADVANCED C0HPQSITI3N (MWF
INTRO 3OET'Y WRITING (MWF
INTRO FICTION WRITINGCTTH
INT NON FICTION JRIT (TTH
RIT 3US i INOUSTRY (TTH
WRIT BUS I INOUSTRY (MWf
WRIT BUS J INOUSTRY (TTH
MEDIEVAL LITERATURE (MWF
SHAKESPEARE COMEOIES (HWF
SHAKESPEARE TR�GEOIES(TTH
l'TH CEN LIT CTTH
Th� ROMANTIC PERIOD (MWF
AMER LIT: 1865-1920 (TTH
TEACHING ENGL HIGJ- SC(TTH
CIRECTEO READINGS (T8A
3IFECTEC READINGS (TBA
SENIrR HONORS SEMINAP(TBA
SENIOR HONORS SEMlN�R(Te�
STUDY �Qf L IT S CUL T (TTH
LIT FOR CHILDREN (TTH
LIT FOR CHILDREN (TH
LIT FOR HIGH SCHOOL (TTH
SOUTH REGION WRITING (TTH
CONTEMPORARY ORAMA (TTH
20TH CENT LIT CRITIC (T
LING ANO CULTURAL HIS(M
ACV POETRY WRITING (TTH
ADV FICTION WRITINC CTTH
AOV NON FICTION WRIT (TTH
AOV WRIT BUS & INO (TTH
SPECIAL STUDY IN FILM(MW
SPEC 3TU0IES SEM I (T
STUCIES IN SHAKESP (MWF
AGE OF POPE CMWF
VIC ANO EOWAROIAK CUL(W
WHITMAN (MWF
MODERN eRITISH NCvEL CM
EISLiUC ANO METHCDS (W
INTRO TO OLD ENGLISH (TH
PfiCB IN TEACHING COMPCT
METHODS TEACH ENCLISHCTH
AOV STUO IN CHILC LITCTH
THESIS CTBA
THESIS CTBA
RESIDENCE CT6A
03
00
00
30-01
02:00-03
08:00
09:00
09:30-10
08:00-09
12:30-01
09:30-10:45)
I 1:00-12:15)
03:30-04:45)
01:00 )
09:00 )
08:00 )
39:00 )
10:00 )
11:00 )
02:00 )
02:00-03:15)
12:00 )
0t:00 )
11:00-12:15)
12:00 )
09:30-10:45)
11:00 )
38 :00-09:l5)
06:30-09:30)
00 )
00 )
00 )
30-01:45)
09:00 )
06:30-09:30)
06:30-09:30)
30-01:45)
00 )
00 )
CO )
00 )
00 )
30-10:45)
00 )
00 )
00-03: 15)
11:00-12:15)
10:00 )
09:00 )
09:30-10:45)
09:30-10:45)
10:
09:
39:
12:
12:
10:
08J
09:
1 1 :
01 :
09:
02:
33:
02:
12:00
12:00
02:00
03:00
02:00
10:00
02
06
12
10
08
11
12
3 1
1 1
03
00
30-09:30)
30-01:45)
00
00-09:
00
30-C1
00
00
30-04
12:00-03
12:30-01
09:00
12:33-01
OlOO
00
30-C1
0C-12
00
30-10
03-09
0i:i
12:
12:
11
09:
09
08
)
15)
)
45)
)
)
45)
15)
45)
)
45)
)
)
45)
15)
)
45)
15)
)
)
)
)
00-12: 15)
30-Ci:45)
06 :30-09:30)
32:00-03:15)
00-12: 15)
3 0-01:45)
33-09:30)
33-09
00-03
30-04
30-10:45)
00-12:15)
02:00-04
06:30-09
11:00
10:00
06:30-09
09:00
06:30-09:
06:30-09:
30-09:
30-09:
30-09:30)
30-09:30)
)
)
)
I i:
12
11
12:
06:
36:
02:
3 3
09'
11
Ofc:
06:
06:
06:
COi )
C03 )
COS )
C03 )
C03 )
C03 )
C03)
C03)
C03 )
C03 )
C03 )
C03)
C03 )
C03 )
C33 )
C03 )
C03 )
C03 )
C03 )
C03 )
C03 )
(03 )
C03 )
C03 )
C03 )
(03)
(03 )
(03 )
(03)
(03 )
(03)
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
( 33 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(33 )
(03 )
(03 )
(33 )
(03 )
(03 )
(33)
(35 )
COS )
C03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03)
(03 3
(03 )
(03 )
(03)
(03)
C03 )
COi )
COS )
(03 )
C33 )
C03 )
COS )
C03 )
COS )
C03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
C03 )
(03 )
(03 )
COS )
C03 )
COS )
COS )
C33 )
CC3 )
(OS )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(33)
(OS )
(OS )
(OS )
(OS )
(03 )
C03 )
(33 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(33 )
(C3 )
(33 )
(33 )
(03 )
(33 )
(OS )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03
(03 )
(03)
(03 )
(03 )
(33 )
(03 )
(03 )
(33 )
COS )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(33 )
(OS )
(03 )
(OS )
(33 )
( 33 )
(03 )
(33 )
( 3 3 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(33 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(33 )
(33 )
(33 )
(03 )
(03 )
(30 )
30)
15)
45)
00)
30)
)
)
:30)
)
30)
30)
30)
30)
�HONORS - 3Y PERMISSION OF COORDINATOR 3NLY
FINA (FINANCE
27
Z7
2'
27
27
2'
n
27
2'
27
?7
2
27
Z7
Zf
zr
27
27
27
27
27
27
2'
27
27
27
27
27
2'
27
2244
2244
2244
2244
2244
2244
2244
2244
2244
3304
3304
3554
3554
3724
3724
3T24
3724
3724
3724
3724
3724
45'4
4534
4734
4944
4964
6144
6604
6814
001
002
003
004
005
006
007
008
009
00 1
002
001
002
00 1
002
003
00 4
005
006
007
008
001
00 1
001
001
00 1
001
001
OOi
LEGAL
LEGAL
LEGAL
LEGAL
LEGAL
LEGAL
LEGAL
LEGAL
LEGAL
ENVIR
ENVIR
ENVIR
ENVIR
ENVIR
EMIR
ENVI7
ENVIR
FNVIR
INVESTMENTS
INVESTMENTS
PSINC OF RE
PR INC CF .IE
FINANCIAL M
FINANCIAL M
FINANCIAL M
FINANCIAL M
FINANCIAL H
FINANCIAL M
FINANCIAL M
FINANCIAL M
REAL ESTATE
BL EST APP�
CINANCIAL M
fINANCIAL M
TOPICS IN F
FINA MANAGE
FINA MANAGE
MGMT OF FIN
BUSINESS
BUSINESS
3USINESS
BUSINESS
3USINESS
BUSINESS
EUSINESS
BUSINESS
9USINESS
AL ESTATE
AL ESTATE
ANAGEMENT
ANAGEMENT
ANAGEMENT
ANAGE-ENT
ANAGEMENT
ANAGEMENT
ANAGEMENT
ANAGEMENT
MGT ?ROK
AISAL II
GMT II
ARKETS
INANCE
ME NT I
MENT II
RISK
(HWF
CMWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(TTH
(TTH
(TTH
(TTH
(TTH
(MWF
(TTH
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
CMWF
CMWF
CTTH
CTTH
CM
(TTH
(MWF
CMWF
CMWF
CMWF
CW
CF
CM
09:00)(03 1
09:00)(33 )
10:00)(03 )
11 :00)C03 )
12:00)COS)
01:00)C03 )
08:00-09:33)(03 )
09:S0-lit00)C03)
12:30-02:00)(03 )
09:30-11:CO)(03 )
li:00-12:30)COS )
10:00)COS )
11: CO-12:30)C35 )
OS :00)C03 )
0 9:00)(03 )
11 joo)(33 )
12:00)C03 )
0 2:00)C03 )
l l :00-�12.30)(03 )
12:30-02:CO)(01 )
06:30-09-30)(3S )
12:30-�0200)(03 )
08:00)(03 )
09:00)(03)
12:00)(03 )
10:00)(03 )
06:30-09: 30)(03 )
06:33-�09:30)(03 )
06:3009:30)(03 )
29
29
29
29
29
29
29
29
29
2?
29
29
29
29
29
29
29
29
29
29
20
29
29
29
29
29
29
29
29
29
FREN (FRE'ICH
29
29
23
2?
29
23
26
23
23
28
29
28
2�
28
29
28
29
28
2e
23
2e
28
23
28
i!
29
2
29
29
29
29
29
29
29
29
29
29
1031001
ICOl002
1001003
1001004
1032001
1032002
1002003
1002004
1002005
1002006
1003001
1003002
1003333
1003034
103400 1
100 4002
1004003
100 4C04
2100001
211500 1
212 J001
2 22 3001
3232001
3233001
5521001
ELEMENTARY F'ENCH
ELEMENTARY FRENCH
ELEMENTARY FRENCH
ELEMENTARY FRENCH
ELEMENTARY FRENCH
ELEMENTARY FRENCH
ELEMENTARY FRENCH
ELEMENTARY FRENCH
ELEMENTARY FRENCH
ELEMENTARY FRENCH
INTERMEDIATE FRENCH
INTE�MEDIATE FRENCH
INTE3MEUIATE FRENCH
INTERMEDIATE FRENCH
INTERMEDIATE FRENCH
INTERMEDIATE FRENCH
INTERMEDIATE FRENCH
INTERMEDIATE FRENCH
CONTEMPORARY FRANCE
FRENCH CIVILIZATION
ERLY EXPER PROS? TC
FRENCH LIT IN TRANS
FRENCH LIT 1718 CE
FRENCH LIT 1920 CE
SPEC TOPICS FREN ST
GE3G
1C00
1000
1003
1000
1000
1000
1000
2002
2002
2003
2003
2006
(GEOGRAPHY
001
002
003
004
005
306
00'
001
002
001
002
00 1
EARTH
EARTH
Earth
EARTH
EARTH
EARTH
EARTH
WORLD
WORLC
ECONOMIC
ECONOMIC
MAN
MAN
MAN
MAN
NAN
MAN
MAN
GEOGRAPHY II
GEOGRAPHY II
GEOGRAPHY
GEOGRAPHY
PHYSICAL GECG II
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
CMWF
C-WF
CMWF
CMWF
(MWF
(MWF
(TTH
(TTH
HRC
CMWF
NT(TTH
NT(MWF
UO(TTH
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
CTTH
CMWF
CTTH
CMWF
CMWF
CMWF
IC:00)(33 )
11:00 12:00)(03 )
)(03 )
01:00)(03 )
38:00)(03 )
09:00)(OS )
09:00)( 33 )
11:00)(33 )
12:00)(OS )
01:00)(03 )
39:00)C03 )
1C:00)(03 )
11:00)(33 )
Oi:00)(C3 )
09:00)(03 )
10 :00)(33 )
11:00)(03 )
12:00)(33 )
12:30-01:23)cm )
09:33-10:20)(02 )
01:00)(01 )
02:00)C03 )
11:00-12:15)C03)
11:00)C03 )
02:00-�03:15)COS )
08:00
39.00 :00)
10)
1 103)
1200)
01:00)
11:00-12:15)
09:00)
39:30-10:45)
08:00)
10:00)
0900)
2007
2007
2003
2008
2008
201 )
2125
3047
3049
SC72
307?
3C80
4015
5024
5085
5093
5501
55 3 2
550S
6C01
6004
6500
6501
6502
6503
6504
6521
6995
6996
6 9 99
001
002
301
002
OOS
001
00 1
OOi
001
00 1
002
001
00 1
001
001
00 1
00 1
301
001
OOi
001
30 1
00 1
001
OOi
031
001
001
001
00 1
"HYS1CAL
PHYSICAL
MAP REAQ
MAP REAO
MAP REAC
GEOG OF
GEOG II LA8
GEOG II LA8
4 INTEROP
I Interfr
8 INTERPR
'ECREATION
ERLY EXPER PPCSP TCH�
WESTERN EUROPE
SOUTH AMERICA
CA� TOGRAPHY
CAR TOGRAPHY
CL IMATOLOGY
GEOG OF SOILS
REGIONAL DEVELOP
INTERP AE" PHOTO
HYDROLOGY i WTR PESO
PROBLEMS
PROBLEMS
PROBLEMS
SEMINAR IN GECG
SEMINAR IN GEOG
'ESEARCh URBAN
RESEARCH ECONOMIC
"ESEARCH CARTOGRAPHY
RESEARCH P-ifS GEOG
RESEARCH GEOG EDUC
"EAOINGS IN GEOG
THESIS
THESIS
RESIDENCY
CT
CT
CMW
CTTH
CMW
CTTH
CTBA
(T TH
(MWF
(MW
( T H
(MWF
(TH
(MWF
(TTH
(T
(TBA
(TBA
(TBA
(TBA
(TH
(TBA
(TBA
(T8A
(TBA
(TBA
(TBA
(TBA
(TBA
(TBA
01 :00-
03:00-
09:00-
09:00-
01 :00-
llOO
03:00)
05:00)
li:CO)
11
C3
09:30
1 1:00
01 :00
02:00
I C : 0 "�
01:00
1 I :00
33:00
02:00
01:00-
-10
00)
00)
)
)
45)
)
03:00)
C4:00)
)
04:00)
)
05:00)
05:00)
)
)
)
)
04:50)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
(ou )
COO )
COS )
COS )
COS )
C02 )
COI )
C03)
COS )
COS )
C03 )
COS )
COS )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(01 )
(02 )
(03 )
(02 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
COS )
(OS )
(05 )
(33 )
GEOL (GEOLOGY
50
50
50
5 3
30
SO
50
30
33
33
30
3 3
SO
SO
30
30
30
50
3 0
50
50
SO
SO
S3
30
53
5 3
50
29
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
C03 )
C03)
C03)
COS )
C03 )
C03 )
CCS)
C04 )
1500
1500
1500
1500
1501
150 1
1531
1501
1501
1501
1501
1501
1501
1531
1501
1501
1501
1501
1501
1600
1601
1700
1800
18 31
5 100
5 101
3 13 1
5230
001
002
OOS
004
001
002
003
004
005
036
00 7
009
039
013
Oil
012
013
014
015
001
001
001
001
0)1
001
0 3 1
J32
331
PHYSICAL
PHYSICAL
PHYSICAL
PHYSICAL
PHYSICAL
PHYSICAL
PHYSICAL
PHYSICAL
PHYSICAL
PhYSICAL
physical
physical
physical
physical
physical
physical
�HY GICAL
PHYSICAL
PHYSICAL
HISTORIC
HIST-R IC
ENVI'DN
GECL NAT
GEOL NAT
PETR0L3G
DCTF.CLCG
�LTRCLG
I T R C F I
GEOLOGY
GEOLOGY
GE CLCGY
GEOLOGY
GEOLOGY
Gr CLCGY
GEOLOGY
GEOLOGY
�J.Z OLOGY
GEOLOGY
GEOLOGY
GEOLOGY
SE OLOGY
GEOLOGY
GEOLOGY
GEOLOGY
GE CLCGY
GEOLOGY
GEOLOGY
L GEOLO
AL GEOL
GEOLOGY
IC:al pa
�'ARKS L
Y
Y L A3
r l Ae
FLC JEtH
LAB
LAB
LAB
LA8
LAB
LAB
LAO
LAB
LAB
LAB
L A3
LAB
LAB
LAB
Lfl
CY
LAB
FKS
SB
(HWF
(TTH
(MWF
(T
(M
(M
(M
(M
(T
(T
(T
CT
(W
CM
(W
(W
(TH
(TH
(TH
(MWP
(M
( TTH
CMWF
id
(MW
(TT
(TTH
(M
0 8
08
09
06
12
12
03
03:00
12:00
12
03
3 3
12
12
33
3 3
12
12
06
C9:
0 0
CC
00
30-09:
00-03'
00-C3
OC-06
06:
03
03-03
00-06
C0-C6
00-03
00-03
00-C6
00-06
00-03
00-03
30-09
10:00
12:00-03
IC:00-12
10:00
12:00-03
I 1:00
1 2 :00-C3
03 :00-06
0 1:00
) -
)
15)
)
30)
: 00)
iCO)
:00)
: 00)
:00)
:03)
: 00)
: 30)
:00)
:00)
: 0 0)
: 00)
:00)
:00)
: 30)
)
: 00)
:00)
)
:00)
)
:00)
:0O)
)
30
(03 )
(33 )
(33 )
(03 )
(01 )
(31 )
(31 )
(31 )
(31 )
(31 )
(31
(01
(31
(
(01
(31
(01
(31
(01
(33
(31
(04 )
(34
C33 )
( 34 )
COO )
(0 0)
(32 )
5 0
30
50
30
30
30
30
30
30
33
JO
33
33
30
30
30
50
50
33
53
50
30
3 0
3231
3600
5000
5031
5130
5 10 1
5250
5251
55C0
5513
5523
5100
6101
6310
6552
6535
6 350
67 33
6'1 5
67 1
69)5
69 6
6999
301
0 3 1
OP I
001
001
331
COI
001
00 1
031
001
03 1
031
001
COI
331
001
C3 1
00 1
001
03 1
031
001
INTRO FIE L0
"CE ANCGRAPH
5ECMCRPH0L0
GEOMORPHDLO
ALEONT CLOG
PALECNTCL3G
ST?AT I GRAPH
STRATIGHAPH
OIRECTEC ST
DIRECTED ST
OIRECTEC ST
I W ANC "ET
IGN MCT 'ET
PR'S zr PAL
'FADINGS IM
"C'luS IN SE
LA3
"Rl Of
SEUINAR
SEMINAR
r Em INAR
THESIS
THESIS
RESIDENCE
it.
I �:
IN
M F T H
Y
GY
G Y LA3
Y
Y LAB
Y
Y LA3
uc;es
JOIES
UOIES
PETROL
L LAB
EOECOLD
GESLCG
L uEl
PHYSICS
GF CLCGY
GEOLOGY
GEOLOGY
(M
(T TH
( TTH
(M
(MWF
(TH
(TTH
(T
E0L(T9�
EOL(TBA
EDLC T8A
CGY(TeA
(TBA
GY (TBA
Y (TB
T 0 PT B
(TBA
CTG
(TBA
(TBA
(TBA
(T9A
(T3A
32:03-05:00)
1 1
01
12
39
35
00 )
00 )
00-33:03)
00 )
00-06:00)
0 9:00
12:00-33
)
00)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
(TO )
(02 )
( 35 )
(30 )
(04 )
(30 1
(35 )
(00 )
C02 )
(02 )
(02)
(34 5
(00 )
(03 )
(31 )
(02 )
(32 )
(31
(31 )
(32 )
(03 )
(33 )
(03 )
iL3M (GERMAN
) - 51
31
Si
31
5 I
31
31
31
31
31
51
1031
1G32
IC 0 2
103 5
1004
1G50
2123
2215
3 13 9
52 52
001
00 1
302
031
03 1
03 1
001
00 1
30 1
031
ELEKFNTARY GERM (MWF
EL-MrKTARY GERM C�wr
rirwENTAfrY GE0 (MwF
INTEHECIATE GERMAi (
IMERMFCIATE GERMAN (HWF
INTRO. GE LVRIC LIT (MWF
ERLY iXPER PROS? rCHRCW
PH"NCRAL PRACTICE (TTH
rOvrRSATnNAL GERMAN(MWF
CLASSICISM-REALISM (MwF
00
00
CO
00
00
09:CO
0 1 : C 0
05:33-
12:03
10:00
11
09
12
t 1
01
10
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
20)
)
)
(03 )
(03 )
(33 )
(03 )
(33 )
(35 )
COD
(02 )
(33 )
(33 1
HIST (HISTORY
521043301
521043032
52IC40003
52IC4J004
521G4 0005
521C4 3COb
5 21041001
321041002
321041OOi
321041334
321041005
521041006
52104 I00 7
521041038
321050001
32IC50002
32IC50OOS
321050004
32IC5000 5
32IC50006
321050007
321050003
321050009
321050010
32105001 I
321050012
521050013
S 2101001
52105 1332
t 7105133 3
321051304
32105 103 a
321C5 1306
32105100'
321051008
3210 5 1009
52105101 J
521051Oil
32105 1J12
32155 130 1
521355001
52'012331
32'31'3 32
32201200 3
WORLD HIST
WORLD HIST
WCPLC HIST
WQPLC HIST
WORLD HIST
�DCLD HIST
HIST EUR S
UIGT E'jR G
HIST c'UP S
HIST EUR S
HIST EUR S
HIST EUR S
HIST EUR S
HIST EUR S
AMER HIST
AyER HIST
AMER HIST
AMER HIST
AMER hIST
AMER HIST
AMER ril ST
AWE S h I ST
A"ER HIST
AMER HIST
AMFP HIST
Amc-R HIST
AMER Hi ST
AME hIST
AMrt; r,isT
APES HIs r
AMtR HlCT
A F R HIST
A "ER HIST
AME3 HIST
AHER hi ST
AM-R "(1ST
AME HIST
AMER HIST
AMER h1ST
ME hIST
HI SI EJF
AM�1 C J S
AMER 3US
A HER 3 US
T3
TO
r r
TO
TO
TO
I NCE
I NCE
I NCE
INCE
INCL
INCE
I NCE
INCE
TO 13
19
13
13
13
19
18
19
18
13
13
13
1 n
TC
T 0
TO
TO
T 0
T3
t r�
1 J
TO
TO
TO
TO
TO
SINCE
S INCE
S IN CE
SINCE
SINCE
S INCE
S INCE
SINCE
SINCE
S I N CE
SINCE
S INCE
S INCE
SINCE
r!ST
HIST
mI ST
50C
5CG
SCO
530
SCO
SCO
1500
1530
1500
1500
1500
1500
1500
1500
77
77
77
7 7
r 7
77
77
r r
7 7
77
7 7
77
7 7
I T T
1877
1877
18"
1877
1677
1877
18T7
U77
15 77
1877
18"
3 77
1500
(MWF
(MWF
CT TH
( MWF
c Mr
CMWF
(r th
( MF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
( MWF
C'WF
( MWF
(HWF
(MWF
(MWF
(T TH
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MW"
(MWF
(T TH
( MWF
(MWF
( TTH
( MWF
(MWF
(TTH
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
( mwF
(MWF
(TTH
( MWF
(TTH
( MWF
(MWF
( MWF
( "WF
(TTH
CMWF
33:00
09:00
09:30-
1 C:00
I l:0�
12:00
09 :30-
10:00
10:03
1C:03
11:00
11:00
1 1 :00
1 i:0O
0 8:00
10
10
09
39
09
IC
I
00
:00
:30-
:00
:03
1C:00
1 1 :00
11:00
12:3 0-
12:00
01:00
32:00-
09:00
3 9:03
39:30-
10:00
10 :00
1 1 :00
11:03
I i:CO
I 1 :00
12:00
12:30
0 I :00
1 1 :00
11:00
39:C3
39: S3
10:01
10
0 3
) -
)
)
45)
)
)
)
145 )
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
5
: 45)
)
)
)
)
)
:45)
)
)
15)
10
'01
45)
)
)
)
)
)
15)
)
45)
)
)
32
CC3 )
(03 )
(03 )
C03)
(03 5
(35 )
(35 )
C03 1
C 33 )
(03 )
(35 )
(33 )
(35 )
( 33 )
(03 )
(03 )
(05 )
( 35)
( 33 )
C03 )
(33 )
(33 )
(33 )
( 33 )
(03 )
C35 )
)
)
)
)
-10
c
(J J
(33
(33
(03
(03 )
(03 )
(33 )
(03 5
(33 1
(0 3 1
(03 )
(03 )
(35 )
) (031
) C33 )
45) (35 )
) C03)
52
52
32
32
52
52
3?
32
32
52
3?
32
32
32
32
52
32
32
32
32
32
32
32
32
32
32
32
32
52
3?
32
3 2
32
32
32
32
32
32
32
21' 5 3 31 LY EX'ER p'OS3 T.
2140 301 WJPEN IN AMER HIST
'14C C32 �CE IN AMER MIST
2140 333 iCM�N IN AMER HIST
2140 0 04 .JQMEN IN AMER HIST
'444 001 nISTDRY DF S3OPTS
3011 031 CONS Hi US SI 13P8
3031 001 FZ HIS U S SI 1365
3050 301 "PRESEN AMER I
3130 001 NO CAROLINA HIST
3I0J 332 NO CAROLINA HIST
3100 003 NO CAROLINA Hi ST
3110 001 HIST CF 3LACK AMER
31'3 00 1 AM MILITARY nIST
3245 0 31 J S SINCE 1945
561 I 001 HIS F E SINCE 16C0
1763 031 ThE ARC �:ES
42C0 301 31� HIST OF U S
4323 COI TEACHING OF SOC ST
44'3 03 1 HIS CF RUSSIA TC 1
4431 30 1 EN G HIS SINCE 1603
4521 001 DIRECTED READINGS
45'2 001 DIRECTED RACINGS
4550 031 HONCRS
4551 001 HONORS
5141 031 THE NEW SOJTh
516) 031 AM maRIT JNCWATE"
5360 001 -JEFCRMATION 1450-1
5933 001 rL3 LA2 ST MUS HIS
5931 301 FLO LA3 ST US HIS
5050 331 PRSM 0 S SINCE 192
6355 COI pRS.m HIST OF ROME
6365 001 PRSEM EARLY MOD E
6910 001 SEMINAR AMER HIST
69'0 00 1 SEMINAR EUP HIST
6993 OOi !NTE�N T � AI l IN Hi
6995 031 THESIS
5 9 96 001 THESIS
6999 03 1 RESIDENCE
:h'ct
C TTH
(TTH
(TTH
(TTH
(MWF
(HWF
(MwF
(MWF
(TTH
(MWF
( MWF
(M
(MWF
( TTH
(M
tMMF
( TTH
UJ (MTHTH
917(T TH
( MWF
(T3A
(TBA
CT3A
CTBA
CMWF
HI (T
5 98CW
(W
L (W
9 (T
(M
(TH
(TTH
(TTH
(TBA
(TSA
(T8A
(T8A
09 :
09:
09
12
12:
IC:
09 :00
1C:00
38:C0
0 9:30-
39:00
33
30-10
3 3 - 1C
3 3-01
30-CI
10
00
3C-C9
00
0 0-12
30-C9
I 1 :00
09:33-10
3 9:00-11
1 1 :C0-12
12:00
13:
06:
31
I l:
06:
TH
JR
ST
09
36
06
12
OS
12
3 6
36
02
: 00
:33-09
30-09
: 350-03
100-05
:30-01
:33-09
:30-C9
:00-03
32:CC-C3
)
45)
45)
45)
45)
)
)
)
)
45)
)
)
30)
)
15)
30)
)
:45)
: 00)
:15)
)
)
)
)
)
)
:30)
: 30)
:00)
: 03)
:45)
: 30)
: 30)
:15)
:15)
)
)
)
)
(31 1
( )5 )
(33 )
(35 )
C03 )
(35 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(35 )
( 33 )
(31 )
(33 )
( 33 )
( 35 )
103)
(33 )
(03 )
(05 )
(03 )
(03 )
(01)
(31 )
(3 3 )
( 33 )
(33 )
(33 )
( 33 )
CM
(03 )
C03)
(33 )
(03 5
(32 )
(32
(33 )
(2 )
( 32 )
(00 )
HLTH (nEALTH
) - 33
33 1030
33 1000
3 3 10 0 3
33 1000
3S 1000
33 1000
33 1033
33 1C00
33 1000
33 1000
33 IC30
il 100O
S3 1000
3 5 1000
3' 10CC
-35 1000
33 10OO
S3 ICOO
33 1000
3 3 10 00
33 ICCO
35 1000
33 1030
33 1000
33 ICOO
33 1000
55 100)
53 1CCC
S3 1000
33 1000
S3 1000
3 3 1030
S3 10 00
53 ICOO
3 3 ICOO
33 100J
33 2123
30 1hlTh
002HLTH
CMHLTH
00 4HLTh
00 6HLTH
006HLTH
007HLTH
009HLTH
C09HL'H
010HLTH
onHLTH
012HLTH
313HLTH
014HLTH
015HLTH
016HLTH
01'HLTH
013HLTH
019HLTH
020HLTH
021HLTH
022HLTH
023HLT H
024HLTH
025HLTH
3'6HLTH
02 7HLTH
02 8HLTH
029HLTH
030HLTH
031HLTH
032HLTH
033HLTH
034hlTh
035HLTH
OSohlTh
001ERLY
MODE RN
MODERN
MODERN
MCDERN
MODERN
MOJERN
MCDERN
MOOERN
MODERN
MCCFRN
MCCERN
MOCERN
�CCrRN
MOCERN
MODERN
MODERN
MCDERN
MOOERN
MODERN
MOOERN
MCDERN
MODERN
MODERN
MCCFR-J
MOOERN
MOOERN
MCCERN
MODERN
MOCERN
MCCERN
MODERN
MODERN
-ODER
mOCERN
MODERN
EYPrR
SOCIETY
SOCIETY
SOCIETY
SOCIETY
SOCIETY
SOCIETY
SOCIETY
SOCIETY
SOCIETY
SOCIETY
SCCIETY
SOCIETY
SOCIETY
SOCIETY
SOCIFTY
SOCIETY
SOCIETY
SOCIETY
SOCIETY
SOCIETY
SOCIETY
SCCIETY
SOCIETY
SOCIETY
SCCIETY
SOCIETY
S3CIETY
SOCIETY
SOCIETY
SOCIETY
SCCIETY
SOCIETY
SOCIETY
SCCIFTY
SOCIETY
S3CIETY
PROSP TC
(MW38:00)(02 )
cw08:00)(32)M )
(TTH03:03)
(TTH09:00)(32 1
(TTH09:00)(02 )
(MW09:00)( )2 )
( WF09:00)(32)
(TTH1 C:00)(02 )
(TTH10:00)(02 )
(TTH10:00)(32)
CTTH10:00)(02)
CTTH10:00)(02)
CTTH10:00)C2 )
(TTHIC:00)(32)
(TTH10:00)(32
CTTH11:00)(02 )
CMW11:00)(02)
(WF11:00)C02 )
(TTH11:00)C32)
(MW12:00)C02)
(TTH12:00)(02 )
(MW12:00)(32)
(TTH12:00)(02 )
(TTH01:00)(02)
(TTH01 :00)(32)
(MW3i:03)(32)
(MWOl:0C)(02 )
(TTH02:03)(02 )
CTTH02:00)C32)
(MW02:00)C02 )
(MW02:00)C32
(TTH03:00)(02)
(TTH03:00 03:00)(02 )
(MW)(02 1
(MW3 3:00)(32 )
(T36:30-Ce:30)(02)
RCM36:30-C9:30)COI )
(





14
THE FAST CAROLINIAN
OCTOBER 8.1981


33 2125 001 SAFETY �0 FIRST AlDCMW
33 2125 002
SAFETY �3 I FIRST AJ3CMW
3 2:2, 003 SAFETY E0 1 FIRST 119CRN
33 2125 03. SAFETY 5 I FIRST AIOCTTH
33 2125 005 SAFETY ED & FIRST �IJ(1)i
08:00
09:00
10:03
10:00
11 :00
33 2125 006 SAFETY ED I FIST AI3CTTH UJ00
33 2125 007 SAFETY EO t FIRST AIDCTTH 02:00
"9503
33 3220 031 FCUNO SPORTS MECICINECMW
33 3221 001 FOUNO SPCRTS MEC LA8 CF
33 3225 001 STNO FA PER SAF INSTRCTTH
33 32M 001 SPORTS MEDICINE "RACK TTH
33 3244 001 "RAC OF HLTH ELE" SCHCTTH
33 3244 002 PRAC OF HLTH ELEM SCHCMW
33 3244 093 pRAC OF HLTH EL�M SCHCTTH lC:00
33 324 004 �RAC OF HLTH ELEM SCHCTTH D-00
33 3244 005 PRAC OF HLTH ELEM SCHCMW 01:00
33 3244 006 pRAC OF HLTH ELE" SCHCT
) 02 )
) (02)
) (02)
) (02)
) (02)
) (02)
) (02)
) (02 )
� 37 1071 005 METALS TECH I L
� 37 1071 006 MEMLS TECH I L
3' 1082 001 Pjrft'R TECHNOLOGY
(T
(W
(TTH
06:00-09:20) (00)
06:00-09:20) COO)
42 2192 002 I.NTEGR CALCULUS I
42 2192 003 fNTEGR CALCULUS I
(ALL
(ALL
li:00
li:Cf
08:00-10:00) (00)
03:00-10:00) (02)
10:00-12:00) (03)
37 1083 001 POKE" TECHNOLOGY LAB (TTH 0
37 1083 002 PCWER TECHNOLOGY LA8 (WF
3' 1083 003 POWER TECHNOLOGY LAS (MW
37 1083 004 POWER TECHNOLOGY LAB (MM
37 2030 001 ENGINEER GRAPHICS II (MF
11:00
I iili S5J iiiiii KH?BI i cui io oo
1����� . IfttffrHEW" " JfW
IT 2040 001 GRAPHIC ARTS II
CTTH
37 2052 001
MOT GEN I DIG SYSTEMSCHF
99:00
09:00
) C02 )
) C02 )
) C02)
) C02)
) (02)
06:30-08:30) (02)
37 2060 001 CONSTRUCTION TECH II CM
3' 2061 001 CONSTRUCT TECH II LA8CW
37 2061 002 CONSTRUCT TECH II LA�(F
37
!070 001 METALS TECH I
(TTH
17 2123 001 ERLY EXPE9 POSP TCHR(T3A
37 3030 001 ARCH DRAFTING CTTH
IT 3040 301 GRAPHIC ARTS III
37 3052 001 ELEC CCM" RAC t Ty CTTH 10:00-12:00) (3D
� 33 3261 Sol ADMOF" SCh" t COM HLTHCNNF 2: 82" l2: 00 ! S2f!
I 11)2 8S? g'aoToT S?oStsTTH ?i:00-10:00 0 3 3061 001 ONSTRUCT TECH III LCW
lnil S1!hS8S & TKS ePUK .P�H �1) 373070 001 STHIII C
08:00-10:00) COO)
10:00-12:00) COO)
02:00-04:00) COO)
12:00-02:00) C33)
02:00-04:30) C 33)
10:00-12:00) (01 )
10:00-12:00) (03)
10:00-12:00) COO)
10:00-12:00) (00 )
12:03- 2: 00) OS)
) C01 )
02:00-04:CO) (03)
3fl :C3-10: 30) (33 �
-42 3219 001 TCH ELEH MATH
.42 3219 002 TCH ELEM MATH
�42 321 003 TCH ELEM MATH
�42 321V 004 TCH �LEF MATH
�42 3220 001 TCH ELE MATH
�42 3223 002 TCH fLm MATH
�4? 3220 003 TCH ELEM MATH
�42 3220 004 TCH ELEM MATH
� 42 3221 001 TCH ELEM MATH-GR4-9
� 42 32
CTTH
C TTH
i:00
)6:00
10:00
11:00
CTTH 12:00
;i
(MwF
(MWF
(WF
(MWF
CTTH
08:03
10:00
1 i:00
12:00
09:00
31 TCH ELEM MATH-G34-9 CMWF 39:03
42 'I'd 001 ELEMSTATIS �TH I CMWF
42 3225 002 ECEM STATIS METH I
4? 3229 003 ELEM 5
TATIS M�TH I
42 3228 004
ELEM STATIS MfTH I
CMWF
CMWF
("WF
37 3060 001 CONSTRUCTION TECH I1ICM
3-
33 4340 001 M�Th I CO IN HE CMWF
33 4348 001 HEALTH �9UC 'ROBLt-S CMWF
33 4502 001 INDEPENDENT STUOY (TBA
33 5355 001 DRUG ECUCATICK . M CT
33 5375 301 SYS APPR DRUG EC TCH CTH
�HONORS - PERMISSICN CF COORDINATOR ONLY
IJANUARY 11 - FEBRUARY 12
10:00
10:00
C33)
) C03)
) C03 )
HOME CHOME ECONOMICS
34 1005 001 FOOO
34 100o 001
FCOC LAB
CMW
CT
CT
CTTH
C TTH
34 130b 002 FOCC L8
�34 1034 301 CLOTHING CONSTR I
.34 1034 002 CLOTHING CONSTR I
�34 1035 031 CLCTHING CONSTR II CTTH
�34 1335 032 CLOTHING CONSTR II CTTH
�i 4 10 36 00
01:00-04:00) C03 )
01:00-04:00) (03)
) - 34
38:00 (03)
38:00-11:30) (00)
02:00-05:00) (00)
09:30-12:00) (01 )
09:30-12:00) (01)
09:30-12:00) (01)
09:30-12:00) CO I )
TH
37 3090 001 SUPV WORK EXPERIENCE CTBA
3' 3091 001 SUPV WORK EXPERIENCE CT8A
37 3092 001 INDUSTRIAL PROOUCT ION(W
37 3093 001 INDUSTRIAL PRODUCT L CM
3' 3093 002 INDUSTRIAL PRODUCT L CT
37 3093 003 INDUSTRIAL "BOCUCT L CTH
37 3094 001 INDUSTRIAL MAINT PRACCW
32:00-04:00) C03)
02:00-C4:00) COO)
38 :00-10:00) C03 )
) C02 )
) C02
01 :00 (02 )
12:00-02:00) (03)
12:00-02:00) COO )
12:03-02:00) (00)
4' 32'9 035 ELEM STATIS "ETH I CMWF
iZ 3209 306 ELEM STATIS "ETM I CTTH
08 :00
09:00
1C:C0
I i:00
01 :00
) C05 )
) C05 )
) C05 )
) COS )
) C03 )
) C03 )
) C03)
) (03 )
) (00)
) (00 )
) (00 )
) tOO)
) (03)
) (30 )
) (03 )
) (33 )
) (03
) (03 )
) (03 )
42 3256 00 1
LEM
IN'E
AR ALGcfcKA
42 3263 301 IMKO MCD ALGE
4' 330' 001 MATH STATIS
42 3303 301 MATm STATIS II
42 3551 301 MATH HONORS
(TTH
(TTH
(MWF
(MWF
(TBA
02:00-03:15) (OS)
11:00-1215) (03)
09:33-10:45) 03)
0 1:00
01 :00
42 4331 001 DIFFERENTIAL tOUAT CMWF 09:03
0 9:0)
) (32 )
42 4551 001 MATH HONORS (TBA
42 5021 001 THEORY OF NUMBER I (W
) (33)
) (33 )
) (31 )
) (03)
) (01 )
3' 3095 001
INDUSTRIAL MAINT PR L(M
3d:03-10:03) (33)
06:03-10:00) (33 )
42 5252 001 MOO
ATM ELE TCH II CM
37 3095 002 INDUSTRIAL MAINT PR LCT
37 3095 003 INDUSTRIAL M INT�PR �-T H JJjOO- 16j00) (00)
12:30-02:03) (33 )
42 5264 001
MATH JR HIGH TCH II (M
06:33-C9: 33) (05 )
06:30-C9: 30) (33 )
06:30-09 :30) (03 )
X3' 310 031 EVALUATION IN INO ED (ALL
I LLHNiCAL WH1 I IN!
C I TH
CWF
08: 00
If 3292 001 INDUSTRIAL SAFETY
37 3294 001 PRIN OF INO TRAINING (WF 12:03
37 4290 001 JC3 ANALYSIS PR"
3' 4293 001 INDUSTRIAL SUPV
37 4323 001 METHODS IN INDT
JC3 ANALYSIS PROCAP?(MWF
(MWF
CT
1C:00
1 1 :03
) C03 )
) C03 )
) 33 )
) (33 )
XUZ 5551 001 HIST DEV OF MATH CALL
42 SOU 001 MODERN ALbEBRA I (H
42 6122 001 REAL VARIABLES II (Tm
42 6264 001 CLSRM MGT INOV TCH MA(T
02:00
) (32 )
42 6266 001
ATH S�EC SEM II
42 6322 031 APPLIED MATh II
42 6651 001 INTRO TOPOLOGY I
(T
(T
(MWF
36:30-0 9:30) (03)
06:30-09:30) (33)
0:30-09:30) (32)
36:30-07:30) (01 )
06: 30-C9:33) (33)
11:00
CLOTHING C3NSTR III (TTH 09:30-12:30) (01)
? 9J 30 ml�Ui CONSTR III (TTH 09:30-12:30, (01)
�37 4325 001 MANAGING LAB PROCS (ALL
3' 5301 001 MID GRADES OCCUP EXPL(TH
06:30-09:30) (03) tCOUKSE MEETS JANUARY 11 - FEBRUARY 12
34 1151 031 INTRC TC HOME cC" CT
54 2103 001 FAMILY RELATIONS (MWF
34 2103 002 FAMILY PELATICNS (TTH
34 2103 033 FAMILY RELATIONS (W
34 2135 001 NUTRITION CHWF
34 2105 032 NUTRITICN (MWF
34 2135 003 NUTRITICN (M
38:00
10:00
) (01 )
) (03 )
08 :00-C9:15) (03)
36:30-09:30) (33)
03:00
li:00
) (03 )
(03 )
37 5500 001
37 5501 001
3' 5502 001
37 5503 001
37 5504 001
3' 5550 031
INO STOYGRAPHIC C0MM(T3A
INO STDYVISUAL CCMM (TBA
INO STOYELEC COMH CT8A
INO STOYCONSTRUCTION(T8A
(T9
I
NO STDYMFG
NST AICOEVICE INO (TH
06:30-09:30) (03)
34 2123 301 ERLY EXPER PROSP TCHR(M
11:00
) (01 )
54 2126 001
lONSUMER AFFAIRS
34 2l2o 002 CONSUMER AFFAIRS
54 2134 001 TEXTILES
(TTH
(T
(TTH
12:00
54 2135 001 FASHION FUNDAMENTALS (MWF 09:00
34 2135 002 FASHION FUNDAMENTALS (MWF U:9,0
12:00-01:15) (03)
36:30-09:33) (03)
34 2190 001 INTERIORS
34 2191 CO 1 INTERIORS LAB
34 2131 302 INTERIORS LA3
34 2203 301 INFANCY
34 2201 001 �RE-SCHCCL CHILC
34 2202 00;
34 2202 OOi
PRE-SCHOOL CHILD L
-SCHOOL CHILD L
(TTH
(T
(TH
(MWF
(TTH
(TTH
CTTH
) (02)
) C33 )
) C03 )
) (02 )
08:00-11:00) (31 )
08:00-11:00) (31)
37 6101 001 TOOLS & AILS OF INO (M
37 6134 001 INO ED AcPRENT I CESHI?(T8�
3' 6500 001 SPEC PROB IN INO �0 (T3A
37 6501 001 SPEC INVEST IN INO E0(T8�
�TO RECEIVE CREDIT FOR LECT COURSE JST
REGISTER FOR C3HRESP3 NO ING LAB
XCLASS "EETS 5 12 WEEKS - JAN 11 - FEB li
03:00-09:30) (33)
06: 30-09:33) (35 )
) (35)
) (35 )
) (35 )
) 33 )
) C )3 )
36:30-09:30) (33 )
3e: 30-09: 30) COS )
) C 35 )
) (33)
) COS )
MUST ENRCLL IN SAME CLASS SECT AS LAB
C3I (MICRO BI3L0GY
ru f,fcOC 001 AS MED -C3I I IMULGYCTB
74 6401 301 PATHOGENIC -ICROdlOL CT3A
74 6405 001 C3NT PROB MC3I IMUNOCTBi
11 :00
34 2239 001 CLOTHING 1 HUMAN 8EH CMWF
34 2290 301 UANAGEWENT THEORY
34 2293 )32
MANAGEMENT THEORY
34 3194 00 1 HOUSING
54 3205 031 ADVANCED FOOD
54 3236 001 ADVANCED FOOD LAP
CMWF
CMWF
CMWF
(MW
(F
12:00
I 1:00
10:00
02:00
10:00
II :00
0 1:00
1 1:00
11 :00
) (03 )
) (03 )
) (00 )
) (00 )
) (33 )
) (03 )
) (03)
) (03 )
) (03)
10:00-01:00) (00)
32 3 7 001
FASHION ME5CHAN0I2ING(MWF
54 5290 001 PROBLEMS IN INTE-IORSCF
34 3291 001 �R38Lf.S INT�RIO�S L3(MW
S4 5291 302 PROBLEMS INTERIORS L2(MW
54 '292 301 fuRN C2NSTR ANALYSIS (W
09:00
03:03
) (03)
) (33 )
08:00-10:00) (30)
01:00-03:00) (00 )
34 5295 031
54 323 001
5
52
30 1
FJRN CnSTR ANAL LA3 CF
lONTEMPQRARY HOUSING (F
:��! HCUSING LAB MW
02:00
) (03 )
01:00-03:CO) (03 )
10:03
) (03 )
(TTH
(TTH
:nsumer equipt la3 (Th
54 3295 302 CONT HOUSING LAB
54 328b 001 CONSUMER E3UTPMENT
54 ZZ7 331 CONSUMER E3UIPT LA
134 40 0 0 03 1 Ht
y��UNITY SER
(TBA
t l 4 4001 031
:JMKU.NITY SER PRiCT CT3A
(. 430a OOi 31" 3�H OEV OF CHLORN(�WF
5 4 4 5 0 3 0 3 1
'PESCHCCL ME
l?Z
31
C LI X DIETETICS
T 3 MAT (TTH
U u52 4 03 i
3 4 - 5 2 3 1
5 4 4 326 3 0 1
54 u 5" ,11
5 4 4 321 3 3 1
5 4 2 0 1
1
iu -3 11 031
J u uluu 001
5 4 m3 4 5 3 3 1
5, 4 35 1 03 1
34 -551 332
L INICAL OIETETICS
H6 (W
13:03-12:00) (00)
01:00-03:00) COO)
12:00 (C3 )
09:00-12:00) (30)
) (03)
) (03 )
08:03 CO3)
32 :00-04:30) (35 )
32 :03-05 :00) (31 )
:ete'
2 SrPVlCE mgt
(MWF
CM
(F
n l :C3
) (34)
: a nT i T y
7 1.
'GT L�6 (MW
5 4 530
NTITY F300 LA?
TILES IN H3WE FURfCT
(T TH
(T
E X TIL E S F J � N LA
53:
:lin o
i�NlKA'
, � MIN A R
LAe
i93 302
-5?) 031
00 1 DISPLAY TE FUN
ISPLAv
RESOURCES
34 4591 031 UGT "ESOURCES LA?
i 54
4 5 I
0 1
NOEPENCEN'T STUOY
J7 -5 3 1 031 IN:t3ENDENT STUDY
34 4502
J5-
� 3 - - 9 9 0 001
34 492 001
2 001 INOE'ENgENT ST'JD
1 301 SEAOINGS IS MOHE
(TH
(TBA
(TBA
CTH
(F
(T
(TH
(F
(MV.
(T8�
(TBA
(
32:00-05:00) (30 )
I C:00-12:CO) (Oil
10:00-01:00) COO )
39:00 (33 )
10:00-01:00) (33 )
3 1:00 (35)
0i:0C-05:C0) (30)
) C12)
3d :00
Oi:00
) (30 )
) con
) (31 )
EC (T
fiel: ex3e!
SE l MGT GRK EXP
INK 1 N (T8A
CF
354 "035 301 SPECIAL PROBLEM IN HE(T3�
J54 5036 C31 SPECIAL
Lt'
IN K C T B A
f 3 A 5 0 3 7 3 0 1
533 1 0'
4 5503
PECIAL �R03LEM IN hECTB
ACE 3CCU CLUST(M
1
EX3�ItatNTAL FOCC
334 OOi EXPERIMENTAL FOOD
(T
( TH
34 5307 001 "ASCULINE-EM POLES r
34 53i: 001 OCCUP GRAMS IN HE (ALL
54
5 513 0 0 1
!A.N J�V 1 FAM "EL A (W
3 5323 001
AP�A"EL DESIGN I
34 5321 00 1 A CULT EDUCATION
(TTH
(TTH
32:00-05:03) (03)
32:0 3-35:00) (33)
39:03 (35 )
03:00-10:00) (30)
) (33)
) (35 )
) (05 )
) (31 )
) (04 )
12:00 (Oj )
) (31 )
) (015
) 01 )
35 :03-C3:00) C03 )
32:33-34:00) (33 )
32:00-05:00) (03)
12:00 (33 )
09:00-11:00) (35 )
02:03-05:00) (33 )
01:00-03:33) (03 )
31 :00
) (32 )
5 4 5 3 35 001
"IriCN
IU CAT ION (TH
5
33o 301
:Th-
S TCHG FAM L'V (W
3 H
5 546
.3 1
"Rn� IN CLOTi i TEX (
301 "5ESIIY 1 NUTRITION
(T
; 4 j 001
AC V
ANT ITY FO -GT CW
3 1 A 0 V
JAM IT Y GT LA:
(W
1 INT LIGHT IMC DESIGN (TTH
J i
i3 92 on
590 00 1
CONOMIC "
DUE MS
(w
5 9 91 3C1 PRESCHCCL
'RESChCCL ITE"NSHI� (T
T�oN Ll5 (jn
J34 5V91 032 PRESCHOOL INTE'N L�8 (TTH
34 5991 005 "RESChOOL INTERN LAB (MW
i
1 304
RESChCCL INT�"N LAB (TTH
J 3 5 9 9 2 0 3 1
ADV PR ESC HI
34 5995 001
V PRESCH LA3
I NT"NSHI�( T
36:33-09:30) (33)
05:0C-02:CO) (03)
3 6:3 0-09:50) (35)
Ob: 3C-09:30) 03 )
05:30-030) C03)
0 7 :30-C9: 30) (00 )
3 3:0 0-09:15) (03)
35:00-09:30) (35)
3 8:03 (33)
39:00-12:00) (30)
0 9:00-12:00) (30)
01 :00-C4:00) (00 )
0 1 :00-C4: 00 (00)
39:C0
) (05 )
J j 4 5 9 9 3
�3 4 59 9 3
15
J02 ADV "RESCHL LAB
993 30 3 ACV "RESCHL LAe
995 004 AJV PRESCHL LA3
CMW
CTTH
(MW
(T TH
54 6401 031 RESEARCH IN CHILD D�V(m
"HECRIES OF CHILT 3EV(w
.OZ 3 0 1
4 1) 0 3 1
,E-I'�AR-FAMILY REL
( TH
6 4 2 4 03 1 EiLUATION I
N H0� �C(T
0 301 SENAB-FOOO i NUT" (W
i4 9 3
!0l RESEARCH IN HOME E�
5 �
001
IND��ENOENT STUOY
�34 b53l 031 INDEPENDENT STUOY
5. 6532 331 !NOE"ENCENT STUCY
J3 4 6 93 3 301
NTPN CHLD D�.V S�
KM
(TBA
(T9A
(T3A
(M
(3d 6991 001 INTRN CHLD DEv SP II CM
34 6994 03
INTFNSHF-HOME EC EDUCCTBA
J54 6995 001 INTRNSHP-H3ME EC EDUCCTBA
J54 699b 3 01
J5� 6995 001 THESIS
J5 6996 001 ThESIS
NTPNSHF-FOOO i NUTR CTBA
J34 699 9 301
� Mb T 8E T A "( E KJ
"ESIOENCE
:ncuu�re NiLy
CTBA
CT3A
CTBA
09:00-12:00) (00 )
09:00-12:00) (0 0)
0 1 :00-04:00) (00 )
3 1:03-04:03) (00)
36: 30-C9:30) (03 )
06 :30-09:30) (03 )
06:30-09:30) (03 )
05:00-08:00) (03 )
06:30-09:33) (33)
06:30-09:30) (33)
) (03 )
) (05)
) (03 )
) (03 )
) (05 )
) (03 )
) (03 )
) (03 )
) (33 )
) (33 )
) (00 )
33:00
33:00
3L
,ED
IP?'
"ECIAL WRITTEN PERMISSION
!ALTi 3�OFFSSITNS
i02 331 LCCHCL HLTh SOC P"C3(MWF 11:03
J5
55 20)2 332 AL:
5
HOL HLTH SOC ?R03(MWH
- 55
) (03)
) (03 )
32 303 ALCOHOL MLTh SOC PRO"(M
32 034 ALCOHOL HLTh SCC PR03(W
5S 2C02 005 ALCCHOL HLTH SOC PROB(MWF "SO
0 1 :00
06:30-09:30) (03)
36:33-09:30) (03)
) (03 )
33 2130 001 "ERSPEC IN HLTH CARE CM
55 4303 001 CDyM HLTH ANC ORGAN CTTH
36:30-08:33) C02)
530 332
,5 430t 331 ADM Suf
m f hL T H AN!
JRGAN CT
1 i:00
) C02 )
J S HLTH PR3(-
55 4j'0 301 NElPOAMATOMY
3 5 4 32
)0 1 N�'
ANATOMY LAB
55) 001 RESEARCH ZSIGN
3 5
4 35: 33.
-351 33 1
332 'ESEA'CH 3ESIGN
(TBA
(T9A
(M
(M
!E5�A"Ch
!ESI:
55 503
ECICAL SCIENCES II (mwF
55 5010 031
1 St" -lUf S� DYSFLNC
FOR
;o2
331
35 5022 30
55
ILTH
3I"ST FC" MLTH
LH "PDF (TH
;o 1 (T
'RO IKT
�jj t
4 001 TPEAT OF ALC3M0LISM CT
35 5093 C31 LTh P"0GR ALCO 9USECTTH
HSE.4 (HONOR SEMINAR
i6 2010 331 TRAGEDY
5 � 2 0 2
131
36 2050 301
POLITICS
ITl
EiT
55 2043 001 philosophy
IFIC METHOD
2 05 3 03
COMEDY
2360 331 SD-E HUMAN LIVES
(TB
(TBA
(M
(W
(T9A
( T
06:33-08:33) (32)
06: 30-09:30) (03 )
) (03 )
) (00)
03:00-35:00) (32)
33:00-C5:CO) (32)
3 9:00-11:00 (32
03:3C-05:30) (34)
36:00-08:30) (02)
Oc:30-09:30) (03)
"6:30-03:30) (32)
36:33-08:30) (32)
06: 30-09: 30) (03 )
32:00-03:30) (03 )
) - 36
) (03 )
) (03)
32:03-04:00) (03)
000-06:00) (03)
) (33)
07:00-C9:30) (33 )
IDT CI10USTRIAL AND TECHNICAL ECJCATION
37
37 1001 031 INDUSTRIAL CRAFTS (F
C30 001 ENGINEER GRAPHICS I (TTH
17 1033 032 ENGINEER GRAPHICS I (TTH
09:00-11:00) (02)
03:00-11:00) (04)
09:00-12:00) (04)
37 1030 005 ENGINEER GRAPHICS I (TTH
57 1030 006 ENGINEER GRAPHICS I CTTH
xt 'CO 003 ENGINEER GRAPHICS I CMWF 10:00-12:00) C04)
r 030 034 FNGINEEP GRAPHICS I (MWF 12:00-02:00) (04)
,n1 i ,r� 02:00-05:00) C04)
06:30-09:30) (04)
12:00-02:00) (04)
06:30-08:30) (04)
12:OC-02:00) (00)
12:00-02:00) (00)
06:00-09:20) (00)
06:C0-C9:2')) (00)
' 1040 001
37 1040 002
37 1041 001
RAPHIC ARTS I
GRAPHIC ARTS I
,RAFHIC ARTS I L
3' 1041 002 GRAPHIC ARTS I L
(M
(M
(TTH
(WF
iT 1041 003
37 1041 004
RAPHIC ARTS I L
GRAPHIC ARTS I L
(T
(W
08:00
01:00
37 105) 001 FUNC OF ELECTRONICS CWF
37 1050 002 FUND OF ELECTRONICS C�WF
h o5l 001 FUND OF ELECTRONICS L(T
57 1051 002 FUNC OF ELECTRONICS L(TH
57 1051 033 FU�:0 OF ELECTRONICS LCT
y 1051 004 FUND OF ELECTRONICS LCTH
37 1051 005 FUNC OF ELECTRONICS LCT
IT 1051 006 FUNC OF ELECTRONICS LCTH
f� 1060 001 CONSTRUCTION TECH I (MW 10 00
3 7 106? 001 CONSTRUCTION TECH I LCMW
) (04)
) (04 )
57 1061 032 CONSTRUCTION TECH I L(TTH
r 061 C03 CONSTRUCTION TECH I LCTTM
t 106I 004 CONSTRUCTION TECH I LCTTH
7 1C70 031 METALS TECH I
iT 1070 032
ETALS TECH I
107) 003 METALS TECH I
37 107 1 30 1 "ETALS TECH I L
? 1071 002 METALS TECH I L
57 1071 003 METALS TECH I L
t 10M 004 METALS TECH I L
CM
CM
CM
CTTH
CWF
(WF
(WF
JOUR
CJOURNALISM
39 2000 001 INTRO TO MASS MEDIA CMWF IC:00
39 '000 002 INTRO TC MASS MECIA CMWF 11:00
39 2100 001 PASIC REPORTING CMWF 01:03
39 '100 002 BASIC RE�0"TING CMWF 02:C)
- 59
) (0 5)
) (35 )
) (05)
) (35 )
59 3000 001 STUDIES IN MASS COM (TTH 09:33-10:45) (33)
39 32CO 001 COPY EJITANC MAKE-U�CMWF 33:03 (35)
59 3300 001
FEATURE WRITING
39 4100 001 PRESS AND SOCIETY
39 4510 001 DIRECTED REACINGS
39 45'0 301 DIRECTED REAODGS
39 4890 001 "PACT CAREERS IN �3IT(TTH 02:00-03:13) (33)
59 4891 001 PRAC CAREERS IN WRIT (TTH 02 :00-r3: 15) (36)
(MWF 09:03
(TTH 1 1 :0 3-12: 15) (OS)
(TeA C03)
CTBA (03 )
LATN (LATIN
40 1001 001
40 1002 001
40 1003 001
ELEMENTARY LATIN
ELEMENTARY LATIN
INTERMEDIA! E LATIN
40 1004 001 INTE"E0IATE LATIN
LI3S (LIBRARY SCIENCE
�41 1030 001 "ESEARCH SKILLS
�41 10CC 002 RESEARCH SKILLS
.41 100) 303 RESEARCH SKILLS
�41 1000 004 RESEARCH SKILLS
�41 ICOO 005 RESEARCH SKILLS
.41 1003 006 "ESEARCH SKILLS
�41 ICOO 007 RESEARCH SKILLS
�41 ICOO 008 RESEARCH SKILLS
M 1000 33 9
.4 1 1000 310
RESEARCH SKILLS
RESEARCH SKILLS
�41 13 00 311 RESEARCH SKILLS
4l 1000 012 RESEARCH SKILLS
J41 1003 013 RESEARCH 5KILLS
RESEARCH SKILLS
"ESEAPCH SKILLS
RESEARCH SKILLS
"ESECH SKILLS
J4 1 1C0C 314
S41 1C3
15
�4 I 1003 016
J4 1 1 C 30 017
1 1C03 316 "ESEAPCr- SKILLS
: 4 l 10 3 0 0 19
tu lOCO 020
14 1 1C 3 3 3 2 1
�4 1 ICOO C2:
? 4 l ICO.
?41 ICOO 324
RESEARCh SKILLS
RESEARCH SKILLS
"ESEARCH SKILLS
RESEARCH jKILLS
023 RESEARCH SKILLS
'ESEARCH SKILLS
?41 ICOO 325 RESEARCH SKILLS
?41 1000 026 RESEARCH SKILLS
?41 1C0C 027 RESEARCH SKILLS
?4 1 1CC0 328
RESE�CCH SKILLS
?41 1030 029 RESEARCH SrlLLS
?41 1000 030
?4 1 ICOO 03 1
14 1 10 0 0 0 3 2
"ESEARCH. SKILLS
R r S E i
"�Sc AR!
OH
.KILLS
41 100O 035 RESEARCH SKILLS
t41 ICOO 354 3ES�iP"H SMLL3
! l l 000 355 R�SE
A"CH SKILLS
141 1000 036 RESEARCH SKILLS
AR'CH SKILLS
RESEARCH SKILLS
.K ILLS
;4l ICOO 05'
41 1000 336
Z4 1 10C0 059
141 1030 040 "ESEARCH SKILLS
Z41 1000 041 RESEARCH SKILLS
ni 1000 042 ItitMCh SKILLS
;EAi
(MWF
(MWF
( MWF
(MWF
( MW
(MW
(MW
(MW
(MW
(MW
(MW
(MW
C MW
(MW
(TTH
( T TH
( TTJ
(TTH
(TH
(TTM
CTTH
( T TM
C T T
(T
CTH
( MW
("W
( MW
(MW
C�W
( MW
(MW
CMw
- -( -
CTT-t
( TT 1
C TTM
( TTm
( T rH
CTTH
( TTH
CT Tu
(TH
(T TH
(TTH
10:00
I 1:00
0 1:00
32 :00
06 :00
3 3:03
09:00
09:03
1 1 :00
12:00
1
00
41 2123 001
RLY itP PROSP TCH"(T
.41 4323 001 mET MAT IN MED PPOG(mTWTH
41 5131 001 FOUNDATIONS OF LI3SP CTH
41 5102 301 INTRO TC REFERENCE CTTH
41 5105 001 CATALOGING CLASS
ui 5114 001 MATS FCfi CHILOREI
41 5116 301 LIB AO-IN I �GT
41 5121 001 STORYTELLING
31 :00
3 1 : 00
3 2 : 0 0
02:C0
09:00
0 8:00
09:33
11:00
1 1:00
12:30
12:30
32:00
02:00
) t : 5 0
06:30
08:00
39 :00
0 9:00
09: 03
1100
12:00
12:03
C 1 : C 0
- M :C0-
32: 30
3 2:00
3 9:00
39 :03
)9:30
11:00
11:00
12:30
12:30
02:00
32 :00
34:3)
C3-
- 43
) C 35 )
) (0 5)
) COS)
) C33)
- 41
(31)
) (01 )
) )1 )
) (01 )
) (31)
con
) (31)
)31 )
) (01 )
) (31)
) (01 )
)31 )
) COD
) (01)
) (31 )
) COD
) CM )
) COD
) COD
) COD
: c 01)
) COD
) (3D
) c :
) COD
) COD
) (
) COD
) COD
) con
0 1
) CM1
) COD
) 1 1
) (01 )
) COD
) M)
) 31 )
) (3D
) C 01 )
)
)
C �
:o) cos)
�EN
4 1 5203 001
41 600 I 00 1
41 600b 001
41 6132 001
4 1 62)9 03 1
41 6303 001
4 1 6439 001
F S?CC mat
ICVT PUBLICATIONS
(M
C J
CT
C M mf
( TB 1
(
OF LI3 PROCESSES(TH
ADVANCED REFERENCE (T
ON-LINE CATALOGING l3
SEM LIB ADM "UOLIC (M
RES METH IN LIB SCI (W
41 6501 001 INCE�ENDENT STUCY
41 6502 001
INDEPENDENT STUDY
41 6522 031 "E�OINGS LIB SCI
41 5523 031 "EACINGS Lib SCI
41 6990 001 INTE"NShIP
(T8
(TDA
(TBA
(TBA
(TBA
06:3 0-09:30) (03)
09:33-10:45) C)i)
06: 30-C9: 33) (33 )
36:30-09:30) (05)
) 6 : 5 3- )9: 50CP
9 : 0 0C 3 3 )
)35 )
36:30-09:30) C 0 3)
Oo: 33-09: 30) C 03)
3 6:30-09:33) (03)
) COD
04 : 50-06: 50) (02 )
06:30-C9:30) (33)
) (02 )
) (32)
) (3D
) (3D
) (32 )
�MEETS JANUARY 11
IMEDS JANUARY 12
1MEETS JANUARY
FEBRUARY 24
FEBRUARY 25
APRIL 20
IMtETS .JANUARY 14 - APRIL 22
?MEETS MARCH I
IMEETS '4ARCH 2
APRIL 2i
APRIL 22
TPEN O'lLY TO HONOR STUDENTS WhC HAVE
PERMISSION 3f COORDINATOR
MEETS MARCH Z
APRIL 22
;M��TS JANUARY 11 - FEBRUARY 15
�4ATH (MATHEMATICS
42 0001 001 MATh LEARNING LAB
4' 0001 002 MATH LEARNING LA3
42 0001 003 maTH LEARNING LAB
42 COOl 004 maTH LEA"NING LAe
42 3001 005
MATH LEARNI NG LAe
42 0001 006 MATH LEARNING LAB
42 COOl 007
�ATH LEARNING LAe
42 0001 008 "ATH LEARNING LAB
42 0001 009 mATH LEARNING LAB
42 0001 010 maTH LEARNING LAO
42 OOOi Oil MATH LEARNING LAP
42 0001 012 MATH L�A"NING LA6
42 0001 013 MATH LEARNING LAB
42 0001 014
42 0001 015
�ATH LEAPNING LAE
MATH LEARNING LAB
42 1063 001 COLLEGE ALGEORA
42 1063 002 COLLEGE ALGEBRA
4? 1063 003 COLLEGE ALGEBRA
42 1063 004 COLLEGE ALGE3RA
42 1363 005 COLLEGE ALGEBRA
42 1063 006 COLLEGE ALGEBRA
42 1065 007 COLLEGE ALGE3RA
42 1065 008 COLLEGE ALGEBRA
42 1063 009 COLLEGE ALGEBRA
42 1063 010 COLLEGE ALGEBRA
COLLEGE ALGEBRA
42 1063 Oil
42 1063 012 COLLE'
42 1063 013 COLLE
42 1063 014
ALGEBRA
ALGEBRA
COLLEGE ALGERRA
42 1063 015 COLLEGE ALGEBRA
42 1065 001 COLLEGE ALGEBRA
42 1065 002 COLLEGE ALGEBRA
42 1065 003 COLLEGE ALGEBRA
4? 1065 004
COLLEGE ALGEBRA
42 1065 0)5 COLLEGE ALGEeRA
42 1065 006 COLLEGE ALGEBRA
42 1065 037 COLLEGE ALGEBRA
42 1065 008
42 1065 009
COLLEGE ALGEBRA
COLLEGE ALGE3RA
4' 1065 010 COLLEGE AL3E3RA
42 1065 Oil COLLEGE �LGEORA
42 1074 001 APPLIED TRIG
42 IC4 002 APPLIED TRIG
42 1075 001 PLANE TRIG
4' 105 002 PLANE TRIG
4' 1075 303 PLANE TRIG
42 1075 004 PLANE TRIG
42 10'5 005 PLANE TRIG
42 1085 00 1 PRECALCUS MATH
42 1085 002 PRECALCUS MATh
08:CO-10:CO) COO)
08:00-10:00) COO)
12:00-02:00) COO)
12:00-02:00) COO)
02:00-04:00) COO)
02:00-C4:00) COO)
10:00 C34)
08:00-10:00) COO)
08:00-10:00) COO)
10:03-12:00) COO)
12:00-02:00) COO)
IC:03-12:C0) C04)
32:03-04:00) C04)
06:30-08:30) C04)
10:00-12:00) COO)
10:00-12:00) (00)
39:00-10:00) (00)
02:00-04:00) (00)
42 2119 031
ELEM OF CALCULUS
42 2119 002 ELEM OF CALCULUS
X42 2124 001 ELEM MATH MOOELS
(MWF
(TTH
(MWF
(TTH
( WF
(MWF
(TTH
(MWF
(TTH
(MWF
(MWF
(TTH
CMWF
(TTH
(MWF
(ALL
( ALL
(ALL
( ALL
( ALL
(ALL
(ALL
(ALL
CALL
(ALL
( ALL
(ALL
(ALL
(ALL
(ALL
(MWF
(MWF
(TTH
(MWF
C mwF
C TTH
(TTH
CMWF
CTTH
(TD
C T TH
(TTH
CTTH
( MWF
("WF
CMWF
(MWF
(MWF
(ALL
(ALL
(TTH
(MWF
(MWF
03 :00
) (30 )
08:00-09:15) (30)
0 9:00 COO)
09:30-10:45 (3J )
10:00
1D00
) COO)
) (30 )
110C-1215) DO)
12:0
) C C 0 )
12:30-31:45) C 3 0)
01:00
32 :03
) (00 )
) (00 )
02
0 3:00
0-03: 15) (00 )
) (00)
33: 30-04:45) (00 )
3 4:03
0 3:00
09:00
08 :00
1 l :00
12:00
1 2 :u0
01:00
3 1 :00
3 1 :00
3 2CC
32 :00
3 2:03
3 3:00
3 3:03
03:00
03 :00
03:00
)
0 )
) (03 )
) (03 )
) (33)
) (33)
) (03 )
) (33 )
) (03 )
) (35 )
) (35
)
) (35)
) COD
) C 0 3 )
) D5 )
) (33 )
) (33 )
) C03)
38:00-09: 15) (05 )
3 9:00
09 :00
) (05 )
) 05 )
39:30-10:45) (05)
09:30-10:45) (33)
1 1 :03
I 1
1,
) (03)
15) (03 )
12: 3 0-01:45) )3)
)2: 00-05: 15) (
)
1 :0)
3 1 : 0 0
0 3:03
09:00
12:00
01 :oo
0 2:00
10 :00
02:03
) 02 )
)
)
) (O J )
) 35 )
) 33 )
) (03)
) 35 )
) (35 )
) (05 )
11 0 3-12: 15) (03)
01 :00
01:03
42 2127 001 BASIC CCNC -ATH I DWF 03:03
42 2127 002 3ASIC CQNC MATH I
(MWF
12:00
) (33 )
) (01 )
) (33 )
) (03)

t 003 BAS
9 001 BAS
IC CQNC MATH I (TD li!2"0lS4M ii
IC CCNC MATH II (TTH 300 C02)
42 2129 002 3ASIC CONC MATH II CTTH 11:0
42 -�129 003 BASIC CONC MATH II C"W 21:22
42 2129 004 BASIC CCNC MATH II (TTH 01:00
42 2166 001 ADV CON -00 MATH II (MWF 08:00
42 2l'l 001 CALCULUS I
42 2171 002 CALCULUS I
42 2172 001 CALCULUS II
4? 2D2 002 CALCULUS II
42 2173 00 1 CALCULUS III
42 2173 002 CALCULUS III
42 2132 001 INTEGR CALCULUS I
(MTWTH 10:00
(MTWTH 12:C0
(MHTH 1C:00
(MTWTH 12:03
(MTWTH 10:00
(MTWTH 12:CC
(ALL 10:00
'4 6450 001 IMMUNOLOGY
(TBA
74 6470 001 INTSHP IN MICROBIOL (TBA
74 6430 001 SEM IN MICROOIOL (T3A
'4 6493 001 PROB IN MC3I (TBA
MEOT (MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY
4 2003 301 INT"0 TO CL IN LAB SCKF
) (02 )
) (32 )
) (02 )
) (05 )
) D4 )
) (04)
) (04 )
) (04 )
) (04 )
) (34 )
) C35 )
5 !C2Q 0 01 CLIN HE MAT II
45 3021 001
4! 4V92 001
4 5 4 99 5 30 1
LIN HE"AT LAB
(TBA
(TBA
IN
:lin ed :he
H�M COAG URN (TBA
(TBA
43 4994 301 CLIN EO OLD "K FrFO (TBA
3 4 9 9 7 3 0 1 C LI
MICRO
45 4999 001 CLIN ECUC III
45 5001 001 SPEC TOPICS II
5 5040 001 CLIN CHtMISDY II
(TBA
(TBA
(M
(TBA
43 5041 001 CLIN CHEMISTRY II LA3(T3A
43 5050 001 CLIN MICROBIOLOGY I (TBA
43 5051 001 CLIN MICR09DL I L�8 (TBA
MGMT C MANAGEMENT
TT 3202 301 FOND CF MANAGEMENT (TTH
7' 3202 002 FUND OF maaGEMEvT (TTH
T 3202 003 FUND OF MANAGEMENT (MwF
TT 1212 004 rUNO OF MANAGEMENT ("wF
) (03 )
74
) (04 )
) (04
) C02)
) (34 )
) (06 )
) 0 D
) (0 1)
) - 43
09:00-11:00) (02)
) (02 )
) (02)
) (05 )
) COS )
) (05 )
) (05 )
) (02 )
31:00-03:30) (02)
) (03 )
) 01 )
) (34 )
) (02 )
)
TT
39:30-11 : 00) (05 )
12: 50-02:00) (05 )
09:
7 7
�202 0 05
FuNC CF MANAGEMENT
5202 006 FUND OF MANAGEMENT
T7 5202 037
FUNC OF MANAGEMENT
(MwF
( TTH
(TTH
) (05)
) (35 )
) C03 1
3232 008 FUND OF -ANAGEMENT (M
tt 3202 009 FUND OF MANAGEMENT (T
77 3352 001 INTERNATIONAL BUS (MWF
77 3352 332 INTERNATIONAL BUS (MWF
11:00
IC :00
09:00-09:30) (03 )
1 1 :00-12:33) (05 1
06:30-09:30) (03)
0t:30-09 : 30) (33 )
I
77 1712 002
TT ITZ 00 3
0 31 OPERA
ONS MANAGEMENKMWF
OPERATIONS MANAGEMENKMWF
PERATICNS MANAGEMENT (TTH
I C:00
I 1 :00
llOO
12:00
) (05 )
) (03 )
) (03 )
) (05 )
TT 3f?o j04 P�RAT1CNS M A NA GEME NTT TH
77 5722 005 OPERATIONS MANAGEMENKMWF f00
09 :33-U : 00) (03 )
12:30-02:00) (03 )
71 370- �(,
7 7 4 2 4 2 0 3 1
7T 4262 331
PEFATICNS MANAGEMENT(TH
) (03 )
Ofc:30-C9:30) (03)
3EHA VIOR
SMALL BUS MGMI
(MWF
( T T'i
31 :00
) (031
4)2 OOi
3C310NN�L MANAGEMENT (MWF
12:302:j3-0) (0 5
00
77 4-02 002 PERSCWHEL -ANAGE-ENT C-wF 10:00
) (03)
) (05 )
7 7 4 4 3 2 :5
PERSONNEL MANAGEMENT (TTH
tt (.(.92 001 DE"S DECISION MAKING (TTH
kTZZ 301 PC"
'LAN AND CONTROL (MwF
77 4942 301 BUSINESS POLICY
7' 43 4 2 0 32 BUSINESS POLICY
77 -342 333 BUSINESS POLICY
77 4342 334 BUSINESS POLICY
tt (.34? 005 BUSINESS POLICY
7T 4342 00b BUSINESS POLICY
TT 434
30 7
3U
NESS POLICY
CT TH
(TTH
(TTH
cmmf
( mwF
(MwF
(MWF
39:3 0-11:30) (03)
09:30-11:00) (03)
3 i :00 (05 )
09:30-11:00) (03)
03:00-09:30) C03)
1 1 :C0-12:30) (0 3 )
4952 001 TOPICS IN MANAGEMENT (TTH
1 1 :00
12:30
09:OC
01 :03
) (051
) C 0 3 J
) (031
) (03 )
TT 4952 002
TT 6 10 2 0 0 1
TOPICS IN MANAGEMENT (TTH
�ANAGEENT AVC CFG
(TH
- i
OOI MANAGEMENT SCIENCE I (TH
TT
30 1
'ANASEMENT SCIENCE IKTi
7T 6622 301 INTERNATIONAL BUS
TT 672
131 BUSINESS POLICIES
8t2 031 ENTREPRENE'JRSHIP
CT
(T
(F
03: 00-09: 30) C 03
I i:00-12: 30) (05)
06 130-09:30) (03 )
36: '0-09:30) (03 5
36: 30-09:33) (03 )
06:30-C9:3) (03)
06:309: 30) (03
06:30-0 9:30) (03 )
"KT
(wa"ET ING
) - 7
Ti 53 52 001
MARKETING "A'IGEMENT (MWF
7 � 3832 002 MARKETING "ANGEMENT (MWF
' c Zi7 303 A"KETING -ANGEMENT CTTH
78 3852 034 MARKETING -ANGEMENT (TTH
79 3532 035 MARKETING mnGEMFNT CMWF
M 53 3 2 00 6
11:00
09
) 05 )
) (05!
AKrTlNG MANCEMENT (MWF 12:03
'9 3332 00' MARKETING MANGEMENT (MWF 01:00
39:30-11:33) (3 3)
12:30-02:00) C03)
) (05)
) (03 )
) 33 �
01
79 55 52 308
-MEETING MANGEMENT (T
36:30-09: 30) (33 )
79 4352 001 SELLING A NO SALES "GTCF
09 :00
552 002 SELLING AND SALES -GT(mwF D:CO
,562 OOi �A"KETING STRATEGY
-i-KETISG STRATEGY
"A"K-TING STRATEGY
MARKETING STRATEGY
APKC T ING S TRATECY
106 MARKETING STPATECY
! 3
T J 4562 C32
4562 303
73 45o2 034
7" 456Z 335
45;
3 4662 031 MA"KETING "ESEARCH
�A"KETING "�SEA"CH
t i 4 66 2
i02
.2 005
i 4662 004
' 1 4662 305
"RKETIK(
"ESEARCH
"AETING RESEARCH
'A"n�TING "ESEARCH
(MwF
( MWF
(TTH
CT TH
( mwF
("WF
( MWF
(MWF
( � W7
( TTH
(TTH
Od :00
IC
) (0!
) - � N
) C 0 3 )
) 03 )
39:53-11:00) (05)
12:30-02:00) C03
I 1 : 0 0
3 1 :0 3
1 1 :00
0 1:00
32 :03
) 33 )
) (3 3)
) 33 )
) (03 )
) co:
7a 465? 036 -A"KETING "ESEAPCH (TTH
�' -732 001 CONSUMER 3EHAVI0P
5 lt 12 002
CONSUMER BE'MAVIO"
( MW"
( MWF
(MWF
79 4732 003 CONSUMER 3EM�VlD"
73 4752 001 ADV ANC PROMOTION MGKTTH
rg 1.752 002 ACV AND "ROMOTION mgKTTh
� 4752 035 ADV ANC PROMOTION MGK-wF
a 001 -AnKETlNG CHANNEL MGTCMWF
D 4 3 J 2 J 3 1
PRINC TRANSPORTATION (�WF
78 4o)2 0)2 "HIND TRANSPORTATION (mwF 1
M 49
7� 6162 00
'2 301 TOPICS IN MARKETING (MwF
MA"K�TING MGT I
(T
08:03-C9:30) C03)
11:03-12:30) (03)
02:CO-03:30) (0 5,
0 9 :Ovi ,r )
10:33 (03)
li:00 C03)
03 :OC-09 : 30) (03 )
12:30-02:00) (03)
03 :00 (0 5 1
10:00 (0 5 )
38:00 (03)
:00 (03 )
: 0 0 C 5 )
0 6 : 3 0-0 9:50) COS
73 6642 001 BUSINESS mT RESEA"CHCm
?3 6822 3 31 MA"KETING MGT II CW
3t:3i
09:30) (33)
06:3C-09:30) (03)
MR Si
(MEDICAL RECORDS SCIENCE
) -
(MW
.44 3015 031 MEDICAL TERNfJI II
.44 30lo 001 -EOICAL TERMIN II LAi3(F
,44 'C23 001
'EC
EC SCIE I
( ALL
.44 3021
:oi
�3 ?�? SCIE II LAB (TD
.44 3025 001 LEGAL ASP M09EC0
3 9?0 00 1
.44 3 99 0 0 32 0 1
DIR PRACTIC
R A C T 10 E I
3990 30 3 DI" "RATTLE I
� 44 1990 304 013 PRACTICt. I
.44 4015 301 PROS MED REC AOI-
.44 4995 001 CLINICAL 1NTERNSH
-COURSES OPEN TO MRSC MAJORS ONLY
(MWF
(T
(T
C rn
(TH
( MW
(TBA
I I : 0 3
II :0C
09 :00
10:00
10:00
) (02)
) COO)
) (05)
) COO)
) (03 )
�LSi
(MUSIC
46 1C03 001
'EC IT AL
(TTH
46 1105 001 BEGINNING PIANO CROUP(MW
46 1105 032 BEGINNING PI�NO GROU'(MW
46 15 331 RESINNING PIANO GROU�CMM
4rj
4o
1115 332 BEGINNING "DNO GROUPCTTH 39:00
15 3)3 3E5INNING PIANO CROU'CWF 11:00
1115 034 3ESINNING MANO GROUPCTTH 02:0
3 2:00
("TWTH 09:00
CMTWTH 09:00
CMTWTH 12:00
1115 035 BEGINNING PDNO GROUPCTTH 31
115 306 BEGINNING PIANO CROU�CMW
-6 U56 001 BASIC MUSICIANSHIP
46 Ubo 031 3ASIC MUSICIANSHIP
6 1166 302 BASIC MUSICIANSHIP
46 1166 303
6 II60 304
03 "ASIC MUSICIANSHIP CMTWTH 11:03
ASIC MUSICIANSHIP (MTWTH 11:00
6 1176 331 BAS -USICI�NSHlP LAB (TTH D30
1186 031 BAS MUSICIANSHIP LAB (TTH 10:0"
�6 113o 032
2AS MUSICIANSHIP LAC (TTH
-6 1136 003 oaS MUSICIANSHIP LAB (TTH
46 1136 004 BAS MUSICIANSHIP LAB (TTH ?3:00
-6 119o 005 3AS MUSlClANSnl" LAB (TTH 1C:00
40 1215 001 3EGINNING VOICE GROUP(TTH -31:00
45 12D 302 BEGINNING VOICE GROUPCTTH 02:00
46 2 5 003 BEGINNING VOICE GROUP(MW
4-
1556 001 COMPOSITION
46 1435 001 WOOCWDO GROUP
-6 1405 032 WCCCWINC GROUP
46 1435 003 WOODWIND GROUP
46 1406 001
(TBA
(MW
(TTH
(TTH
USIC HISTORY J LIT CMW
46 D15 001 WOODWIND GROUP
46 1415 002 WOOCWIND GROUP
ho 1415 003
.0 1425 031
46 14
002
.6 145-3 001
? 6 1435 002
WOOCWINO GROUP
WOODWINO GROUP
WOOOWIND GROUP
ORASS GROUP
BRASS GROUP
45 1435 003 BRASS GRCU�
-6 1445 031 PERCUSSION GROUP
46 1445 002 PERCUSSION GROUP
46 1605 001 OPERA THEATER
-1 1&25 031 CONCERT CHOIR
4 6 16 35 301 UNIVERSITY CHORALE (T'WTH 02:00
46
(WF
(MW
CTTH
CMW
CTTH
CMW
CTTH
CTTH
CTTH
(MW
CTTH
31 :00-05:00) (31 )
31 :CC-05:CO) CO! )
01:00-05:00) in
01:00-05:00) (01)
02:03-04:03) (02)
) (06 )
) - 46
0 3:00 (33)
12:00 (3D
OlOO 3 1)
09:00 COD
) COD
) (3D
) COD
) (OD
) (31 )
) (34 )
) (34)
) (04 )
) (34)
)3- )
) (3D
) COl )
) (3D
) (OD
) (3D
) (OD
) (3D
) (3D
01:00 i)
) (OD
12 :00 (3D
12:00 (OD
02:00 (31)
08:00 (02)
08 :00 (01 )
12:00 (OD
01:00 (3D
32:00 (01)
09:00 (Oil
09:00 (3D
1C:00 (01 )
10:00 (3D
0 8:03 (0 1 )
ICOO (OD
04:00-C6:00) (01 )
10:00
10:00
MTWTH 01:03
1645 00 l "ENS GLEE CLUB
46 1653 301 CMENS CHORUS
46 I06S 001 WOMENS GLEE CLJ8
46 1715 031 CONCERT BAND
46 1735 001 WINO ENSEMBLE
46 D45 001 SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
46 1755 001 SYMPHONY 3RCH LAB
46 1765 001 SY-PHONIC BANO
) COl)
) COl )
CMWF 12:00 (3D
(MW 33 :00 (3D
(MWF 12:00 C 3D
(MW 04:00 (01)
) COl)
07:30-10:00) (3D
(MTWTH 01:00
(T
( TTH
(MWF
46 1805 001 ST"ING CHAMBER �USIC (T8A
,� .anc nn � e r a 1 �i � �- u i x a r a �jm�:t. t T Q 4
4o 1305 002
STRING CHAMBER MUSli; (T9A
,6 1805 003 STRING CHAMBER MUSIC (M
46 1835 004 ST"ING CHAMBER MUSIC (TBA
46 1815 001 WOODWIND CMAM8ER MUSC(T3A
46 1815 002 wOOOWlN'C CHAMBER MUSC(T
6 1815 003 WOOOWIND CHA-BER m.jsCJTBa
46 1825 001 "ERCUSSION CHNBR MUSKTTH
0 4:00 (3 0 )
0 3:03 3D
) (OD
) (01)
36:30-CB:33) COl)
) COl )
04 :00
3 2:00
) (3D
) (31 )
) Dl )
) (01)
'
ni
i
4618 25
461635
4610 4
4618 55
461955
46
461365
461875
461835
4b1895
462105
462105
462 105
462115
462115
46
462125
46'12 3
46
46
462 166
462166
462166
462166
462165
462 196
462196
21"6
462156
462 195
4 62209
46
213
46
4b2256
46� 2 j T T
46
46'3 3'
46
5 1
. .
462 416

-�

46
-
264 5

-
-
46
'74.
46

.

2335


2315
46

46


-
46
.
46
- 6
46
-
� 46
-
-

46
46
4 O
I
52C!
522
324,

I
I
!
3 7
I
.
-

5
46
46
46
-
: -
.46

46
4 6
46
46
.
46
46
46
46
46
.
46
��
46
-
-
46
46
45
46
46
4b
-
46
46
46

46
46
4b
�46
46
46
46
4t
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
4b
46
46
I
I
I


-7
-7
-7'
I
j

- -I
- -
5,
53
- 1
I
56
5, .
o7
5
I
5 .
I
6 3
-I
6 4
6,
I
5 61
6 7
6 �
6 7
631
I
6 31
6e
6(






- K
(05(13
03 )
( M

( 0 0
( 30 )
( :o )
(03)
( 00 )
C031
COS )
C03 1
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
OCTOBER 8, 1981
15
(05 )
3 3 )
M )
03 )
) (
f -
)
I) I '
) CM
46
46
46
(.6
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
4b
.6
46
46
46
4b
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
4o
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
� 46
46
46
46
46
46
46
1.6
4o
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
4 6
tr -
D
46
46
46
46
46
t 6
4b
46
46
46
46
46
46
- f
46
46
4 6
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
� 4o
U(i
4
4 6
cll 522 PERCUSSION CHMBR MUSCCTTH 39:00
1635 001 SAXOPHONE CHM6R �USC CT8A
ld45
1855
1855
1865
1865
18 75
1635
1895
2105
2105
2105
2115
2 115
2115
2123
2123
2125
2135
?- 166
2166
216b
2166
2166
2186
2136
2 136
2136
2195
2203
2208
2218
2233
2258
2T 7
223?
2305
2315
2315
2336
24lb
2455
2465
2605
26'5
2635
2645
2655
2665
215
2735
2745
255
2765
2305
2805
2305
2305
2815
2815
2315
2925
2825
2335
2845
?e55
2355
2865
2365
29 r5
2395
3018
30la
5013
3013
3013
3013
C 1 q
JO 18
301 3
3C23
302 3
3033
3043
308
00 1
001
002
001
002
00 1
001
001
00 1
002
003
001
002
003
00 1
002
00 1
001
00 1
002
003
004
005
00 1
003
004
005
001
001
002
00 1
001
001
001
00 1
001
001
002
001
001
001
001
001
001
001
001
00 1
00 1
OOl
001
00 1
001
001
001
002
003
004
001
002
003
001
002
001
00 1
00 1
002
00 I
002
001
00 1
001
001
002
003
oo.
005
006
00 7
008
009
03 1
002
001
JO 1
02
CHAMBER "USTColiejU (Th
CHAMBER MUSIC (J�xx) (MF
CHAMBER MUSIC (Jazz) (F
BRASS CHAMBER MUSIC CT9A
BRASS CHAMBER MUSIC (r8A
KEYBOARD CHAMBER MUSCCT3A
CONTEMP CHAMBER MUSICCTBA
VOCAL CHAMBER MUSIC (T8A
BASIC
BASIC
BASIC
BASIC
�j8
�� o
6
46
4 6
4b
46
4 o
4o
4 o
46
4b
46
46
4b
46
6
- 6
46
4 c
4b
4 6
46
6
46
4 T
t 4b
46
Z4o
043
3105
3166
3 1S6
3 loo
317b
3176
3205
3227
3227
3247
526'
3237
3336
336'
5336
3455
$605
5c25
1655
565
3 b �? I
3655
3665
5715
3717
37 35
5745
S755
3765
5305
3 8 05
3o05
3305
3 8 15
3815
3b 1 j
� 2 5
'45
4 6
46
46
4o
46
46
46
4&
�� o
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
4 6
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
4b
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
� 46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
46
3825
3335
5845
3855
3653
3865
5865
5675
5 6 3 5
33 95
4277
423 r
432 3
4233
4336
4366
4455
4536
4550
4605
4625
4635
4645
��055
4657
4 665
47 15
4735
47 45
4755
4765
4835
4d05
4805
00 3
001
00 I
002
00 3
001
032
001
001
002
031
001
00 1
001
001
0 0 1
CO 1
001
00 1
00 1
001
001
331
001
001
001
00 1
001
001
30 1
OOl
002
03 3
004
001
032
033
03 1
INT �IAC GROUP (TTH
INT PIANO GROUP (MM
INT PIANO GROUP (TTH
INT PIANO GROUP (MF
INT PIANO GROUP (MF
INT PIANO GROUP (TTH
ERLY EXPER PROSP TCHR(T
ERLY EXPER PROSP TCHRCT
BASIC KEY8 SKILLS I (MM
KEYD SKILLS II (TTH
MUSICIANSHIP (MMF
MUSICIANSHIP (MF
MUSi:iANSHlP (MMF
asm musicianship cmmf
8as musicianship la8 (mm
9as musicianship lab (tth
9as musicianship la8 (tth
8as musicianship lab (tth
jazz improvization (mf
music appreciation (tth
music appreciation (mf
crchestal music (tth
contemporary music (77
history of jazz music(tth
orient to thrpy
orient tc thfpy prac
string class
string class
string class
composition
music history i lit
accompanying
accompanying
opera theater
concert choir
university chorale
mens glee club
MOMENS CHORUS
WCENS GLEE CLUB
CONCEPT BAND
WIND ENSEMBLE
SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
SYMPHONY ORCH LA8
SYMPHONIC BANO
STRING CHAMBER
STRING CHAM8ER
STRING CHAMBER
STRING CHAMBER
MOOOMINO CHAMBER MUSC(T8A
WOOOMIND CHAMBER MUSC(T
WOOQMIMO CHAMBER MUSC(TBA
PE"CUSSICN CHMeR MUSC(TTH
PERCUSSION CHMBR MUSCCTTH
SAXOPHONE "HMBR MUSC (TBA
CHAMBER MUSIC (Colleg) (TH
CHAMSER HUSIC (Jan) (MF
CHAMBER MUSIC (Jazz) (F
3RASS CHAMBER MUSIC (T3A
3SASS CHAMBER MUSIC (TBA
KEYBOARD CHAMBER MUSCCTBA
CONTEMP CHAMBER MUSIC(T3A
VCCAL CHAMBER MUSIC (TB�
BASIC MUSIC SKILLS (TTH
9ASIC MUSi: SKILLS (MMF
3ASIC MUSIC SKILLS (MMF
BASIC MUSIC SKILLS (MHF
BASIC MUSi: SKILLS (MMF
3ASIC MUSIC SKILLS (MMF
BASIC MUSIC SKILLS (MHF
5 A SIC MUSIC SKILLS (MHF
"ASIC "USIC SKILLS (MHF
ME IN ELEMENTARY GRO (TTH
ME IN ELEMENTARY GRO (TTH
M� INTERMEDIATE GRAOE(TTH
MUSIC EXCEPT CHILD (TTH
MUSIC EXCEPT CHILD UTH
-U5IC EXCE�T CHILO (MM
FUNCT GUITAR CLASS (M
CCNCUCTING (MM
CCNCUCTING (MM
CONDUCTING (MM
O.RChESTRATION (TTH
ORCHESTRATION (MM
VOICE FUNDAMENTALS (TTH
"EH TECH SEC INSTR ME(TTH
"EH TECH SEC INSTR ME(TTH
�EH TECH VOC CHORA ME(MM
MUSIC THERAPY II (MMF
CHORAL LABORATORY (MM
COMPOSITION (F
THERAPY II PRAC(TBA
07:30-09
02:00
01:00-03:
li:00
01:00
08:00
09:00
10:00
10:00
10:00
10:00
04
02
09
10
09
:00
:00
:00
:00
00
)
)
00)

00)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
MUSIC
MUSIC
MUSIC
MUSIC
(T
(TH
(MM
(TTH
(MM
(F
(TTH
(T
(TBA
(TTH
(MTMTH
(MTMTH
(MMF
(MM
(MHF
(MM
(MTMTH
(T
(TTH
(MMF
(TBA
(TBA
(M
(T8A
10:00
11:00
11:00
11:00
12:00
12:00
12:00
01:00
02:00
12:00
(Oi )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01)
(01 )
(01)
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(03)
(03)
(03)
! ill
09:
09
091
081
00
00
00
00
10:00
11:00
12:00
03:00
04:00-06
01 :Q0
02:00
12:00
03:00
12:00
04:00
00
3 0-10
00
00
or
07
04:
03
06:30-06
04:00
02:00
09:00
07:30-09
02 :00
01:00-03
03:00-04
10:00
12:00
10:00
11:00
01:09
02:00
03:00
02:00
09:00
10:00
IC:00
12:00
01 :00
01 :00
06:53
11 :00
I 1 :00
ti:00
09:00
10:00
08:00
11:00
II :00
09:00
09:00
10:00
I 1:00
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
00)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
00)
)
)
)
)
30)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
:00)
)
:00)
)
)
)
)
)
: 30)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
4305
4315
4315
4815
4025
4325
4835
4645
4355
4 3 55
46 65
4865
4o75
032
03 1
00 1
0 0 1
002
001
032
001
OOl
03 1
OOl
001
031
00 1
001
00 1
001
001
CO 1
00 1
001
031
001
001
001
OOl
OOl
001
001
OOl
001
001
002
003
004
001
002
00 3
001
302
30 1
OOl
OOl
002
03 1
332
00 1
MUSI
ELECTRONIC MUS CCMP (MM
ACCOMPANYING (TBA
OPERA THEATER (TTH
CCNCERT CHOIR (MTMTH
UNIVERSITY CHORALE (MTMTH
MENS GLEE CLU8 (MMF
VOICE PEOAGOGY (TBA
WOMENS CHORUS (MM
MOMENS GLEE CLUB (MMF
CONCERT 3AN0 (MM
ELEM PIANO PEDAGCGY (MM
MIND ENSEMBLE (MTMTH
SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA (T
SYMP ORCHESTRA LAB (TTH
SYMPHONIC BAND (MHF
STRING CHAMBER MUSIC (T3A
STRING CHAMBER MUSIC (TBA
STPING CHAMBER MUSIC (M
STRING CHAMBER MUSIC (TBA
WCCDMINC CHAMEER MUS:(T6A
CCCWIND CHAMBER MUSC(T
4000MIN0 CHAMBER MUSOCTBA
PERCUSSION CHMeR MUSC(TTH
aE9CUSSICN CHMER MUSC(TTH
SAXOPHONE CHMBR MUSC (TBA
CHAMBER MUS IC (Colleg) (TH
CHAMBER MUSIC (Jazz) "
CHAM3ER MUSIC (Jazz) CF
3RASS CHAMBER MUbiC (TBA
BRASS CHAMBER MUSIC (TBA
KEYGOARO CHAMBER MUSC(TBA
CONTEMP CHAMBER "USIC(T8A
VCCAL CHAM8E" MUSIC (TBA
MUSIC FOR GRP ACT (TTH
MUSC FOR Gp ACT P9AC(TH
"AT I METHOD MUS TEAC(ALL
MAT I METHOD MUS TEAC(ALL
12:00
0 4:00
01:03
02:00
12:00
03:00
12:00
04:00
01104
01 :00
07:30
04:00
03:00
�06
10
06:30-08
04 :00
02:00
09:00
0:30
02:00
01:00
4635
43 J5
5267
5287
5 326
5436
5557
5616
5637
5716
5717
5727
5796
5947
5957
5977
5997
6216
6336
6366
6466
6497
6605
5625
6735
6745
6755
6805
6805
6805
6805
6815
6815
5815
6825
6825
6835
6845
6855
6855
6865
6865
68'5
6835
6895
692'
69S7
6957
69"
6997
03 1
301
001
30 1
001
001
001
00 1
OOl
001
00 1
001
001
00 1
001
001
00 1
OOl
001
00 1
001
001
001
OOl
OOl
00 1
001
OOl
002
003
004
00 1
002
003
00 1
002
001
00 1
00 1
002
00 1
002
001
00 1
001
OOl
OOl
00 1
OOl
OOl
COMPOSITION (F
AOV CCMP ELEC MEC (TBA
ACCOMPANYING (TBA
OIR STUOY MU THEURY (TBA
MUSIC HCNORS PROGRAM (TBA
OPERA THEATER (TTH
CONCERT CHOIR (MTMTH
UNIVERSITY CHORALE (MTMTH
MENS GLEE :LUB (MMF
MOMENS CHORUS (MM
OIR STOY INSTRM CED (TBA
MOMENS GLEE CLU8 (MMF
CONCERT BANO (MM
MIND ENSEMBLE (MTMTH
SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA (T
SYMP ORCHESTR LA8 (TTH
SYMPHONIC 3A�0 (MMF
STRING CHAM3LR MUSIC (T8A
STRING CHAM3ER MUSIC (T3A
STRING CHAMBER MUSIC (M
STRING CHAMBER MUSIC (T8A
MOOOHINO CHAMBER MUSC(T8A
JOODWINC CHAMBER MUSCIT
MCOCMINC CHAMEER MUSC(T8A
PERCUSSION CHM8R MUSC(TTH
PTRCUSSION CHMBR MUSC(TTH
SAXCPHChE CHMER "USC (TBA
CHAM3ER MUSIC(Colleg) (TH
CHAMBER MUSIC (Jazz) (MF
CHAMBER MUSIC CJazz Cf
3RASS CHAMBER MUSIC (TBA
9RASS CHAMBER MUSIC (TBA
KEYBOARD CHAM2ER mijsC(T8A
CWTZVP CHAMBER MUSIC(T8A
VOCAL CH.AM9ER MUSIC (T�A
PSYCH FUN OF MUSIC (MM
�SYC rON OF MUSC PRAC(T8A
CENTURY HARMONY (TTH
CENTURY MUSIC (TTH
OF CHURCH MUSIC (MM
VCCAL LIT�RATURE(TTH
STUDIO VOCAL TECH (MM
ADVD APPLIEO CONC (MMF
ACV PIAN PZF PRC3 (TTH
PIA PEO 03SERV ST TCH(TBA
12:00
06:00
0 9:00
09 :00
11:00
04:00
01:00
02:00
12:00
0 3:00
08:30)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
00)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
00)
)
)
)
)
30)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
-09:00)
)
00)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)

)
)
)
)
06:00)
)
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(02)
(02)
(02)
(02)
(02)
(02)
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(02 )
(02)
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(003
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01)
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 1
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
iQi )
(03 )
(32 )
(02 )
(02 )
(02 )
(32 )
(32 )
(31 )
(32)
(32 3
(02 )
(02 )
(32 )
(01 )
(32)
(02 )
(02 )
(03 )
-03
12
04
01
07
04
33
00
i 00
:03
:30-
:00
:C0
10
06:3C-C8
Oi00
02
09
07
02
01
:00
:00
:30-
:00
:00
�09
-C3
20TH
20TH
PHIL
SCLC
MUSIC
MUSIC
MUSIC
MUSIC
(MM
(TTH
(TTH
(T
(T8A
HISCTTH
(F
(T8A
(T8A
(TBA
(TTH
(MTMTH
(MTMTH
(T
(TTH
(T8A
(T8A
(M
(T8A
OPERA HISTORY
CHORAL PR08 t TECH
INSTR PROB I TECH
GEN "US SEC SCHCCL
CLINICAL INTERNSHIP
INT GRAO STUO MUS
COMPOSITION
SPEC PRC9 ELEC MUS
SP PR03 MUS HIST.
SEM RES IN MUSIC
OPERA THEATER
CONCERT CHOIR
MIND ENSEMBLE
SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
SYMP ORCH LAB
STRING CHAMBER
STRING CHAMBER
STRING CHAMOER
STRING CHAMBER
MOOCMINO CHAMBER
MOOOMINO CHAMBER
MOOOMINO CHAMBER
PERCUSSICN CHM8R
"ERCUSSION CHM3R
SAXOPHONE CHM8R
CHAMBER MUSIC(Coll�g)
CHAMBER HUSIC (Jazz)
CHAMBER MUSIC (Jazz)
BRASS CHAMBER MUSIC
8RASS CHAMBER MUSIC
KEYBOARD CHAMBER MUSCCTfA
CONTEMP CHAMBER MU5IC(TBA
VOCAL CHAMBER MUSIC (T8A
SE- �R08 IN MU EC (T8A
SEM PROB II MU EO (TQA
PHIL OF MUSIC EDUC (TH
CUR R I TR IN ME (M
THESIS CTBA
10:00
01:00
10:00
11:00
09:00
09:00
02:00
11:00
12:00
12:00
11:00
06:00
02:00
li:01
MUSC(TBA
MUSC(T
MUSC(TBA
MUSCCTTH
MUSC(TTH
muSC (T8A
(TH
(MF
(F
(TBA
(TBA
04:00-
31:00
01:00
07:30-
04:00
06:30-08
04:00
02:00
09:00
07:30
02:00
0 1:00
07:00-
06:00-
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
00)
)
)
)
)
: 30)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
I 00)
)
:00)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
:00)
)
)
)

)
)
06:00
)
)
10:00)
)
)
)
30)
)
)
)
)
)
)
1
00)
)
:00)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
:00)
:00)
)
(01 )
(02 )
(01 )
(02 )
(31 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(02 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(02)
(01 )
(01 )
(00 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(31 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(31 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(31 )
(01 )
(01 )
(02 )
(01 )
(02 )
(02 )
(03 )
(03 )
(01 )
(02 )
(02 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(03)
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(00)
(31 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01)
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(31 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
-08
-09
�03
09
08
NURS (NURSING
47
k
47
47
4T
47
47
4
47
47
47
47
47
47
47
LT
47
47
tT
47
47
4'
47
47
4'
47
47
47
47
4T
47
47
4
� 47
� 47
uT
47
47
kT
47
47
ur
47
47
kT
47
Z47
X47
347
347
47
47
47
�47
tk
147
147
47
147
47
47
47
4'
47
47
47
47
?47
?47
? 47
? 47
k7
47
47
47
ICOO
1000
1000
1000
1000
1000
2106
210'
2107
2107
2107
2300
2301
2301
3100
3100
3101
!�J U!
3241 '
001
002
003
004
005
006
001
001
002
003
004
001
001
002
001
002
OOl
3250
3251
3300
3301
3301
3 3 05
3305
ill!
3306
3306
3306
3306
4000
4C00
4001
4001
4200
4200
im
4320
4320
4360
4360
4360
4400
4400
4401
4401
6030
6210
6213
6210
6211
6211
6211
6212
6212
6212
6400
6410
6500
6501
6521
6522
6900
6900
6901
6901
6902
6902
6980
6995
6996
699'
00 1
001
001
00 1
OOl
002
00 1
002
003
004
OOl
002
003
004
00 1
002
001
002
NURSING PERSPECTIVE
nursimg ERSpe.cnvE
NURSING ?�!pR VC
as�cctfv�
RSPECTIVE
TTING L
m t
AOULT
AOULT
il
AOULT
ASSESSM
NURS CARE
NURS
MURS
NURS
NUTR OnM
NUTR COMM
NUTfi CCKM
NUTR COM
NSG IF AOUL
PRACT NSG 0
PRACT NSG OF
NSG OF AOULT
NSG OF AOULT
PRACT NSG OF
NSG
PHY
. PHY
GERIATRIC
GERIATRIC
NU CH8RG 1
PRA NU CH8R
PRA NU CH8R
PRUU
INTRO
INTRO
CL
tit
lIn
ft
N
j
C
CIN
CLIN
CLIN
FAN
NURS
NURS
NURS
NURS
NURS
NURS
NURS
NURS
COM HL
(M
CM
(M
(M
(M
(H
M
(M
(T
(M
(TH
(MTHF
I (T
I (M
(MTH
(MTH
IICTM
II(TM
L (T
(TH
NURS CARE LCT8A
CHRG TA- (THF
Q CHRG FAM(MTM
CHRG FAM(TM
03:00-
03:00-
03:00-
03:00-
03:00-
03:00-
01:00
02:00-
0 1:00-
02:00-
02:00-
10:00-
08:00-
08:00-
12:00-
12:00-
0 7:00-
03:00-
04:C3-
06:00-
06:00-
05:00)
05:00)
05:00)
05:00)
05:00)
05
04
03
04
04
12
SPECIALTY
SPE:IALT
SP
SP
SPECIALTY
SPECIALTY
SPECIALTY
TH
�ECIALTY (T
�EilALTY (T
�ECIALTY L(T
NSG
001
002
�ool
002
003
001
002
003
001
002
m
00 1
OOl
002
003
OOl
002
003
OOl
002
003
OOl
001
OOl
001
00 1
OOl
001
002
OOl
002
001
002
001
00 1
OOl
001
PRAC
NURSJ
NURS
PRACl
ISSUf
ISSUI
NSG
HLTH
HLTH
FAM COM HLTH
PRAC FAM COM
FAM COM
NG L$AOERfH
NG LEAOERSH
S
s
ISSUES IN
(T3A
(TBA
n
8A
LCT8A
L(TBA
L(T6A
(F
(F
NSG(MT
NSG(MTH
08:00
08:00
08:00
HIP
NURSING
RESEARCH IN NURSING
RESEARCH IN NURSING
RESEARCH IN NURSING
MENT HLTH MSG COM
HENT HLTH NSG CO-
��RAC MEN HLTH NSG
PRAC MEN HLTH NSG
ROLE OEV FOR LOSP
NURS I
NURS I
NURS I
FOR CLIN
FOR CLIN
CLIN
CLIN
CLIN
CLIN
OEVEL
IN NURS
FOR
FOR
FOR
FOR
CUR
EVAL
NURS
NURS
NURS
NURS
NURS
NURS
N
N
k
PRAC
�RAC
PRAC
PRAC
PRAC
PRAC
NURS
INOEP'STUOY IN NU�
INOEP STUOY IN NURS
REAO RESCH IN NURS
READ t RESCH
FUN ROLE OEV
FUN ROLE OEV
PRAC IN FUNC
PRAC IN FUNC
PRAC IN FUNC
IN NURS
RCLE
ROLE
ROLE
PRAC IN FUNC ROLE
INOIV NURS OPTIONS
SEM-RES PROJ OR
SEM-RES �ROJ OR
SEM-RES PROJ OR
(F
(F
m
(T
(T
(F
(F
(F
(F
(F
COM(TM
COM(TM
MURCM
(TH
(TH
(TH
(TH
(TH
(TH
(TBA
(TBA
(TBA
(M
(M
(TOA
(T8A
(T8A
(TBA
(T
(T
OEV(T
OEV(T
OEV(TBA
OEV(TBA
(TBA
THES (M
THES (T8A
THES (TBA
10:
10:
09:
09:
08:
08:
00-
00-
00-
00-
00-
00-
00)
)
00)
00)
00)
00)
00)
04:00)
04:30)
03:00)
03:00)
03:C0)
11:00)
06:00)
08 '� 00)
08:00)
)
00)
:00)
:00)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
:00)
:00)
:00)
00)
-12
-C2
-02
04 :00
0 4:03
04:00
01:00-
01:00-
01:00-
10:00-
10:00-
09:00-
09:00-
04:00-
12
12
04
04
1C:00)
10:00)
)
)
)
)
00)
00)
03
03
03:00)
12:00)
12
03:
03:
03
05:
05
05
00-
00-
00-
30-
3C-
3 0-
04
04
06
05
C5
06:30
06:30
03:00
03:00
06:30
06:30
00)
00)
00)
00)
00)
00)
05:00)
06:30)
C6:30)
06:30)
)
)
)
30)
30)
)
)
)
)
-C6:00)
-06:00)
07 : 30)
�C9
�09:
�07: 30)
)
j
04:00-06:00)
)
)
(02)
(02)
(02)
(02 )
(02 )
(02 )
(02 )
(00 )
(00 )
(00)
COO)
(06)
C02)
(02)
(06)
(06 )
(05 )
(05 )
(53)
(00 )
(03 )
(00 )
(07 )
(04 )
(04 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(00 )
(00 )
(00 )
(00 )
(04 )
(04 )
(04 )
(04 )
(02)
(02)
(03 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(02)
(02 )
(02 )
(04 )
(04 )
(34 )
(04 )
(02)
(02)
(02 )
(02 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(02 )
(02 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(01 )
(01 )
(03 )
(03 )
(01 )
(01 )
�ALSO MEETS 4:00-6:00 N
ZALSO MEETS 9:00-11:00 TH
SALSO MEETS 12:00-4:00 TH
JlMO ADDITIONAL HRS OF CLINICAL EXPER TBA
JTHREE HRS CLINICAL EXPERIENCE0J8A
7EIGHT AOOITIONAL HRS PRACT EXPER TBA
?Three hks practicum exper tba
OCCT (OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY
48 3002 OOl OCCT THER AGENTS II
48 3012 001 OCCT THER THEOR II
48 3013 001 OCCT THER TECH I
48 3991 OOl FLO MK I-APP AOOL-SEN
48 4021 OOl OCCT THER THEOR IV
48 4022 001 OCCT TH�R THEOR IV L
48 4031 OOl OCCT THER SE" II
48 4040 OOl LEAO OCCT THER
48 4521 00 1 PRO LIT I
43 4522 OOl PRO LIT II
4e 4991 00 1 FLO MK I-APP NEUPOEV
48 4996 001 OCCT THER FLC MK II
43 4997 001 OCCT THER FLO WK II
48 4999 001 OCCT THER FLD MK II
AOM (PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION
49
49
49
49
49
49
49
49
49
49
49
49
6 111
6160
Sl'O
6187
6183
6189
6198
6193
6193
6199
6199
6199
001 PROe PUB PERS ACMIN
OOl PUBLIC POLICY
ool sem inte9g0vern bel
001 internship pub acmin
001 internship pub acmin
001 internship pub acmln
001 independent research
002 inoepenoent pesearch
003 inoepencent research
001 inoepenoent research
002 inoepenoent research
003 Independent research
72
72
PHA. (PHARMACOLOGY
6605 001 SEMINAP nir
6615 001 RESEARCH PROCEDURES
6630 001 TOXICOLOGY
PHIL (PHILOSOPHY
50uoo001
501100002
50UOO003
501100004
501130005
501170001
50ll'O002
501171001
501500001
501500002
501500003
501500004
501500005
501692001 002
501692
50227100 1
502271002
502271003
50227300 1
502280OOl 002
502230
50229000 1
502320001
502340001
50258100 1
502581002
503521OOl
503580001
504441OOl
505260001
KNOHL- EXIST
KNOML EXIST
KNOML EXIST
KNOML EXIST
KNOML EXIST
HUMAN CCNOUCT
HUMAN CONDUCT
MAN AND THE S
IMRC TC LOGI
TO
VALUE
VALUE
VALUE
VALUE
VALUE
INTRO
INTRO
INTRO
INTRC
91BLE
BIBLE
INTRO
INTRC
INTRO
PHIL
J?
LOGI
LOGI
LOGI
LOGI
ANO ITS
ANO ITS
TC PHIL
TO PHIL
TO PHIL
AND EOUC
NTRO PHIL OF
INTRO PHIL OF
INTRO PHIL OF
MEDIEVAL PHIL
CONTEMP PHIL
MORAL PR08 IN
MORAL PR03 IN
OIRECTEO REAO
INTERMEDIATE
ANALYTIC PHIL
EPISTEMOLOGY
TATE
C
C
C
C
C
BKGR 1
8KGR I
CF ART
OF ART
OF ART
ATICN
SPCRT
SPORT
REL
MEO
MEC
INGS
LOGIC
CSOPHY
(MM
(MM
(MM
(TBA
(TTH
(TTH
(TTH
(TTH
(TBA
(TBA
(TBA
(TBA
(TBA
(TBA
(H
(M
(T
(TBA
(TBA
(TBA
(TBA
(TBA
(TBA
(T3A
(TBA
(TBA
(TBA
(TBA
(TBA
(MMF
(MMF
(MMF
(MMF
(TTH
(MMF
(MMF
(MHF
(MMF
(MMF
(MMF
(MHF
(MHF
KMHF
KMHF
(MHF
(MHF
(TTH
(MHF
(MHF
(MMF
(MHF
(TTH
(MHF
(TTH
(TTH
(TBA
(MHF
(TTH
(TTH
) - 43
01:15-03:15) (02)
10:00 C03)
1:00-12:30) (00)
) (01 )
09:00 (02)
10 :00-U:30) (00)
O3:3C-C6:0O) (02)
01:00-03:30) (33)
) (02 )
) (02 )
) (01 )
) (36)
) (00 )
) (06)
) - 49
02:CO-05:CO)
06:30-09: 33)
06:30-09:30)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
(03 )
(03 )
(33 )
(01 )
(02 )
(33 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
) - '2
(01 )
(02. )
(03 )
) - 50
12:00
0 I :u0
02:00
03
12:
11
12
00
30-02
00
00
11:00
0 9:00
10:00
11
01
02
38
10
12
00
00
00
00
00
00
04:00
11:00-12
00
00
00
00
30-11
00
30-11
10
09
IC
09
09
1 1
09
PHLY (PHYSICLCGY
�75 6700 OOl
�75 6710 OOl
�75 6740 OOl
MEDICAL PHYSIOLOGY CALL
AOV TOPICS IN PHYSIO (TBA
INTRO TC RESEARCH (TBA
11:00-12
01:00
02:00-03
11:00-12
08:00
)
)
)
)
:00)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
: 30)
)
)
)
)
:00)
)
:00)
:30)
)
)
: 30)
:30)
X51
�51
�5 1
X51
� 51
51
T.51
51
� 51
251
51
51
� 51
X51
?5l
?5l
51
51
51
51
51
51
51
51
X5 1
�51
�51
X51
Z51
X51
�51
�5 1
X51
X51
X51
51
51
51
351
351
51
51
51
51
51
51
51
51
51
51
51
51
51
51
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03)
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(33)
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03)
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03)
75
(05 )
(02)
(03)
�SPECIAL PERMISSION ONLY
PHYE (PHYSICAL EDUCATION
) - 51
(01 )
(01 )
(03 )
(01 )
(02)
(02)
(02)
(02)
(01 )
(03 )
(02)
(02)
(02)
(02 )
(02)
(02 )
(01 )
(03)
C02)
C02)
C03)
C02)
COl )
COD
COl )
COl )
COO)
(01 )
COl )
COl )
COl )
COl )
COl )
COl )
COl)
COD
COD
COl )
COl )
COl )
COl )
COl )
COD
COl )
cop
C02)
C02)
(02)
(32)
(02 )
�OPEN TO NON-MUSC MAJORS
XFIRST SIX MEEKS OF SEMESTER
51
51
51
51
51
51
51
51
51
51
51
51
51
51
51
51
51
51
51
�51
51
5l
51
51
151
151
51
51
51
51
51
51
51
-51
-51
-51
151
in
S5l
51
51
51
5l
51
51
51
51
51
51
51
15 1
? 51
1000
1000
1000
1000
1000
1014
1015
1019
1018
1021
1021
1021
1021
1021
1025
1026
1027
1101
1101
1101
1104
1105
1105
1108
1111
1111
1115
1116
1118
1119
1123
1120
1121
1139
1139
1139
1150
if
U51
1357
2123
2123
2278
22'8
2300
2300
2323
2323
2530
i;v,
2730
00 1
002
003
004
005
OOl
00 1
001
002
001
002
033
004
005
001
001
001
001
002
003
00 1
001
002
00 1
001
002
001
001
OOl
001
001
002
001
001
002
003
00 1
002
001
002
001
001
002
OOl
002
OOl
002
001
002
OOl
m
001
FOUND PHYE LAB(TTH
FQUNO PHYE LAB(TTH
FOUNO PHYE LAB FQUNO PHYE LAe(TTH
(TTH
FCUNO PHYE LAB(TTH
ELEM 8ASKET8ALL(MM
ELEM. SCFT9ALL(MH
ELEM SHIMMING(MM
ELEM SHIMMING ELEM TENNIS(MM
(MH
ELEM TEKNIS(MM
ELEM TENNIS(MM
ELEN TENNIS(MH
ELEM TENNIS AOAPT ACTIV(MH
(MH
ADAPT ACTIV ADAPT ACTIV(MH (MH
PHYSICAL CONOIT(MH
PHYSICAL CONOIT(MH
PHYSICAL C3N0IT(MTMTH
ARCHERY(MH
RECREATIONAL ACTIV RECREATIONAL ACTIV ELEM MOO DANCE SOCIAL DANCE(MH
(MH (MH
(TTH
SOCIAL DANCE
TAP OANCE
3A0MINTCN
INTER SWIMMING
VOLLEYBALL
AOV TENNIS
30MLING
BOWLING
9QWLING
Inch
SNOW
SNOW
NT SNOW
HPER IN
ERLY EXPi
ERLY
BASIC SCUBA
BASIC SCUBA
FOUNO OF NOv
FOUNO CF MOV
PRIN OF PHYE
PRIM OF PHYE
GRP GAMES LOW
WVm-nm.
SPTS 0FF-8S8L
fCR PROSP TCI
XPCR P"�OSP TC
MENT
MENT
CTTH
CMW
CNW
CMW
CMW
CMH
CMM
CMW
CMW
CMM
CMW
CTTH
(TTH
(TTH
CTTH
CTTH
H'CT
HRCM
CMMF
(MMF
CTTH
CTTH
CTTH
CTTH
CTTH
CTTH
I S0FT8CTTH
09:30-10:
10:30-11:
11:30-12:
12:30-01:
01:30-02:
12:00
02:00
11 :00
12:00
10:00
11 :00
12:00
01:00
02:00
03:00
03:00
33:00
08:00
09:00
32:00
10:00
02:00
09:00
10:03
11:00
11:00
11:00
32:00
02:00
12:00
ORGAN
01:00
02:00
12:00
11:00
12:00
0i:03
04 :00-06:
04:03-06:
04:00-06:
04:00-06:
10:00
0 3:00
03:00
10:03-11:
10:00-11:
08:00-09:
10:00-11
10:00
01:00
11:00
03:00
12:00-01:
12:00-01:
30)
30)
30)
30)
30)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
2760
2761
2763
2764
2765
2'65
2766
2767
2772
2773
2779
2773
278
2785
2'88
2793
2800
2800
3545
3545
3546
3560
3570
3600
3615
3619
3733
3784
3796
3737
3790
3791
3793
3794
3794
3850
3906
3906
4323
4323
4403
4804
4805
5333
5303
5903
6005
6104
6233
6207
6501
6991
6995
6996
00 1
001
001
00 1
001
002
00 1
001
001
001
001
002
00 1
001
OOl
002
OOl
002
OOl
002
001
001
001
00 1
001
OOl
001
001
001
001
001
001
00 1
001
002
00 1
001
002
001
002
001
001
001
00 1
002
001
001
001
001
001
001
001
00 1
001
SK t fTH-GOLF (MH
SK I MTH-9A0M I BOML (MH
SK J MTh-SWlM (MW
SK I MTH-HATER SPTS (MH
SK I MTH-TUMB CMH
SK & MTH-TUM8 CMH
SK i MTH-EOUC GY-N CMH
SK I MTH-GYMN (TTH
SK I MTH-FLO HOC (MM
SK I MTH-VL6L (MM
SEKICR LIFE SAVING (TTH
SENIOR LIFE SAVING (TTH
SK I MTh-MOD CNCE (TTH
SK 1 MTH-FLK ONISC DN(TTH
HATER SAF INST TRNG (MHTH
MATER SAF INST TRNG (MHTH
HUM KINE I MCTOR LRN6(MHF
HUM KINE t MOTOR LRNG(MMF
PRA & PRO PE ELEM SCH(MF
PRA I PRO PE ELE" SCH(MF
ELEM SCH INST (MF
PRA I �R3 EAR CHLO PE(Mm
CREA MGV I ONCE CHLD (MF
COACHING THEORIES
COACHING FTBL
COACHING BS8L
10:
08:
08:
08
10:
08:
10
00-
00-
00-
uO-
00-
00-
00-
00-
50)
50)
00)
00)
00)
10:00)
12:00)
11
09
10
10
12
08:
12:00
10:00-
38:00-
09:30-
08:00-
08:00-
03:00-
03:00-
10:00-
10:00-
10:00
09:00
10
02
12
09
11
10
10
06
C6
12
SK
SK
SK
SK
SK
SK
SK
SK
SK
(TTH
(TTH
(TTH
MTH-BSKeL (MM
MTH-9SBL I S0FT3(MM
MTH-SOC & SPOBL (MM
FLO
MTH-FTeL
MTH-MREST
MTH-TRK t
MTH-TEN
MTH-ARCH t
MTH-ARCH i
KINESICLCGY
PHYE FOR SPECIAL POP
PHYE FOR SPECIAL POP
METH TEACH PHYE
METH TEACH PHYE
ORG t AOM �HY�
TEST & MEAS PHYE
PHYSICL CF EXERCISE
PHYE MEM HANCICAP
PHYE MENT HANDICAP
�HYE ORTHO SEN HANO
I.NT AND EXT ACT
CURRICULUM PHYE
MECH ANAL MOT SK
PHYS OF EXER
INOEPENOENT STUDY
PRACT IN PHYS EOUC
THESIS SEM
THESIS SEM
(MM
(MM
(TTH
(MH
RCT9L(MH
RQT8LCMH
(TTH
10:
01:
08:
02:
12:
12:
10:
10:
12:
!2
12
08
08
t2
00
00
00
00
00-
00
00'
00
oc
00
00
00
00
0 3
00)
00)
00)
30)
00)
00)
00)
00)
00)
00)
12:00)
)
)
00)
)
00)
)
33)
33)
12:00)
12:30)
12
-10
01
�01
02:
02:
02:
10:
00)
00)
00)
00)
(TTH
(MH
(ALL
(ALL
(MMF
CTTH
(MHF
(TTH
(MMF
(T
(MHF
(MHF
(MHF
(M
(TTH
(MM
(MMF
(MMF
12:00
10:CC
�10:00)
02:00)
�02:00)
03
12
08
08
08
1 1
00
00
00
:00
03
CO
-12:
-09
-C9
12:00
08:00
11:00
06:3C
01:00
09:00
08:00
06 :30
04:00
04:00
02:00
12:00
-01
C2
00)
)
)
15)
15)
)
00)
00)
-09: 15)
)
-C9
-09
30)
)
)
)
30)
)
)
)
)
(01 )
(01 )
COl )
COl )
COl )
COl )
COl )
C02 )
COl )
COl )
(02)
(02)
COl )
(01 )
(03)
(03 )
(03 )
(�3 3 )
(02 )
(02 )
(02 )
(32 )
(02 )
(32)
(Ci 1
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(31 )
(03 )
(02 )
(02 )
(03 1
(03 )
(33 )
(02 )
(03 )
(33 )
(33 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(02 )
(02 )
(03 )
(03 )
11 - FE6RUARY
- APRIL 26
11 - FEBRUARY
11 - FEBRUARY
II - APRU 22
26
12
9
HORSEBACK "MDING - S9C.00 FEE
"�0MLING - 420.00 FEE
SCU8A - 150.00 FEE
�CLASS "EETS JANUARY
XCLASS MEETS MARCH 1
3CLASS MEETS JANUARY
?CLASS MEETS JANUARY
tCLASS MEETS FEBRUARY
7CLASS MEETS MARCH 15 - APRIL
IMEN ONLY SECT OOl - HCMEN ONLY SECT 002
ISECT OOl MEETS CLASS FROM QCT 27 - 3EC 8;
SKIIS OURING CHRISTMAS BREAK
SECT 002 MEETS CLASS FROM JAN 26 - MAR 4,
SKIIS DURING SPRING BREAK
SNOMSKIING - f�� INVOLVED
'ft
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(31 )
(01 )
(01 )
(31 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
COl )
COl )
COl )
COl )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01)
(01 )
(01)
(01 )
(01)
COl )
COl )
COl )
COl )
COD
COl )
COD
COD
COl )
C02)
COl )
COl )
C03)
C03)
(02 )
C02)
C02)
(02 )
C02
COl )
C02 )
COl )
PHYS (PHYSICS
52
52
52
52
52
52
52
52
52
52
52
52
52
52
52
52
52
52
52
52
52
� 52
X52
� 52
Z52
52
52
52
52
52
52
52
5?
52
52
:�2
52
52
52
52
52
52
52
52
52
52
52
52
52
52
5?
52
52
52
52
52
52
52
52
52
52
52
52
52
52
ICOO
1021
1021
1021
1050
1050
1050
1050
1053
1050
1050
1061
1070
1C30
IC80
1081
1C31
108 1
1081
1091
1081
10?0
1093
1091
1091
1250
1250
1250
1251
1251
1251
1251
1251
1251
1263
1261
1261
1261
1261
2021
2 35 0
2350
2350
2360
3516
3517
3518
3566
3650
3651
3716
3717
3713
3860
386 I
4217
4317
5400
5850
5851
6300
6322
6900
6996
6997
001
00 1
002
003
001
002
003
004
005
006
007
001
001
00 1
002
001
002
003
004
005
006
OOl
002
03 1
002
001
002
003
OOl
002
003
004
005
006
001
001
002
003
004
001
00 1
002
003
001
001
001
001
001
001
001
001
OOl
00 1
001
001
001
00 1
001
001
001
001
001
00 1
001
001
INTRO TO PHYS &
EXP PHYSICS II
EXP PHYSICS
EXP PHYSICS
PHYSICS AND
PHYSICS AND
PHYSICS ANO
PHYSICS AND
PHYSICS AND
PHYSICS ANO
PHYSICS AND
EXPERIMENTAL PHYSICS
PHYSICS ANO MAN
II
II
THE
THE
THE
THE
THE
THE
ENGR (MHF
(M
(M
(T
ENVIR(MTMTH
ENVIR(MTMTH
ENVIR(MTMTH
ENVIR(MTHTH
ENVIR(MTMTH
ENV IRCMTMTH
ENVIR(MTMTH
(TH
(TTH
10:00
02:00-
04 :00-
02:00-
09:00
1C:00
11:00
12:00
01:00
0 4
06
04
AND
ANO
AND
ANC
ANO
AND
AND
ANO
PHYS
PHYS
PhYS
PHYS
�HYS
PHYS
PHYS
PhYS
PHYSICS
PHYSICS
PHYSICS
PHYSICS
GENERAL
GENERAL
GENERAL
GENERAL
GENERAL
GENERAL
GENERAL
GENERAL
GENERAL
GENERAL
GENERAL
GENERAL
GENERAL
IENERAL
THE UNIVERS�(MMF
THE UNIVERSECTTH
THE UNIVERSE(M
THE UNIV�RSE(M
THE UNIVE�S�(H
THE UNIV�RSE(W
THE UNIVERSE(TH
THE UNIV�RSE(TH
(MMF
(MMF
(T
(TH
(MMF
02:
03:
02:
09:
1 2
03
07'
39
07
09
00
00
00-
30-
00
3 0-
00-
00-
00-
00
) -
)
00)
00)
00)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
04:00)
10: 15)
)
OF SOUND
OF SOUND
CF SCUNC
OF SOUND
PHYSICS
PHYSICS
PHY SICS
PHYSICS
PHYSICS
PHYSICS
PHY SICS
PHYSICS
PHYSICS
PHY SICS
PHYSICS
PHYSICS
PHYSICS
PHYSICS
0 7:00-
09:00-
03:00
09:00
04
09
11
09
11
09
11
EXPPHYSICS IV
ADVANCED GENERAL
ADVANCEO
ADVANCED
ADVANCEO
PROBLEMS
PROBLEMS
PRC6LEMS
GENERAL
GENERAL
GENERAL
IN PHYSICS
IN PHYSICS
(MHF
(TTH
(M
(M
(T
(T
(M
(H
(MMF
(M
(M
(M
(H
CM
PHYS(MTHTH
PHYS(MTHTH
PHYS(MTMTH
PHYS(MTMTH
(TBA
(TBA
LA8
LAB
LA8
LAB
LAB
LAB
LAB
LAe
LA8
LAB
02
08
09
10
09
02
34
02
04
02
00-
00-
00
:00
30-
:0C-
:00-
: 00-
:00-
00-
04 :00
10:03
32:00
04 :00
3 2:00
04 :00
02:00
45)
00)
00)
00)
00)
00)
00)
)
)
00 )
00)
)
)
10: 15)
C4:C0)
C6:C0)
04:00)
C6:00)
04:00)
-C6
04:
10:
�04:
�06
�04:
�C6
�04:
11
12
01
01
:00
:00
:00
:00
IN PHYSICS (TBA
TECH THEORETICAL PHYS(MMF
MED INSTRUMENTATION (TTH
MED INSTRUMENTATION L(TH
ADVANCED PHYSICS LA8 (TBA
ADVANCED PHYSICS LA3 (T�A
AOVANCEC PHYSICS LA3 (TBA
INTR INST COMP INTRF (MH
INT INST COM? INTRF L(F
MECH AND THERMAL PHYS(TTH
ELECTROMAG PHENOMENA (MMF
QUANTUM MECHANICS I (TBA
INSTRU COMPU INTERFAC(MMF
INSTPU CCMPU INTERFAC(TBA
ELECTROHAGNETISM TTh
APPLIEO MATH II (T
INTRODUCT TO RESEAPCH(T8A
TnESIS (T3A
THESIS (TBA
11:00
12:03
32:00
09:00
08:00
11 :C0
UOO
09:00
09: 30
0 6:30
00)
)
00)
00)
00)
00)
00)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
00)
)
)
)
)
00)
15)
)
)
)
)
-10:45)
09:30)
)
)
)
�04
10
-12
52
(03 )
(01 )
(01 )
(3 1 )
(04 )
(04 )
(04 )
(04 )
(04 )
(04 )
(04 )
(01 )
(33 )
(04 )
(04 )
(00 )
(00 )
(00 )
(00 )
(00 )
(00 )
(34 )
(04)
(00 )
(30 )
(03 )
(33 )
(03 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
C 33 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(04 )
C34 )
(34 )
(04 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
C33 )
(03 )
(00 )
(01 )
(02 )
(03 )
(02 )
(01 )
(03 )
(33 )
(03 )
(03)
(02 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03)
(33 )
�SLAP MAJORS
ZMUSC MAJCRS
REGISTER FOR
REGISTER FOR
THIS
THIS
SECT
SECT
PLAN (PLANNING
53
53
53
53
53
53
53
54
54
54
54
54
54
54
54
54
54
54
54
54
54
54
54
54
54
54
54
54
54
54
54
54
54
54
54
54
54
54
54
54
54
54
� 54
�54
� 54
54
54
54
54
54
54
3C02 001 PLANNING THEORY
3011 001 PLNG TECHNICUES II
3011 002 PLNG TECHNICUES II
4012 001 PLANNING LEGISLATION
4012 002 PLANNING LEGISLATION
C320 001 COASTAL AREA PLANNING(M
6010 OOl SEM IN REG PLAN (M
(TTH
(TTH
(TTH
(M
CM
1 1:CO- 12
39:30-10
I 1 :00-12
36:30-08
0 1:00-03
33:30-05
06:33-09
) -
15)
45)
15)
30)
00)
: 30)
30)
POLS (POLITICAL SCIENCE
1010
1010
1010
1010
1010
IC 10
1010
1010
1010
1010
1010
mi
2102
2104
2106
2106
2107
2108
3031
3033
3144
3203
3235
3242
3253
3255
3295
4305
4321
4373
4380
4501
4502
4521
4522
4552
4991
4992
6060
6310
6450
6540
6995
6996
031
002
003
004
005
006
007
008
00 9
010
on
012
00 1
002
001
00 1
002
OOl
00 1
001
001
OOl
OOl
001
001
OOl
OOl
00 1
00 1
001
OOl
OOl
001
001
001
001
001
00 1
001
001
001
001
001
001
00 1
AM�P
AMF�
AMER
AMER
A ME"
A Mi R
AMER
AMER
AMER
AMER
AMER
AMER
STATE
STATE
CIVIL
INTRC
INTRO
GOVERNMENT
GOVERNMENT
GOVERNMENT
GOVERNMENT
GOVERNMENT
GCVERNMENT
GOVERNMENT
GOVERNMENT
GCVERNMENT
GOVERNMENT
GOVERNMENT
GOVERNMENT
t LOCAL GOVT
& LOCAL GOVT
liberties
imern relat
in4ern relat
int comp govt pol
intrc pclit theory
intro 9ehav meth00
VOTING BEHAVIOR
AM FOREIGN POLIC
AMERICAN EXECUTIVE
E EUR POLITIC SYST
MUNICIPAL POLI i AOM
GCVT F ISCAL ACMIN
DOMESTIC PU8LIC POLS
INTERNATIONAL LAH
PUBLIC ADM THEORY
CONTEMP SOUTH POL
HEST POL THOUGHT 2
INTERNAT POLITICS
INOEP STUOY IN PCL
INOEP STUDY
OIR READING
OIR REACING
HONORS
INTERNSHIP PUe ACM
INTERNSHIP PUB AOM
CONS LAH-STSU POH
COMPARATIVE GOVT I
S�M INTERN LAH
AOV REAO IN POLS
THESIS
THESIS
IN POL
POL SC
POL SC
(MWF
(MMF
(MMF
(MMF
(MMF
(MHF
(MHF
(MHF
(MHF
(TTH
(TTH
(TTH
(MHF
(TTH
(TTH
(MHF
(MHF
(MHF
(TTH
(MHF
(MHF
(TTH
(TTH
(MHF
(T
(MHF
(MMF
(TTH
(MHF
(TTH
(TTH
(MHF
(T8A
(TBA
(T8A
(TBA
(TBA
(TBA
KTBA
(TH
(M
(T8
(TBA
(TBA
(TBA
09:
09:
09:
10:
10:
11
11:
01
02
09:
II
0 3
00
00
00
00
00
0 3
00
00
30-
00-
12:30
II :00
09:3C
09:30
10:00
31:00
09:00
08 :00
10:00
12:00
38:00
11:00
11:01
0 6 : 3 C
09:03
10:00
02:00
11 :00
12:30
09:30
09:00
10
12
06:30-
06:30
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
45)
15)
01:45)
)
10:45)
10:45)
)
)
)
15)
)
)
15)
15)
)
30)
)
)
15)
)
45)
45)
)
)

)
)
)
)
)
30)
33)
)
)
)
)
-09
-09
-12
-09
-03
01
�10
�09
09
53
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(32 )
(02 )
(32)
(33 )
54
(33 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03:
(03 )
(03:
(03:
(03)
(33:
(03'
(03 1
(03 :
(33:
(03
(03)
(03)
(03 )
(03)
(03 )
(03)
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03)
(03 )
(03 )
(03)
(33 )
(03)
(oi:
(02 )
(01 )
(02 �
(03 )
(01)
(32:
(03 )
(03 )
(03)
C03)
C03 )
C03)
�PRIOR CONSENT OF INSTRUCTOR
�RC
55 2000
55 2200
55 2600
55 3000
55 3030
55 3001
55 3002
55 3102
55 3103
55 3110
il iff!
55 3301
55 3302
55 4101
55 4201
55 4202
55 4602
55 4990
55 4990
CPARKS RECREATION ANO CONSERVATION
001 INT LEI SER
OOl THERAPEUTIC
001 OUTOOOR LIV
00 1 GRP PROC LE
002 GRP PROC LE
001 GRP PROC LE
OOl REC PLAN I
001 LEISURE PRO
OOl LEISURE PRO
001 AREA i FAC
001 interpretat
OOl PARK OESIGN
OOl MATERFRCNI
OOl LEISURE EOU
001 ThERP REC T
OOl PRIN I PHIL
001 REC FIELOHO
002 PEC FIELOHO
(MWF
REC (MHF
ING SKILLSCM
08:00
10:00
LAB
'EN
I SER
I SER
I SER
AOM
G
G LAB
MAIN?
D
N THERP
ION
t MGMT
FAC CPER
CATION
REAT CTRS
LEI SER
M
IN
(TTH
(TTH
(T
(MMF
(MHF
(M
(TTH
CTTH
SYCTTH
CTTH
CT
(TTH
(TTH
(TH
(MM
(T8A
(T3A
33:
08:
09
01:
00
00
00
00'
12:00
09:00
03:00
09:00
if!
Ill
01!
03
39:
04
IC
00
00-
00'
00
oc
00
00
CO
)
)
05:00)
)
)
�03:00)
)
)
�05:00)
�10:15)
03:15)
�12U5)
�04:00)
�C5:C0)
)
�06:00)
)
)
)
55
C03)
C03 )
(02)
(02)
(32)
(01 )
(03)
(33)
COD
C03)
C02)
ccn
C33)
C03)
C03)
C02)
(02 )
(02)
C12)
(12)
1





16
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
OCTOBER 8, 1981
�56
� 56
� 56
�56
56
56
56
56
56
56
56
56
56
56
� 56
� 56
�56
� 56
�56
�56
56
56
56
56
56
56
56
56
56
56
56
56
56
56
56
56
56
56
56
56
56
56
56
56
56
156
56
56
56
56
56
56
56
X56
156
X56
56
b&
56
56
56
56
56
56
56
56
56
56
56
56
56
X56
56
5b
56
56
56
56
56
56
56
56
5b
56
56
56
56
56
56
55
56
t56
:56
:56
56
56
56
56
56
56
56
56
56
56
2102
2102
2102
2102
2250
3201
3201
3201
3201
3201
3206
3206
3206
3206
3210
3210
3210
3211
3211
3211
3221
3221
3221
3225
3225
3225
3225
3240
3240
3240
3240
3240
3241
3241
32r5
3275
3275
32'5
3275
4300
4300
4305
4305
4305
4305
4305
4310
43 10
4501
4502
4521
4522
4523
4990
4991
4992
m
5325
5333
5333
5333
5333
5336
5343
5350
5355
5375
53'5
5 310
5521
5990
5991
5992
605
6410
6412
6 4?J
6427
643 1
6441
6452
6463
646?
6-85
65C 1
6502
650i
651 )
6523
6970
6 9 30
6 96 1
6982
6933
6989
6990
6991
6994
6995
6996
69R9
T992
7993
OOi
004
005
006
001
001
002
003
004
005
001
002
003
004
001
002
003
00 t
002
003
00 1
002
003
00 1
002
003
004
001
002
003
004
005
00 1
002
001
002
003
004
00
001
002
001
002
003
004
005
001
002
OOi
001
00 1
001
001
00 I
00 1
00 1
001
JO 1
002
001
002
003
004
00 1
001
00 1
00 1
001
002
00 1
001
001
0 0 1
0 0 1
001
00 1
001
OOi
001
00 1
001
001
001
00 1
001
00 I
00 1
001
001
OO 1
00 I
001
00 1
001
00 1
00 1
001
001
001
001
00 1
001
001
00 1
PSYC STAtlSUCS LA� CM
PSYC STATISTICS LAB (TH
�SYC STATISTICS LA8 C1
PSYC STATISTICS IA8 CM
SELECTED TOPS IN PSYCCMWF
�SYC OF
PSYC OF
PSYC OF
PSYC OF
PSYC OF
DEVELOPMENTAL
DEVELOPMENT AL
CHllOHOOO
CHILCHOOC
CHILDHOOD
CHILOHOOO
CHlLCHOOO
PSYC
PSYC
DEVELOPMENTAL PSYC
DEVELOPMENTAL PSYC
EXPERIMENTAL PSYC
EXPERIMENTAL
EXPERIMENTAL
EXPERIMENTAL
EXPERIMENTAL
EXPERIMENTAL
PSYChQL!
PSYC
PSYC
PSYC
PSYC
PSYC
SOCIAL PSYCHOLOGY
SOCIAL PSYCHOLOGY
SOCIAL PSYCHOLOGY
PSYC OF LEARNING
LEARNING
LEARNING
LEARNING
ADOLESCENCE
PSYC
PSYC
PSYC
PSYC
�SYC
PSYC
�SYC
�SYC
PERS
PERS
�SYC
�SYC
PSYC
PSYC
PSYC
?SYC
sy:
AOlLESCENCt
OF
CF
OF
OF
CF
3F
EDUCATIONAL
EC'JCATICVAL
ECJCAT ICNAL
E DUCAT ICNAL
EDUCATIONAL
�HYSIOLOGi:AL
PHYSIOLOGICAL
OF
OF
CF
OF
OF
OF AOOLESCENC
OF ADOLESCENCE
OF ADOLESCENCE
ANC INDUST PSYC
ANC INOUST PSYC
OF ADJUSTMENT
ADJUSTMENT
ADJUSTMENT
ADJUSTMENT
ADJUSTMENT
�ERSCNALITY
0E�SCNAL ITY
�SYC
'SYC
3SYC
�SYC
SYC
�SYC
PSYC
(HMF
(MMF
(MMF
(TTH
CM
(MMF
(IMF
(MwF
(NMF
(TTH
(MM
(TTH
LA8(TH
LAB(M
LA8(f
(TTH
(MWF
(MMF
(MMF
(TTH
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(TTH
(MWF
(MWF
(M
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(TTH
(MWF
(MWF
(W
0 1 :00-04:ou t
01�00-0:00)
0100-0:00)
0 1 100-04:00)
09:00
09:00 )
12:00 )
01:00
02:00-03:15)
06:30-09:SO)
09:00 )
09:00 )
11:00
02:00 )
09:00 )
10:00 )
10:00 )
01:00-04:00)
02:00-05:00)
01 :Q0-0:00)
09:30-10:45)
)
)
09:00 )
09:30-10:45)
1C:00 )
02:00 )
09:00 )
09:30-10:45)
10:00 )
02:00 )
06:30-09:30)
1S!0o3
u
01
:00
:00
08:00
09:30-
10
(TTH
( MWF
(TTH
(KWF
(MWF
(Mwr
(ALL
(MWF
(MWF
(T8A
(T9A
(TBA
(T8A
(T8A
(TBA
(T9A
(TBA
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
10:00
01:00
06:30-09
11 :00-12
01 :00
09:30-10
1C:00
11:00
11:00
02:
09:
02
00
00
00
�04
�SYC RESEARCH I
PSYC RESEARCH II
READINGS IN PSYC I
READINGS IN �SYC II
READINGS IN PSYC III
FIELD ZXP IN PSYC
FIELD EXP IN PSYC
FIELD EXP IN PSYC
SENSATICN A NO PERCEP
INTRO TC PSYC TEST
INTRO TO PSYC TEST
CONT MGT IN CLASSR00M(MWF
CCNT MGT IN CLASSROQM(MWF
CONT MGT n CLASSR00M(T
CCNT MGT IN CLASSROOM(W
ISTRT PPCGRAMMING MR (T
PSYC OF ORGAN 9EHAV (M
aSYC OF SEX 3EHAV
SE" IN EDUC PSYC
ABNORMAL PSYC
ABNORMAL PSYC
PSYC OF EXCEPT CHILD
DIR RE AC IN PSYC
f IELD EXP IN PSYC
FIELD EXP IN PSYC
F IFLD EXP IN PSYC
AOV ED PSYC
SCHCCL ASSESSMENT
AOV PHYSIO PSYC
GROUP DYNAMICS
ADV PRIN OF LEARN
DESIGN & ANALYSIS
FLO EX� FOR GROUP
EMOT PROD CHILO
ThECR OF PSYCHCTHERAP(MW
R�H MOO R�S AND TECH (MWF
io!8o
)
)
.�!
)
)
30)
15)
)
45)
)
)
)
:00)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
(MWF
(TTH
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(TBA
(T8A
(T8A
(TBA
(M
(TTH
(TTH
(MW
(TTH
(TTH
PRO(TH
(TTH
01:00 )
li:00 )
01:00 )
06:30-09:30)
06:30-09:30)
06 :30-C9:30)
06:30-C9:30)
100 )
(00)
(00 )
(00)
(03)
(03)
(03 )
(03)
(03)
(03)
(03)
(03 )
(03)
(03)
(03)
(03)
(03 )
(00)
(005
Mi
Mi
(03 )
(03)
(03)
(03 )
(03)
(03)
(03 )
(03)
(03 )
(03 )
(03)
(03)
(03 )
(03 )
(03)
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 1
(03 )
(03 )
Mi
(03 )
(03 )
(02)
(02)
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 0
Hi
10:00
01 too
09:
02:
00
00
00
II
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
30)
15)
15)
15)
15)
45)
)
15)
15)
)
PSYC ASSESS II
PRCE IN PSYC I
PRCE IN PSYC II
PROS IN DSYC III
INDE� STUDY I
INCEP STUOY II
INTERN IO PSYC
FIELD EX� IN PSYC
r ir l C Exp IN PSYC
F IELC E xP !N PSYC
SCH INTERNSHIP I
SCH INTERNShl? II
CLIN PRACT I
CLIN PRACT II
SEMINAR FOR 3SY
THESIS
ThESIS
RESIDENCE
SC-i INTERNSHIP
SCH INTERNSHIP
(M
CTBA
(TBA
(TBA
(TBA
(TBA
CT8A
(T3A
CTBA
(T9A
CMWF
(MWF
(TBA
(T8A
PR ACT(TBA
(TBA
(TBA
( TBA
III (MWF
IV (MWF
06:30-09
02:00-03
06:00-09
08:00-09
11:00-12
12:30-01
10:00
02:00-0 3
03:00-04
11:00
06:30-09:30)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
05:00 )
04:00 )
)
)
)
)
)
)
03:00 )
04:00 )
(33 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03)
(03)
(02 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03)
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(01 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(33)
(03 )
(04 )
(01 )
(01
(31 1
(03 )
(03 )
(04 )
(04 )
(02 )
(03 )
101 )
(00)
(03 )
(03 )
IFOR STUDENT TEACH - FIRST FIVE WEEKS
TNLY 8Y PERMISSION CF CHAIRPERSON
IADM PY INVITATION - COORDINATOR OF
HONORS 3ROG 0� DEAN'S LIST FALL' 31
�COURSE AND LAd SECTIONS UST AGREE
�"�THE (PHYSICAL ThFjpy
) - 57
57
57
57
57
57
5 '
57
5 7
57
1122
3212
3301
1302
39 30
� 1 04
42 1
4540
4991
PEi
EST i Tt-E�AP(T8A
RDF PPACT IKT8A
1 PRC II (TBA
CM ELECTRC
30 1 pRCB CF
001 �TH� THE?"
031 TmE lHErR ot;AC II L (TBA
031 CLINICAL EDuC I (TSJ
00 1 REHAB TECH1I0UE5 CTBA
o:)1 oo; CF �RnF oRACT IV(T8A
301 RESEARCH SEMINAR CJ9A
301 CLINICAL EOUC IV (TBA
(REHABILITATION COUNSELING
5? 5000
56 6230
5?
5S
53
56
58
53
58
58
53
58
53
59
5?
53
53
5�
58
53
58
53
6302
640 1
6 4 0 3
6501
6502
6502
6503
5504
6505
6506
6521
6522
6523
6602
6991
6992
6993
6994
6997
6993
30 1
00 1
03 1
00 1
00 1
00 1
001
002
0 0 1
001
00 1
00 1
001
00 1
00 1
03 1
00 1
00 1
001
301
00 1
001
MED AS�ECTS
r)0"ATD�SYC
OEHAE CC'JN
REHAd E vALJ
AD VCC EVA
pRCE AND RE
PR03 ANC RE
PSOE AND RE
PROc ANC RE
AND RE
anc ar.
ANO RE
�AC IN
PRQP
pace
PR�B
or
'Ji sEau iN
01 E�C IN
TECh LEGAL
I N T E p N S H I P
INTE�NSHP
INTERNSHIP
INTFPNSi-IP
THESIS
ThESIS
Of REHA8
DISABILITY
PRACT ICUM
ATION
L MET"
SEARCH
SEARCH
SEARCH
SEARCH
SEARCH
SEARCH
SEARCH
REHA8
REHAE
EH A3
ASP ACMIN
IN PEHA3
IN �EHA9
IN REHA3
IN �EHA3
(T
(M
IM
(W
(T
(TBA
(T3
(T
(TBA
(T9A
(T3A
(T3A
(T9A
(TBA
(TBA
(,M
(T3A
(TB�
(TGA
(T8A
(T8�
(TDA
03
33
06
03
06
00-06:00)
:00-06:03)
30-09
:00-C6
30-09
09:00-11
06:30-09
33)
00)
30)
)
)
03)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
:30)
)
)
)
)
)
)
C02 )
(01 )
(02 )
(01 )
(01 )
(02 )
(31 )
(0 3)
(08 )
53
(33 )
(0 3 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(31 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03)
59
59
59
59
60
60
60
60
60
60
60
60
oO
60
60
'USS
1001
1002
1004
2223
(RUSSIAN
60
60
60
60
60
60
60
60
60
60
60
60
60
60
60
60
60
60
60
60
60
60
60
60
60
60
60
60
oO
60
60
60
60
60
001 rLEuENTARY RUSSIAN (MWF
001 LCENT ARY �USSI�N (MWF
001 INTERMEDIATE RUSSIAN (MWF
001 �RCSE 19 CEN IN TRANS(MWF
09:00
10:00
12:00
01 :00
59
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03)
SCIE (SCIENCE
) -
1270
12T0
1273
1271
12M
1271
1271
1271
123 3
1280
1230
00 1
002
003
001
002
003
304
0 35
001
002
003
PHY
PHY
PHY
L A3
L A3
LA3
LAD
LA3
LIF
LIF
LIF
SCIE ELEM EC MAJ
SCIE ELEM �D MAJ
SCIE ELEM ED MAJ
?HY SCIE ELE� ED
phy SCIE
PHY SCIE
PHY SCIE
PHY SCIE
E i ENV
EMV
SCI
SCI
ELEM
ELEM
ELEM
ELEM
ELE
ELE
EO
ED
ED
ED
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(M
(T
(W
(TH
(TH
EO(MWF
ED(MWF
ENV SCI ELE lj(MWF
08
09
10
� tl
Oi:
Oi:
12:
03:
09:
10:
111
)
)
)
00)
CO)
00
0 0
00
00-C4
00-C4
00-04:00)
00-C3:C0)
00-06:00)
00 )
00 )
00 )
1281
1231
1281
1281
1281
2110
2111
2111
2123
3010
3011
3216
3216
3216
3216
3350
3351
3602
4000
4010
4020
4323
5990
6C20
6300
6 420
6505
6506
6507
6522
6530
6980
6995
6996
001
002
003
OOA.
005
00 1
031
002
00 1
001
001
001
002
003
OOA
001
001
001
001
001
001
001
001
00 1
001
00 1
001
001
001
001
001
001
001
001
OF PHOTCGRAFM L(M
OF PHOTOGRAPHY KM
ERLY EXPER PSOSP TCHR(T3A
NATURE PHOTOGRAPHY (TH
ELEM
ELEM
,A8
LAL
CLEM
ELI
ELI
ELEM
(TTH
SC(TTH
SCH(TTH
SCH(TTH
SCH(TTH
NATURE PHOTO
TCHNG SCI IN
TCHNG SCI IN
TCHNG SCI IN
TCHNG SCI IN
DESCRIPTIVE ASTRCNOMY(TTH
DESCRIPTIV ASTRONOM L(T
INV PHYS I EAR SCIE (MW
SC PRAC SEC TCHRS(T8A
SC PRAC SEC TCHRS(TBA
SO PRAC SEC TCHRS(T9A
AN0.ME1 IN5CJ (ALL
910
EAR
PHY
HAT AND
APPRENTICE
REC
SCI
u�
CEV SCI TCHNG (W
METHOO HAND L�ARN(M
MARINE EDUC
PRCB IN SCI
PR08 IN SCI
PROB IN SCI
REAOINGS IN
SEL TOP PHY
INTERNS IN
THESIS
THESIS
EDUC
EDUC
EOUC COL
SCI EOUC
SC ELEM
NAT HIST
(TBA
�LEM(T8A
SEC (TBA
(T9A
(TBA
(T
(TBA
(TBA
(TBA
01:00-04:00)
12:00-03:00)
03:00-06:00)
01 :00-04:00)
Oi:00-C:00)
li:00 )
01 :00-0:00)
01:00-0:00)
)
li:00 )
01:00-04:CO)
08:00-09:15)
09:30-10:45)
12:30-01:4.5)
02:00-03:15)
10:00 )
08:00-10:00)
01:00-04:00)
)
)
)
09:00-12:00)
)
06:30-09:30)
06:30-09:30)
)
)
)
)
)
06:30-09:JO)
)
(oi )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(02)
(00 )
(00)
(01 )
(03)
(00)
(02)
(02)
(02 )
(02 )
(03)
(00 )
(04 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03)
(03 )
(03 )
(03)
(03 )
(01 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
63
63
� 63
6447
6438
6521
��? H!
� 6
63
63
6995
6996
00 1
001
001
00 1
001
001
001
SEM SCC STRATIFICT
SEN RESRCh NTH DES
REAO IN SOCIOLOGY
H28 li
THESIS
THESIS
icicl:
so
IL06Y
CM
(TH
(T3A
(TBA
(T3A
(TBA
(TBA
02
06
;00-05'
30-09
00 )
30)
)
)
)
)
)
(03 )
(03 )
(01 )
(02 )
(03)
(03 )
(03 )
�MUST HAVE PERM CF INSTR AND APPROVAL
OF DEPARTMENTAL CHAIRPERSON
eY SPECIAL PERMISSION OF INSTRUCTOR
SEED CSECONOARY EDUCATION
�61
�61
�61
61
61
� 61
� 61
� 61
�61
�61
� 61
� 61
�61
�61
61
61
61
61
� bl
51
� 61
�61
� 61
61
61
51
61
61
61
61
6 I
61
61
61
61
61
61
61
51
61
61
32'2
3272
3272
3272
3272
32T2
3272
3272
32'2
3272
3272
32'2
3272
3272
322
3272
3272
3272
3325
3325
3325
3325
3325
4324
5321
5Z7�
5492
6423
64?4
642 4
6430
6431
6432
6433
6434
6435
645h
6430
6440
6480
6430
001
002
003
004
005
006
007
008
00V
010
on
012
013
014
015
016
017
018
00 1
002
003
004
005
00 I
001
001
00 1
OOi
001
032
001
001
00 1
001
001
00 1
00 1
001
002
03 3
004
INTR
INTR
I NTR
INTR
INTR
INTR
INTR
INTR
INTR
INTR
INTR
INTR
INTR
INTR
INTP
NTR
R
rfc
The
THE
THE
THE
THE
vis
VIS
vis
vIS
VIS
vis
vis
VIS
vis
VIS
VIS
VIS
VIS
VIS
vis
INTR AUD VIS IN
INTR AUD VIS IN
INTR AUD VIS IN
SECONDARY
SECCNDARY
SECCMOARY
SECONDARY
SECONDARY
r,UP TCH HI
AUO
AUD
AUC
AUD
AUC
AUO
AUO
AUC
AUD
AUO
AUC
AUO
AUO
AUO
AUD
AUD
AUI
AUC
INSTR
INSTR
INSTR
INSTR
INSTR
INSTR
INSTR
INSTR
INSTR
INSTR
INSTR
INSTR
INSTR
INSTR
INSTR
STR
.STR
NSTR
SCHOOL
SCHOOL
SCHOOL
SCHOOL
SCHOOL
SCh
DBS
EOUC COMM METH MAT
OES MULT INST MAT
INTRC ECUC TV
HIST I PHIL EOUC
FOUNDA CURRICU DEVEL
FOUNOA CURRICU CEVEL
STATISTICS IN EOUC
EVAL OF EDUC MEDIA
MGT EDUC MEDIA CTRS
"EO IA PROG INC SCH
FLD PR08 EDUC COM
INST OEV EDUC COMM
FCUNDA AMER EDUC
INTRO TO RESRCH
INTRO TO RESRCH
INTRC TC RESRCH
INTRO TO RESRCH
(ALL
(ALL
(ALL
(MW
(TTH
( ALL
(ALL
(ALL
(ALL
(ALL
(ALL
(ALL
(ALL
(ALL
(T
(T
S
(TH
(ALL
(TTH
(ALL
(ALL
(ALL
(TBA
(T3A
(TH
(TH
(M
(TTH
(W
(T
(TBA
(TBA
(TBA
(T8A
(T8A
(M
(TTH
(T
(W
(TH
08:00
03:00
09:00
09:00
09:00
13:00
10:00
11 :00
I 1:00
12:00
12:00
01:00
01:00
02:00
61
(02)
(02)
(02)
(02)
30-09:30)
:30-09:30)
30-Q9: 30)
3O-09:3O)
06:
0(
ii
08:00-09:30)
09:30-10:45)
02:00-03:30)
12:30-02:00)
01:00-02:30)
)
)
03:00-06:00)
06:30-09:30)
06:30-89:30)
02:00-03:15)
06:30-09:30)
06:30-09:30)
)
06:30-09:30)
1 1:00-12:15)
36:30-09:30)
06:30-09:30)
06:30-09:30)
JANUARY 11 - FE3RUARY 12
SLAP CS�EECH
LANGUAGE AND AUDITORY PATHCLOGY - 62
62
62
62
62
6?
62
60
62
62
62
6?
62
62
� 62
62
62
62
62
62
62
62
62
62
o?
62
62
62
62
62
60
6'
62
62
62
62
62
6 I
62
32
62
o2
2100
2200
2300
2400
24)1
3001
3001
3002
3002
3003
3103
3225
4225
5030
5510
5511
5512
6009
601 3
6101
5103
6 104
6133
62 25
6226
5227
6223
6230
62 3 1
6232
6233
6520
5521
6522
6523
6990
6991
6995
6996
6 99 7
6 999
001
001
30 1
001
001
00 1
002
001
002
001
001
001
00 1
001
001
00 1
301
301
00 1
00 1
001
00 I
00 1
00 1
001
JO 1
00 1
001
30 1
00 I
001
00 1
001
001
001
33 1
00 1
301
301
JO 1
001
:OMH DISORDERS
PHONETICS
I r p. 0
ANA T
CM
(TTH
SFCH LANG CZi (TTH
PHYS SP HRG MECH(TTH
ANATOMY LAB HRG SP
INTRO AMER SIGN LANG
INTRC AMER SIGN LANG
INT AMER SIGN LANG
INT AMER SIGN LANG
ADVANCEC SIGN LANG
AUD I AURAL REHAB
LAB CLIN PRACTICE
CLINICAL PRACTICUH
ADM SP PATH I AUDIO
SPEC P�09 SP 1 HRG
SPrC PRCB SP & HRG
SPEC PR09 SP I HRG
ELEC ACOUST AUO WEAS
HEARING IMPAIR CHILO
LANG 015 IN CHILCREN
RESEARCH DESIGN SP HC
SE14 IN VOICE oiscroe:
SL'
N APTICULATIQN
IN SP
IN SP
IN SP
SP LANG
IN AUO
IN AUO
IN AUD
AUD
"ASTER CF SCIE PAPER
PEAC SP HRG RESEARCH
Rv'AD SP HRG "ESLARCH
READ SP HRG RESEARCH
INTERNSHIP
INTE?NShIP
thesis s hrg
CLIN PRACTICE
CLIN PRACTICE
CLIN PRACTICE
LA3 CL PRAC
CLIN PRACTICE
CLIN 3�ACTICE
CLIN PRACTICE
LAS CL PRAC T
thesis
T r-ESIS
S
SP
HRf,
ifiG
(TH
(MWF
(TTH
(MWF
(TTH
(MWF
(MM
(T8A
(M
(MTWTH
(TBA
CTBA
(T8A
(T
(TH
(T
,( W
'(F
(M
(TBA
(TBA
(TB
(TB
CTBA
(TBA
CTBA
CT8A
(TBA
(TB
CT�A
CTGA
CTBA
(TBA
.T5
(TBA
(T3A
(T3A
06:30-09:
10:00
09:00
11S0C-12J
01:00-03:
01:00
08:00-09:
08:00
12:3C-01
03:00
10:00-12
09:30-12:
09:30-12:
06 :30-09:
01:00-04:
09:0l2:
06:33-09:
�FIVE nEE COURSE
SOCI CSOCICLCGY
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(31 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(01 )
(03)
(03 )
(03 )
631025
631025
631025
631025
632110
612110
632110
632110
632113
632110
632110
632110
oi2110
632110
632110
632110
632111
632111
632111
633213
633214
633235
633410
634320
634325
6 34330
634337
634341
634345
634370
�6 34521
� 634522
� 634523
635327
635331
1635335
635336
635343
635385
636441
001
002
003
004
OC
00
003
004
005
006
307
008
009
010
Oil
012
001
002
003
001
00 1
OOi
001
OOi
001
001
001
001
001
001
OOi
001
001
001
00 1
001
001
00 1
001
001
courtship
cdur tship
courtship
courtship
INTR
SOCIOLOGY
INTR SOCIOLOGY
INTR SOCIOLOGY
INTR SOCIOLOGY
INTR SOCIOLOGY
INTR SOCIOLOGY
INTR SOCIOLOGY
INTR SOCIOLOGY
INTP SOCIOLOGY
INTR SOCIOLOGY
INTR SOCIOLOGY
INTR SOCIOLOGY
MCC SOCIAL PROB
MOD SOCIAL PR08
MOO SOCIAL PR09
INTR? OUANTI SOCI
INTRO OUANTI SOCI LA
POPU TREND I PRCE
INTR MARITIME SOCIO
SOCI OF LAW
MARRIAGE 1 FAMILY
CRIMINOLOGY
ACV PRIK OF SOCI
SCCI OF RELIGION
"ACIAL & CULT MIN
METH SOCIAL RESEAR
READINGS
REAOINGS
READINGS
ADV MED SCCI
JUV DELINQUENCY
SOCI HARRIAGE PRCB
SOCI GF THE AGED
SOCIETY 1 THE INCIV
HIST OF SOCIOLOGY
SE" ON SOCIAL SYST
) - I
11:03-12:15)
10:00 )
0C:00-C9: 15)
I 1:00-12:15)
08:00 )
08:00-09:15)
0 9:00 )
09:30-10:45)
10:00 )
11:00 )
li :00-l2: 15)
12:30-01:45)
01:00 )
06:30-09:30)
01:00 )
02:00-03:15)
08:00 )
09:00 )
09:30-10:45)
09:00 )
04:00 )
12:00 )
ii:0g-12:i5)
09:30-10:45)
02:00 )
02:00-03:15)
12:00 )
11:00 )
08:00 )
12:3C-Ci:45)
)
)
03:30-04:45)
12:30-01:45)
06:30-09:30)
02:00-05:00)
07 :00-09:00)
11:00-12:15)
06:30-09:30)
SOCM (SCCIAL MORK
64
64
64
64
64
64
64
64
64
64
64
64
64
64
64
64
64
64
64
64
64
64
64
64
Pre-Registration
Corrections
1000
1000
2000
2000
2001
2001
2001
3001
3001
3002
3002
3003
3003
4000
4000
4002
4990
4990
4990
4990
5001
5001
5002
5005
001
002
ill
001
002
003
001
002
001
002
00 1
002
001
002
001
001
002
003
004
00 1
002
001
001
1 n t r j 1 u
IKTRQ TC
Intro to
INTRO TO
SOCIAL
WAl
WORK
WCPK
S3C WELFAR-
SOC WELFAR
INTERVIEWING
INTERVIEWING
INTERVIEWING
LEGIS I CASE
LEG1S I CASE
WELF POL I
XELF POL I
TO
II
OF
OF
OF
INTPO
KTRQ
NTRO
:ntro
FUND
FUNC
FUNC
SOCW
SOCW
SOC
see
PROC OF SOC WK INT
PROC OF SOC WK INT
ORG I MGTSOC WEL
ORG I PGTSOC WEL
CRISIS INTERVENTION
L0 EOUC I SEMINAR
ISSUE
ISSUE
FIE
FIELO ECUC I
FIELD ECUC t
FIELD EOUC t
HUMN BEHSOC
HU"N BEHSOC
CO"M SERV F0�
COM PROG SOC
SEMINAR
SEMINAR
SEMINAR
ENV
ENV
CHILD
WELF
(TTH
(TTH
(T
(TTH
(M
(T
(TTH
LAWCTTH
LAW(TTH
(WF
(TTH
(TTH
(TTH
SYS(M
SYS(M
(M
(M
CM
(M
SPAN (SPANISH
1001
1001
1001
1001
1002
1002
1002
1002
1002
1003
1003
1003
1003
1004
1004
1004
2108
2115
2123
3215
3232
3234
5521
001
002
003
004
001
002
003
004
005
00 1
002
003
004
00 1
002
003
00 1
OOi
001
001
001
00 1
001
ELEMENTARY
CLEMEMTARY
ELEMENTARY
ELEMENTARY
ELEMENTARY
ELEMENTARY
ELEHENTA3Y
ELEMENTARY
ELEMENTARY
SPANISH
SPANISH
SPANISH
SPANISH
S�ANISH
SPANISH
SPANISH
SPANISH
SPANISH
intermediate spanish
intermediate spanish
Intermediate Spanish
intermediate spanish
INTERMEDIATE SPANISH
INTERMEDIATE SPANISH
INTERMEDIATE SPANISH
CONVERSATIONAL SPAN
SPANISH CIVILIZATION
ERLY EXPER P�OSP TCHCW
PRACTICAL PHONETICS CTTH
SPAN LIT 1500-1681 CMWF
MAJOP SPAN-AM WRITERSCMWF
SPEC TOPICS SPAN STUO(MWF
(M
(M
(W

(4
CMWF
CMWF
("WF
CMWF
CMWF
(MWF
(MwF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
C'�WF
CF
CMWF
(MWF
CTTH
C TTH
11
09
06
11
06
1 1
0 8
03
09
09
IC
03
12
09
01
06
09
01
01
09
01
09
01
06
00
30-J.O
3 0-01
C8
�01
) -
)
30)
30)
)
30)
: 00)
)
30)
8
00
IC-
00
00
3 0- C5
o6-li:00)
33-11: 30)
03-12: JO)
30-05:30)
00-02:00)
00-12:00)
00-04:00)
30-C9:JO)
0 0-12:30)
00-04:30)
00-04
30-12
00-04
00-12
00-04
30-C9
00)
00)
00)
00)
00)
30)
64
C02 )
(02 )
(02)
(02 )
(02)
(02 )
(02 )
(04 )
(04 )
(04 )
(04 )
(04 )
(04 )
(03 )
(03 )
(OJ )
( 10 )
(10 )
(10 )
( 13 )
(03 )
C03 )
C03 )
(03 )
)
09
10
12
01
09
00
:00
:00
:00
00
09:00
I 0 :00
11:00
01 :Q0
08 :00
09:00
1 1:00
12
10
10
12
12
09
01
I 1
0 9
12
01
00
:00
00
:00
:30-
:30
:03
01
10
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
20)
20)
)
00-li:50 )
00
03
00
65
(03 )
(33 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
C33 )
CC3 )
C33 )
C03 )
C03 )
C 03 )
C03 )
C03 )
( 03 )
C03 )
C03 )
C02 )
(02 )
(01 )
(02 )
(03 )
(03 )
(03)
SPCH (SPEECH
) - 66
2000 (
2001 (
2001 l
2001 1
2001 1
2001 l
2001 1
2C01 1
2001
2001 1
2001
2001
2001
2001
2001
20C1
2301
2002
2013
2014
2017
2080
2080
2080
3000
3001
3003
3003
3004
3004
3004
3005
3019
3022
3023
4C00
4003
1 4013
1 4014
BCASTING WORKSHOP
AND
AND
AND
ANO
AND
AND
ANO
ANO
ANO
t 01
OICTION
DICTION
OICTION
OICTION
DICTION
DICTION
DICTION
CT MAJORS
VOICE ANO DICTION
VOICE ANO OICTION
VOICE ANC DICTION
VOICE ANO OICTION
VOICE AND OICTION
VOICE ANO OICTION
VCICE AND OICTION
VJJCE ANC Q
VCICE
VOICE
VOICE
VOICE
VOICE
VCICE
VOICE
VOICE
FUNO OF 9R0ACCASTING
RADIO 1 TV SPEAKING
RAOIO WRITING
BUSINESS I PROF SPCH
BUSINESS I PRCF SPCH
BUSINESS I PROF SPCH
3CASTING WORKSHOP
ORAL INTERPRETATION
ADV VOICE ANO DICTIO(MWF
ADV VOICE ANC OICTTON(MWF
0USLIC SPEAKING (TTH
PU3LIC SPEAKING (TTH
PUBLIC SPEAKING C F
AOV PUBLIC SPEAKING (WF
ADV RAOIO PRODUCTION (TTH
TV PRODUCTION (TTH
AOV TV PRODUCTION (MW
3CASTING WORKSHOP (J9 A
DIALECTS FDR THE STGE(TTH
RAOIO TV MGMNT (MWF
TV DIRECTION CTTH
CT9A
CTTH
CTTH
CTTH
CT TH
CTTH
(WF
(WF
(TTH
(TTH
(TTH
(TTH
( TTH
(WF
(WF
(WF
C MW
(MWF
(TTH
(WF
(MW
(MW
(TTH
(TTH
(TBA
(TTH
10
09
10
12
31
10
12
02
09
I 1
01
OZ
09
09
10
12
1 1
12
12
10
11
11
01
11 :
09:
10:
10:
39:
10:
1 1 !
32
02:
02
0 3:
01
11
30
00
00
00
00
00
00
00
OC
CO
00
00
00
00
CO
00
30
00
00
00
03
00
00
00
00
00
00
00
00
00
:30-03
00-03:
:00-03
: 00
:00
:0C-12
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)
20)
20)
20)
)
)
)
20)
(01 )
(02 )
(02 )
C02 )
C02 )
(02 )
C02 )
C32 )
(02)
(02 )
C 02 )
C02 )
C02 )
C02 )
C02 )
C02 )
C32 )
(03 )
C32 )
(02 )
(02 )
(02)
C02 )
C32 )
COl )
C02 )
C33 )
(03 )
(02 )
(02 )
(02 )
( 32 )
(03
C03 )
(02 )
COl )
C 32 )
(03 )
(03 )
SPEO (SPECIAL EDUCATION
INTROD
INTRDD
INTROD
INTROD
INTROD
INTROD
METh MAT
METH MAT
HE TH 1A T
REM PCNG
R�- R 0 N' C
EDUC I
EDUC I
TO EXCEPT
TO EXCEPT
TO E XCEPT
MENTAL RET
MENTAL RET
MENTAL RET
in mr 1
IN -R I
li MR I
HA NCICAP
HANDICAP
RETA.R.0
RETARD
CUILCTTH
CHILCTTH
CIL(MWF
(TTH
CTTH
C T
(MwF
CMWF
(MWF
( ��
C"W
CT TH
(TTH
09
01
13
09
0 1
06
39
11
12
0 9
05
) 1
3 !
3 3
00
00
30-10
00-C2
30-C9
00
I 0 : 4 S )
02: 15 )
03
ft .
w �
3D-
00-
CC'
� 11
0 9
11
�03
4325
5101
5301
5501
5501
5502
6202
6202
6204
6301
6302
6990
6991
6991
6992
6993
DBS SUPV TCHG
INTHOD EXC PT
TEST t ME AS
MINOR PR03
MINOR PRD3
MINOR �R03
METh MAT LD
M�TH MAT LD
SPEC E
CHILD
SPEC ED
SPEC ED
SPEC r0
S'EC ED
CHILO II
ChlLC II
ADV METH MAT MR II
CHAR OF CRIPP CHILD
RESEARCH IN SPEC EC
PRACTICUM IN LD
PRACTICUH IN LO
PRACTICUM IN LO
INTERNSHIP I" MR
INTERNSHIP IN MR
�JANUARY 11 - FEBRUARY 12
TECH (TECHNICAL EDUCATION
feOOO
4100
001 YOUTH ORGAN DCCU� EO
001 INTERN IN TECH TEAC1-
(TEA
(T
(T
(M
(T3A
(T3A
(TTH
CW
CM
C W
CTTU
CTBA
CT9A
CT3A
(TBA
( T3A
(T
(T3A
Oo:30-C
36:30-09
Do: 3 0-09
0 9
36
06
06
30-10
33-09
30-09
30-09
O2:0C-C3
)
45)
15)
30)
)
)
)
: 30)
: OO )
: 30)
: 33)
)
30)
3D)
30)
)
)
45)
: 3D)
: 33)
: 30)
: 15)
)
)
)
)
o7
( 33 )
(Oi )
(33 )
( 33 )
(33 )
(03)
C03 )
C )3 )
C 3 5 )
C02 )
C )2 )
C32 )
C02 )
C03 x
C03 )
(33 )
(0 3 )
(33 )
C 13 )
(03 )
(03 )
( 35 )
( 33
(33 )
C02)
(02)
C02)
(02 )
( 02 )
06:33-09
33)
)
63
(02)
(33 )
(03)
(03 )
(03)
(02)
(03 )
(01 )
(02 )
(03)
(03)
(03 )
(03 )
(03)
(02)
(03 )
(03)
Ol
(PAP-S. RECREATION. AND CONSERVATION
) - 55
552000001
552 20 030 1
55263 )001
1 �3C0300 1
�;3C0002
i 5303101
553032001
553102001
55313330 1
553113001
553201001
55322000 1
t5330100 I
55333200 1
55410100 1
5542 31001
514202001
554602001
55499000 I
5 54993002
5549?0003
iS4990004
55563030 1
INT LEI SER
THERAPEUTIC �EC
"UTCODR LIVING SKILLS
-jpp ppn LEI SER
iRP PROC LE I SER
GRP pRpC LEI SER LAB
REC PLAN 1 AD "4
' EISURE PRDG
LEISURE PROG LAB
AREA I FAC MINTED
REC FOP AGEO
LEIS PRCG IN THERP SY
INTERPRETATION
'ARK DESIGN K MGMT
WATEPFRCNT FAC OPER
LEISURE EDUCATION
THERP REC TREAT CT�S
PRIN I PHIL LEI SER
REC FIELDWORK
'EC FIELDWORK
REC FIELDWORK
REC FIELDWORK
TREND I �ROB
(MWF08:00
(MWF10:00
CM03:03-
(TTH03:03
(TTH09:00
(T01:00-
(MwF12:00
(MWF09:00
(M0 3:00-
(TTH09:00-
(TTH (TTH10:00
02:00-
(T THli:00-
(T0 1:00-
(TTH03:00-
(TTH09:00
(TH04:00-
(MW10:00
(TBA
(TBA
(TBA
(TBA
(W06:30-
)
)
05:00)
)
)
03:00)
)
I
00)
15)
)
15)
:15)
:00)
:00)
)
:00)
)
)
)
05
10
03
12
04
05
-06
(03:
(035
(02 )
(02 )
(02 )
(01 )
( 03 )
(03 )
(01 )
(33 )
(02)
(03 1
(03 )
(03 )
(03 )
(02)
(02 )
(02 )
(12 )
(12 )
PSYC (PSYCHOLOGY
56 1050 001 GENERAL PSYCHOLOGY I (MM
08:00
) (12)
) (12)
i) (03)
) - 56
) (02)
56 1050
56 1C50
56 1050
56 1050
56 1050
56 1050
56 1050
56 1050
56 1050
58 1050
56 1050
56 1050
56 1050
56 1050
56 1050
56 1051
56 1051
56 1051
56 1051
56 1051
56 1051
56 1051
1211
56 1051
�56 2101
� 56 2101
�56 2101
�56 2101
�56 2101
�56 2101
�56 2102
�56 2102
002
003
004
005
006
007
008
009
010
Oil
012
013
014
015
016
00 1
002
003
004
005
006
00'
8
010
001
002
003
004
005
006
001
002
GENERAL
GENERAL
GENERAL
GENERAL
GENERAL
GENERAL
GENERAL
GENERAL
GENERAL
GENERAL
GENERAL
GENERAL
GENERAL
GENERAL
GENERAL
GENERAL
GENERAL
GENERAL
GENERAL
GENERAL
GENERAL
GENERAL
mm
GENERAL
PSYC ST
PSYC
PSYC
�SYC
PSYC
PSYC
PSYC
PSYC
ST
ST
ST
ST
ST
ST
ST
PSYCHOLOGYI (TTH
PSYCHOLOGYI (MF
PSYCHOLOGYI CTTH
PSYCHOLOGYI (MF I CTTH
PSYCHOLOGY
PSYCHOLOGYI CTTH
PSYCHOLOGYI (TTH
PSYCHOLOGYI CMF
PSYCHOLOGYI CMF
PSYCHOLOGYI CTTH
PSYCHOLOGYI CMf
PSYCHOLOGYI CTTH
PSYCHOLOGYI (MF
PSYCHOLOGYI CTTH
PSYCHOLOGYI CTTH
PSYCHOLOGYIICMF
PSYCHOLOGYII(M
PSYCHOLOGY11CT TH IICTTH
PSYCHOLOGY
PSYCHOLOGYIICMF
PSYCHOLOGYIICM.M IICMF
PSYCHOLOGY
ptYcBollOGY iWP
PSYCHOLOGYIICTTH
ATISTICS(MW
ATISTICS(TTH
ATISTICS(MM
ATISTICSCTTH
ATISTICS(MW
ATISTICS(TTH
ATISTICS LAB (M
ATISTICS LAB (T
08 :00
08:00
08:00
08:00
08:00
06:00
08:00
09:00
12:00
12:00
12:00
12:00
12:00
12:00
12:00
08:00
08:00
08:00
08:00
08:00
12:00
12:00
VM
12:00
09:00
01:00
01:00
�04:00)
�04:00)
(02)
(02)
C02)
Mi
Mi
(02)
(03)
C03)
C03)
C03 )
Mi
(00 )
(00)
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
50C ADMISSION So Come Join Your Friem
FOR EVERYONE In a Wild Party
5K BEVERAGE Every Thursday Nile
FOR EVERYONE until U:00 p.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 8, 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 08, 1981
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.152
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
http://rightsstatements.org/vocab/InC-EDU/1.0/

Contact Digital Collections

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


Comment on This Item

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


*
*
*
Comment Policy