The East Carolinian, September 30, 1982






�to SaBt (Earoltniati
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Vol.51 No.12
1 hursday, September 30, 1982
(.reenville, N.C
24 Pages, 2 Sections
Circulation 15.000
Financial Aid Office On Hold;
Less Money To Be Available
B DARRYLBROWN
I he ECU Financial Aid Office
still has not received final authoriza-
tion foi the Pell Grant or SEOG aid
programs, forcing them to continue
emergency loans and tuition
deferments to main students.
I he funds for these programs
were finally approved on Sept. 10,
when Congress overrode President
Reagan's veto ol a supplemental ap-
propriations bill, giving authoriza-
tion ol $217 million to the two stu-
dent aid programs
Even with the additional funds,
the total federal student aid for
fiscal yeai 1982 is eight percent less
than the 1981 budget, according to
the College Press Service In addi-
i, $30 million ol the funds are
earmarked foi benefits, and
ttins will not be available to the
general population.
Foi the first time ever, Pell Grant
qualification is based on the total
amount of money that a student
receives form . A. benefits or
Social Security, making many
former recipients not eligible for the
assistance. In the past, the Pell
Grant was compared to only half of
a student's Y.A. benefits and has
never before been considered with
Social Security.
The new policy makes many
students unable to get additional
funding, even it their Y.A. and
Social Security benefits do not meet
theii estimated need for school ex-
penses.
"Seventeen vears and I've never
seen anything like it said Robert
Boudreaux, head of the Financial
Aid Office, in reference to the fun-
ding delays and cutbacks. "We're
even more on hold than we were in
June
The university usually receives its
final appropriation of funds around
July 1, giving the Financial Aid Of-
fice plenty of time to distribute the
money for fall semester. This year
however, as federal aid still has not
been completely authorized, theof-
fice has been "operating in the
dark" as funds were needed for
students to start school and none
were available.
The tuition deferments will be
continued until federal aid arrives,
Boudreaux said, and emergency
loans can be extended if necessary.
Students must request the extension
from the Financial Aid Office
before the loan comes due in order
to receive it.
"You Mean Nobody Voted For Anything?"
Drunken Drivers To Get Stricter Penalties
B I'MRU K O'NEILL
Stricter penalties will be recom-
mended foi people convicted oi
drunken driving, including possible
idatory jail sentences, when the
governor's task force on drunken
driving makes its requests to Gov.
James B. Hunt, said Herman Clark,
state s(X ret a-votN.C. Depart
�.e control and Public
SalC lar 1 sa member oi the
taskfote
�- -plans to recom-
mendt w o-we;ljail sentences tor
-piccom icedof dri ing under
the int'uence i1)111 1 he panel will
also be: sendinga package ot re-
que'sto � h1983 General
'� sseml?ly. ch would e cui rent license
pen1 1 . -vould be the
� equireit �some repeat of-
fendrehabilitation pro-
grams.
fheanel will make an additional
mmenddtiont hat the legal
dnnking age b; increased from 18 to
19 and that any person under IS
who is charged with a DUI would
have their license suspended until
they reached IS.
The task force fell that would be
a real deterrent to young people
drinking and driving Clark said.
"I'm verv supportive of the law.
when it attempts to control chemical
problems at the level oi enforcing
negative consequences said Jerrv
1 otterhos, Director oi the ECU
Alcoholism I raining Pi ogram in the
School of Allied Health. "I equate
driving under the influence with the
equality of aiming a deadly weapon
at someone 1 have no sympathy for
someone who pets behind the wheel
ol a car while under the influence of
alcohol he continued.
1 otterhos thinks that Americans
don't take the problem oi drinking
and driving very seriously. "We will
kill more people each year with driv-
ing under the influence than we did
in the whole Vietnam War he
said. "It's an issue we need to look
at
In Sweden the accident rate that is
1 he hloodmohile was on campus
donation dries this semester
Mood Drive
this week in one of a series
Photo By CINDY WALL
Of
attributed to drunken driving is one
fifth the U.S. rate. "They take this
problem very seriously said Fot-
terhos. "Our (U.S.) concern is how
are we going to get out it (being pro-
secuted)
He says that only one-third of the
people arrested for DUI in North
Carolina are ever prosecuted on that
charge. "It's a game we all play
he adds.
According to official estimates,
almost fifty percent of all accidents
occurring on U.S. highways are pro-
bably alcohol abuse related. Over
50,()00 people die each year as a
result of auto accidents.
Present laws regarding drunken
driving require the mandatory
suspension of the driver's license for
up to a year, fines ranging from
S100 to $500 and a possible jail term
of up to six months. More severe
penalties can be given to repeat of-
fenders. A driver is considered legal-
ly intoxicated when the level ot
alcohol in the blood registers .10
percent or more on the breathalyzer.
The task force is recommending
an immediate 10-day revocation of a
persons driver's license for anyone
who fails the breathalyzer.
"Nobody would get out of that
Clark said, "when they fail the test,
their license is lifted
Clark also wants to introduce new
levels of drunken driving guidelines.
The offense would become driving
while impaired, with three levels oi
impairment carrying corresponding
degrees of punishment. The most
serious would be gross impairment
and would carry a mandatorv 14
day jail sentence.
The panel also wants harsher
punishment for repeat offenders
convicted of gross impairment of
alcohol levels in excess of .20 per-
cent.
"1 would generally support a
harder approach I otterhos said.
"Judges shouldn't have an option
tor reducing the charge � there
should be no exceptions to the
sentencing I otterhos said that he
supports certain mandatory sentenc-
ing policies tor drunken driung
defendents.
Police Report Crime
"One of the main problems we've
had is with some of the new students
getting over-intoxicated and becom-
ing obnoxious and hard to get along
with commented Jay Pennell,
senior uniformed officer of the cam-
pus police.
There have been approximately
15 DUI's given by campus police
since the fall semester started.
The only other real emergencies
being bats on the ninth floor of
Tyler Dormitory, cars breaking
down or parking tickets.
"We've had no reports of any
kinds of assault, although we've had
to break up a few fights Pennell
said.
The campus police have recently
tightened security by placing 10 blue
lights with phones to be operable in
approximately two weeks
throughout the campus for use in
emergencies.
"If they can save one life, one
assault or one rape they'll be worth
it commented Joseph Calder,
director of campus public safety.
According to Calder, there have
been no reported rapes on the ECU
campus since January 1977.
"And we want to keep it that
way Calder said.
Among students and other people
on campus charged by campus
police officers were Michael Bertis
Deans, of Wilson, possession of a
controlled substance; David Farl
Jackson, of Dudley, driving under
the influence, careless and reckless,
and failure to stop for a blue light;
Charles Szuchan, of Jones Dorm,
larceny of a plant from the
greenhouse south of Flanagan;
Grahm W. Wilkerson, of Belk
Dorm, fighting; William C. Chase
IV, of 800 Heath St driving under
the influence; Gordon Stewart, of
Aycock Dorm, driving under the in-
fluence; Malissa P. Venrick, of Belk
Dorm, worthless check; Joseph E.
Jones Jr of Belk Dorm, worthless
check; and James Einar Crummer,
of Jones Dorm, driving under the
influence.
Delegate Arrested At Dump Site Protest
B PATRICK O'NEILL
The U.S. C om-ressional delegate
from Washington D.C. was among
a group ot 114 people who were ar-
rested on Monday during the conti-
nuing demonstrations at a PCB con-
taminated soil land fill in Warren
county.
Walter F fauntroy was charged
with impeding traffic and field on
$200 bond after he joined other
demonstrators in blocking trucks,
that were filled with the con-
taminated soil from entering the
landfill site.
Fauntroy and the Rev. Joseph
Fowery, president of the Southern
Christian leadership Conference
(SCLC) led a group of about 500
protestors to the dump site as
demonstraters entered into its third
week. So far close to 500 people,
most of them residents living in the
small town of Afton which is near
the landfill, have been arrested dur-
ing the protests.
Some environmentalists claim
that the Warren County site was a
bad choice for the PCB dumb
because it could eventually seep into
the water table.
Civil rights leaders have claimed
that the dumping is in itself a racist
action because it is directed at a
county which predominately poor
and black.
Environmental Protection Agen-
cy (EPA) and other North Carolina
state leaders refute the charges of
both groups saying that the Warren
site was chosen because it was the
safest choice.
"Mv right to consumption should
be limited at the level at which my
consumption results in negative im-
pacts on other people said I ot-
terhos. "The law should reflect the
seriousness of that offense. The
punishment should be severe and
consistent
The recommended punishment in
addition to tines, jail sentences, and
loss ot license, could include
rehabilatative treatment, depending
on the extent of a convicted driver's
disability or dependence on alcohol.
"There is no justification what-
soever for anyone operating a motor
vehicle on the public highways im-
paired to that extent Clark said.
"It is a crime of serious nature
SGA
Election Results
CLASS LEGISLATORS
FRESHMAN CLASS PRESI- JUNIOR
DENT
Rob Poole
FRESHMAN CLASS VICE
PRESIDENT
Barry Peele
SOPHOMORE
PRESIDENT
Jill Tippett
CLASS
CLASS VICE
PRESIDENT
Lisa Roberts
SENIOR CLASS PRESI
DENT
David Cook
SENIOR CLASS VICE
PRESIDENT
Tom Robinson
SOPHOMORE CLASS VICE
PRESIDENT
David E. Futrelle
JUNIOR CLASS PRESI
DENT
Jimmy Henderson
SENIOR
SEC. TREAS.
Guy Dixon
CLASS
GRADUATE CLASS PRESI
DENT
Gary Williams
COTTEN
Michelle Bailey
FLEMING
Rhonda Rice
GARRETT
Sharon Burt
JARVIS
Jonathan Grief
SLAY
Paul Naso
UMSTEAD
Coralie Patterson
AYCOCK
David Brown
Blake Eudailey
BELK
Lisa Maness
Jill Tippett
DORM LEGISLATORS
CLEMENT
Stacey Cole
Lori Svendsen
FLETCHER
Gina Lynch
GREENE
Doreen Henry
Amanda Smith
JONES
Tommy Overcash
Brooks Thomas
SCOTT
Johnny Rainey
Bill Jurney
WHITE
Jama Cunningham
TYLER
Ardieth Lupton
Louise Lilley
DAY REPRESENTATIVES
Terry Moore
Shelley Newell
Mike O'Conner
Laura Parker
Michael Rabon
Tom Robinson
Lauren Seroka
Kim Shelton
Laura White
David Whitley
Phillip Lee Alexander
Todd Barnhardt
Lisa Barnes
Rick Belcher
Lyn Jackson
Tap Johnson
Lisa Kay Roberts
Marcia Shipley
Becky Strine
Chris Townsend
Marshall Tucker
Dan Brown
Ashley DeLappe
John Greer
Carolyn Hughes
Special Pre-Registration Issue
Course Listings Begin On Page 5 And Continue On Page 16.
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THE EAST CAROLINIAN
SEPTEMBER 30, 1982
Announcements
ANNOUNCEMENTS
If you or your organiiation
would tike to have an item printed
m the announcement column,
please type it on an announcement
torm and send it to The East
Carolinian in care of the produc
tion manager
Announcement forms are
available at the East Carolinian
office m the Publications Building
Flyers and handwritten copy on
odd siied paper cannot be ac
cepted
There is no charge for an
nouncements, but space is often
limited Therefore, we cannot
guarantee that your announce
ment will run as long as you want
and suggest that you do not rely
solely on this column tor publicity
The deadline for announcements
is 3 p m Monday for the Tuesday
paper and 3pm vVecinesdayy for
the Thursday paper No an
nouncements received after these
deadlines will be printed
This space is available to all
campus organizations and depart
ments
GLASSBLOWING
EXHIBITION
Owen Kingsbury, ECU s scien
tific giassbiower will be doing an
exhibition on the mall from 11 00
am uitii 2 00 pm Tuesday, Oc
tober 5 Drop by and watch him
perform his ama2ing brand of
Magic turning ordinary pieces of
glass into fascinating artistic
creations Circle K Club s spon
soring the exhibition and
members will be on hand to
answer questions concerning
Owen and the club Come by and
let Circle K introduce you to one of
the most talented men on campus
FRESHMEN
If you are intelligent, en
thusiastic and interested m getting
involved in SGA. there is an open
mg m the Attorney General's Of
fice for you It you would like to
serve as Assistant Attorney
General please call or stop by
Room ?28 Mendenhall Studen'
Center before Octobe 1 iv82, be'
ween B 00 a m and S 00 pm AU
m'erested persons, male or
teaie win be considered
CAREERS
Which career fits you best7
Career By Choice Not Chance is
a twc part mm' series ottered at
No Cost by 'he Universi'v Counsel
ing Cen'er 11 is offered on and Oc
�ooer 4 or and October 5 in 305
Wr.ght Annex !757 6661) trom 3 00
PM 5 00 PM The Strong
Campbei' Vocational interest In
ventory wiil be administered in
�e First Meeting No advance
registration is necessary
PLANT SALE
The B'Oiogy Club will nave a
p!j"i sale in 'he Biology
Greenhouse Sill Thursday, Sept
30 and Friday, Oct 1 from 7 30 am
1 00 pm
SCIENCE MAJORS
The ACSSA will hold a meeting
Monday OC 4 at 6 30 p m in
Flanagan Plans tor the upcoming
book sale and social will be
discussed All old and new
membe'S are jrged 'o attend
KAPPA SIGMA
LITTLE SISTER
RUSH
The Brothers, Pledges and Star
dusters of the Theta Pi Chapter of
the Kappa Sigma Fraternity cor
dialiy invite ail ECU Lades to at
tend our 19M Fall Little Sister
Rush party to be held on Monday
night, October 4 The Rush party
will start at I 30 pm and will last
until! We are located at 700 E
10th St across from Umstead
Dorm For more information call
752 5543 We want all ladies on the
ECU campus to come and see why
we are 'The Most Wanted Men In
the Country "
BASIC NAUI,
PADISCUBA
Why not join our new class
which begins Tuesdy. October 12
Instruction will be held on campus
except tor the open water dives
which are necessary requirements
tor certification Registration is
limited For more information call
757 6143.
GAY RUSH CONTINUES
We invite interested men and
women to the next meeting of the
East Carolina Gay Community to
be held Monday, October 4 at 7
p m at he Catholic Newman
Center on 10th Street We now
meet on the first and third Mon
days of each month Please attend
and help us plan our upcoming
social
U.S. NAVY
INTERVIEWS
The Career Planning and Place
ment Service in the Bloxton House
will have representatives from the
US Navy Recruiting Office here
on September 29 between 9am
and 4pm to talk with Seniors A
sheet is available tor those
registered with us to sign up tor an
interview All maiors are
welcome, the most demand will be
for those in the Health and
technical fields You must sign up
on or before September 28
IRS OUTDOOR
RECREATION
The IRS Outdoor Recreation
Center (113 Memorial Gym) is
sponsoring horseback riding trips
twice a week Transportation is
provided Reservations and pay
ment for Monday afternoon trips
are due by 2 30 p m each Monday
Reservations and payment for
Thursday trips are due by 4 00
p m each Wednesday Rates are
S5 00 per hour Both trips leave at
3 40 p.m and return approximate
ly 5 30 P m For more information
stop by ttne Outdoor Recreation
Cen'er or call 757 6911
AEROBICS AND DANCE
Noontime classes in Aerobics
(already In progress but
newcomers welcome) tor faculty
and staff are held on Monday,
Wednesday, and Friday in Room
112. Memorial Gym Noontime
Classes in Ballroom dancing (start
October 7) tor Faculty and Staff
will be held on Tuesdays and
Thursdays Both of these classes
are free and you may call Jo
Saunders 757 6000 tor further in
formation
SIGMA TAU
DELTA
The Sigma Tau Delta English
Honor Society will hold its first
meeting of the tall semester nex'
Thursoay Se'ember 30 trom
5 00 7 00 at the New Del- located
on Co'ancne Street, downtown
Greenville All members are en
couraged to attend Other in
'eres'ed persons are cordially m
vited to a"end
FRISBEE
Fnsbee Rush Party Oct 1 . Ask
club members for details or better
than that come throw and lay
ultimate a' the bottom of the hill
every tue and Thurs at 4 00
HARRIS RECITAL
Violinist Susan Harns Of
Charlotte, senior student in the
Eas' Carolina University School of
Music, will perform m recital
Thursday. Sept 30. at 7 30 p m
She will be 'ea'ured in 'he Vitali
David Chaconne in G Minor,
movement from Brahms Sonata
No 2 m A Maior and "Perpetual
Motion by Ries
Her accompanists will be
pianists Caria Snow and Joel
Lane
Ms Harris is a student of Dr
Paul Topper of the ECU strings
faculty and a candidate tor the
Bachelor ct Music Education
degree
Her parents are Edgar and Bar
bara Harris of 4370 Kings Way.
Marietta Ga formerly of
Cnariot'e
SCIENCE MAJORS
Need some light reading0 The
ACSSA is taking orders for the
CRC Handbook of Chemistry and
Physics and the CRC Handbook ot
Tables for Organic Compound
Identification tor $25 00 and S20 00
respectively A reference must for
any science maior! Place orders
in the Chemistry office located in
Flanagan between the hours of
10 00 and 12 00 Sept 20 through
OC 8 Place your orders now
Payment due wnen order ,s piac
ed
FRESHMEN
REGISTER
Freshman Registers may be
picked up m the Buccaneer office
on Tuesdays and Thursdays from
2 00 p m till 5 00 p m The Buc
caneer Office is located on the se
cond floor ot the Publications
Building
PRE MEDS
Doctor William E Laupus, Dean
of the ECU School of Medicine and
Doctor Calvin Smith, a family
physician practicing in Wmstead
ville, NC will speak to the ECU
Biology Club and any pre medical
students wishing to attend on Oc
tober 11, at 7 00 in BN 102
Dean Laupus will speak concer
ning the ECU School of Medicine
and medical student life Doctor
Smith will discuss the lite ot a
family practicioner in a rural
community
OCCUPATIONAL
THERAPY
MIXER
Interested in Occupational
Therapy? Come to our mixer in
Mendenhall Multipurpose Room n
October 7, 1982 at 7 00 p.m Meet
Junior and Senior OT students,
faculty and area clinicians There
will be displys and a film presenta
tion Refreshments will be served
See you there!
MEN'S RUGBY
ECU Men's Rugby will host a
match with UNC G on Saturday
OC 2 at 2 p m behind the Allied
Health Center on the intramural
Field Come out and watch ECU'S
finest get mean Also there will be
a wild one afterwards tor all spec
tators Be there
ALPHA SIGMA PHI
Alpha Sigma Phi Fraternity is
proud to announce their nine tall
pledges Brent Robbms. Danny
Cianton, Joe Campbell Kevin
Greaney Dave McKeever,
Howard Sattertield. Jeff Arm
strong, Dave Snarer Dean Town
send Congratulations, gentlemen
and remember, let you class
"take flight" this fail
CLASSIFIED ADS
You may use the form at right or
use a separate sheet of paper if
you need more lines. There are 33
units per line. Each letter, punc
tuation mark and word space
counts as one unit. Capitalize and
hyphenate words properly. Leave
space at end of line if word
doesn't fit. No ads will be ac
cepted over the phone We
reserve the right to reject any ad.
All ads must be prepaid. Enclose
75r per line or fraction of a line.
Please print legibly! Use capital and
lower case letters
Hriurn to MEDIA BOARD offirr acM r AST
CAROLINIAN office) b 2 p m Mnnda before
Tuesday paper and Wednesday before Thursday
publication.
Name
Address.
CityState.
No lines
.Zip.
Phone.
at 75C per line S.
No insertions.
.enclosed
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PRE OCCUPATIONAL
THERAPY
Pre Occupational Therapy
students should be advised ot the
following
Application forms and tees tor
November Allied Health Protes
sions Admissions Test must be
received by the Testing company
by October 8 1982 Application
forms are available at the ECU
Testing Center. 105 Speight
Building between 8 00 and 1 00
and between 2 00 and 5 00
Occupational Therapy Adrms
sion Packets will be available in
the Occupational Therapy Depar'
mental Office October 4, 1982 and
also a' pre registration
COMMUNITY
THEATRE
Al Aga'e and Debra Wiggns are
organizing a Community Theatre
Group made u ot students from
ECU From its ranks 'hey plan to
cast a full lenpin full cast musical
m 'he Sprmg In addition the,
hope to support e�perimental pro
iects The goa'is to tap si me of the
vast unused taient m the
Greenivlle area Singers dancers,
actors, and technicians are
welcome For information call
758 9474
INTERVIEWING
SKILLS WORKSHOPS
The Career Planning and Place
ment Service in the Bloxton House
is offering one hour session to aid
you in developing be'ter inter
viewing skills tor use m your 10b
search October 4 1982 Monday
3 00pm
A film ano discussion ot inter
viewing through the Career Plann
ing and Placement Service will be
shared
FRISBEE
Cungralu la ' ions to Pe'er
Lauber' who placed 2nd in the
Georgia State Fnsbee Champion
ships held last weekend in
Augus'a
Fnsbee Rush Party tommorrow
night! Ask any club member for
de'ails, and bring a fnsbee with
you The club meets every Tues
and Thurs a' the bottom ot the hill
to throw, freestyle, and play
ultimate All 'hose interested are
welcome
SAM
The Society tor the Advance
ment .i Management will be spon
soring a field trip to the Empire
Brusch Company on Thursday the
X ot September All members are
invited to attend and any in
terested guests The group will be
meeting at the factory parking lot
at 3 00, to go on trie conducted
tour The factory is located on
Highway 13 iust North ot the H0I1
day Inn For further information
call 758 5258
COOPERATIVE
EDUCATION
CLUB
There will be an organizational
meeting tor hte Co op Club on
Thursday, October 7 a' 4 00 p m
in Room 306 Rawl The club is tor
returning Co op students and 'hose
interested in participation m the
Cooperative Education program
at ECU Call 757 6979 tor more in
formation
SCEC
The October business meeting ot
SCEC will be October 4 at 4 00
p m m Room 129 Speight There
will lots of business tended to so
please be there
GEOLOGY CLUB
The Geology club would like to
invite everyone to meet 'he nev.es'
member of 'he department Dr
Lee Ot'e He will speak Monday
n.ght a' 8 00 OC 4 in Grahm 301
Dr Otte will talk about ihe
ecological geological research he
has done in th southeast U S We
would like 'o ex'end a special in
vitation to anyone intersted in
biology or geology
HOMECOMING
DECORATIONS
Any organization wishing '0
enter the Float ot House Dorm
Decorating competition tor
homecoming should submit an ap
phca'ion to Jon Curtis Room 203
Mendenhall by October 8
CHOWAN COLLEGE
Alumni and Friends of Chowan
College will be having an Alumn,
Meeting in Greenville on Monday
evening October 11 trom 6 00 to
I 00 pm The meeting will be held
in the private dining room at the
Western Sizzlm Steak House at 610
W Greenville Boulevard
Dr Bruce E Whitaker Pres.
dent of Chowan College will be the
speaker
All alumni ano friends of
Chowan College are invited To
reserve you place, call Bob or Be'
ty Dough, evenings a' 756 5128
CRAFTS
MSC is offering a variety ot
crafts workshops for Fall
Semester 1982, and are available
for enrollment immediately The
workshops are tree '0 all members
ot the Crafts Center Each
member may enroll m one (1)
workshop The cost of a Crafts
Center Membership is $10 00 per
semester which includes the use ot
the facilities, tool check out, use ot
library materials, and aid of ex
per.enced supervisors
All faculty and staff, their
spouses and dependents who are
Mendenhall Student Center
members may 10m the Craf's
Center Dependents must be eigh
teen years of age or older to be
elegibie to 10m
Crafts Center Memberships are
available during regular
operating hours 3 00 PW un'il
10 00 PM, Monday 'hrougn Fn
day ano 12 00 Noon until 5 00 PM
Sa'urday Fallowing is a liSl of
available workshops Floor Loom
Weaving Thursdays vSeptemper
30 October 28' 6 9 PM Pottery
Mondays (SeptemDer 27
November 1) 6 9 PM Basketry
Wednesdays . September 29
November 3) 6 9 PM Photography
Thursdays SeptemDer 30 Nov
4! 7 10 PM Jewelry Metals Mon
days 1 Novemoer 8 December 6)
6 9 PM Darkroom Techniques
Mondays iSep'ember 27
November 1; 6 30 9 30 PM
KYF
The King Youth Fellowship iH
hold its next meeting on OCober 4
in the MSC in Room 247 from 8 10
p m Our group for example, will
discuss many Biblical predictions
that navve already occured or will
occur soon Everyone s invited tc
attend and refreshments wmi be
served at the conclusion of the
meeting
PERSONAL
DEVELOPMENT
COURSES
Personal Development Courses
begin
Oct 18 Getting Organized OC 21
Real Estate Finance Commodity
Hedging OC 26 Aerobic- Exer
cise Nov 17 Real Es'a'e Ap
praisal
Sep' 29 Mime Sept 30 m
vesting in the 80 s Oct 5 Basxe'
ball Officiating OC i2 Coping
with S'ress Philosophy and
Retirement For information can
757 6143
AKA
a The members of 'he Theta
Alpha Chapter ct Alpha Kappa
Alpha Sorority inc areg'adtosee
Studen's shewing a" in'eres' 'h
greek lite and deeply appreciate
me support you have g.ven us We
are looking forward tc a sue
cesstui year of enlign'ening ac
tivities and more un y among col
iege students
SLC
There win be a meeng � Hit
Sign Language Club 'his Sunoa.
oct 3 at 6 30 pm The meeting win
be held in the Multipurpose room
a' Menoenhai' S'uden' Center
Th.s will be a covered ash dinner
Everyone invited
PHI ETA SIGMA
Tne Phi E'a Sgma Na'kxta
Freshman Honor Sooe'y �
mee' Tuesday Oc'ooer 5 a' 5
po m in Room 212 a' flt�
Mendenha'i S'uder Cen'er Plans
win be made tor the Na' onai Con
vent.on so all mempers are urgei
T at'ec
GENERAL COLLEGE
General College s'joen's snciio
contact 'heir aovscrs pr or K Oc
'ober 11 1982 to arrange � I
preregis'ration
COLLEGiATE
JOURNALISTS
A- ;r jaa'iO"a. mee "t �
Soc efy of Coiiegate Journa ss
will be held on Tyesoav oc 5 a
p m - AuS'h 208 �
nai'Sts. would be jurnalists
other .nters'ed persons are in
vi'ed Those uac �� I attend
a wouio i'ke aoo I anal intorma
t.on may contact Mn MB g"
English Ae� Old Secur ly
Build no, HH r pr m t5 Ml:
The hast Carolinian
Sen
-
Pub1 titled a �' -
nurso-
,ear and even Wear" �
,ng 'he SUtnmef
Tne Eas Car
. - a -e
C a - 1 �� � �
opera'ed H
D, ne students rrt Eas' Car
ynivers '�
Subscription Rate OJftl
The East Carolinian
are located m the Old Sent
Building on the campus a' E C U
Greenville N C
POSTMASTER
change' I� The Eas'
Old S -
. e � rsi
I
Telephone "S �
26 63" �K
COMMUNITY PATRON
'Community Patron season
�icke's are now on sale tor the
Ayden Theatre Workshop s 1982 83
season of five exciting plays OC
7,9.10 The Children's Hour (and
a Halt Dec 2.4.5 The
M.racie Worker ' Jan 27 29.30 -
A Midsummer Night's Dream
Mar 3,5,6 On the Nigh' ot
January 16th . ano Apr
20,21.23.24 - "Carnival" The pur
chase of a season ticket mtifles
you to membership m the ATW.
special acting and make up
workshops, the Newsie"er firs'
option on tours and an invitation to
the Spring Celebration, all tor iust
ilO 00 Wri'e Ayoen Theatre
Workshop. Box 293 Ayden. N C
28513, or call 746 2121 756 7209. or
524 4250
WOMEN'S RUGBY
its still not too late tc pa�
Anyone interested in piayng
womens rubgy needs 'c report c
practices Tuesday thru Thursday
at 4 00 We pradce Denn-ic Hie
Allied Heaif Be x ou idng ad
soiuteiy nc previous expe' ence 'S
required
TRI SIGMA
The sisters of Ttl Sigma wouio
like to congratulate il s Fan
pledge cUss Lisa Burgwyn
Kathleen Ca.Hand. Tracy Clark.
HoMi DuvaH Susan Edwards San
dy Evans. Kathy Flowers. K m
Hendershott Ka'nna Hobby Nan
cy Homa Mariha Hudson
Maureen Jicka Anne Johnson.
Amanda Karcnner Patty Knopf
Sharon Mav, Lottie Moz.ngc Ke
ly McLaurm Jjiie Nolan Ma'y
Perrey. Karen Warre" You re an
tantas'ic ano we love you
PPHA
e Preprotess ana "��
Alliance ppma arill hofd s ' n'
reguar biweekly meei s
Thursday Sepe"oer 3C '982
This mee "g I oe "eio a' 5 30
p nn a t � e AtrcAme-
r �rai Cen'er Ne c ans I ' �
�jpcoming �ear a be a scussec
Al: members a"c a ther
�eres'ec par'es are urgec a
e"c
FNIMSTUDENTS
Tere win be a meeg � a
Foods Nu" Hon a"o Insl hjl
Manage"e s'uden's ao anyone
eise nteres'eo m finding out more
abou "e various r?ues to becc�
� ng a Registered Die'ic an
This win oe tciicweo d. �
potiuck dinner an -e egu armor
'hiy meeting ct the S'uae
Die'e'ic Assoc.a" on Tne timt
oeneioMonoav Oc 4 a 5 15
in 'he din no, r,vm ;� e m??
Economics bo ding. A e'esec
persons are welcome
CATHOLIC
NEWMAN CENTER
a � - S . - -
A �� " .
'�'
� - .
e�er, vw
Ca S- a -
- a it the Don
DISNEY WORLD
INTERNSHIPS
a . � Disney nfortfl

gram a be interview
Pus Oc 5 i982 trom 3 5'
� - it. . .
v rts 2 "a a -
per a -� � �
��
ante
TABLE TENNIS
TOURNAMENT
Day fudeots w�
� - � sti sents with a
ta- . -
Tennis 1
' � Dec a ' �
Unions. The tournamer- a
he 1 at � MM v
� oer 5 !9�; n the " �
I this -
t f ' . �
Ca � Pus Tatbh " � �" " I I -
ment to be hi
NovemDe �� JK -
Student Alcohol Abuse Discussed
Between 2,000 and
5,000 ECU students
can be classified as
"heavy drinkers said
Dr. Kenneth Mills, an
expert on alcohol
abuse. Mills spoke in
Hendrix Theatre on
Monday night.
Mills, a professor at
UNC-Chapel Hill,
discussed the growing
misuse of alcohol in
communities
throughout the U.S.
before a crowd of 300
people.
According to Mills,
85-90 percent of all col-
lege students are at
least occasional
drinkers, and 90 per-
cent of all high school
seniors drink occa-
sionally. Ten percent of
all seventh-grade
students drink occa-
sionally.
Funding for national
programs that deal with
alcohol abuse have
been cut by the present
administration, Mills
said. Last year those
programs had received
$2.1 million from the
government, whereas
beer companies spent
$403 million on
marketing alone last
year.
Mills said that beer
brewers and
distributors have one of
the largest lobbying
organizations in the
country. "Their major
goals are not to have a
tax on beer sales and to
maintain a drinking age
of 18 Mills said.
A major myth, Mills
pointed out, is that the
middle-aged
businessman who needs
to drink to get through
the day is the most
common type of drink-
ing problem. The truth
is, he said, most people
arrested on alcohol-
related charges are col-
lege students.
He defined a heavy
drinker as someone
who consumes more
than a six-pack of beer
in one sitting, one who
is more likely to con-
tinue to drink once he
or she has started or
who is more likely to
drink and drive.
Mills said heavy
drinkers blend easily in-
to the community. He
added that "only six
percent of all heavy
drinkers in the county
are recognized as
needing professional
help Surveys show
heavy drinkers tend to
have more problems
than moderate
drinkers, who have
more problems than
light drinkers, who
have more problems
than non-drinkers.
According to Mills, a
responsible drinker is
one who recognizes his
rights with the rights of
the community.
"Responsible drinking
does not give one the
right to drink and
drive, to hurt others or
do damage to proper-
ty he said.
Mills stressed the
need for community in-
volvement. "The pro-
blems with alcohol to-
day are both political
and social. They must
be noticed and shared
by the community as a
whole, not just by the
judges and lawyers who
handle DUI cases.
Peole sometimes feel
they're immune to
drinking problems,
Mills said. "They want
an easy way out of the
situation. Yet, it is a
very complicated, very
evasive social problem
to which there is no
single solution
"The basic reality is
that we will either come
to grips with the drink-
ing as a campus com-
munity or have to deal
with stricter laws said
Jerrv Lotterhos, direc-
tor of the ECU'S
Alcohol Training Pro-
gram.
Mills agrees with
Lotterhos on the need
for community involve-
ment in solving the pro-
blem. He calls his ap-
proach to the situation
the "We Approach" to
alcohol prevention. It
incorporates a political
and social awareness of
the problem through
community involve-
ment.
According to Mills,
all of the successful
new programs that deal
with alcohol use are run
by students. He refer-
red to Campus Alcohol
Drug Program, the
ECU student organiza-
tion that aims at
educating students
about responsible at-
titudes toward alcohol
use.
Matt Perry, student
president of Pi Kappa
Psi, the co-sponsor of
the program, said,
"We are trying to com-
bat the frat image of
drinking and promote
social awareness
through service pro-
jects
"The community
must be a place you
want to preserve. If
people don't believe
that Greenville is a nice
place to be then they
will lose it
Chinese Program Begins
A Chinese language
class is now being of-
fered to ECU students
which may be easier to
learn than other foreign
languages offered.
According to Dr.
Alfred Wang, coor-
dinator of the new
Chinese studies pro-
gram, "Chinese
(language) is easy and
interesting.
"There is no gram-
mar to learn, just
characters, and it is not
hard to speak Wang
said.
The program, which
began this semester, of-
fers Chinese language
and Chinese culture
classes to ECU students
and faculty.
"There are 15 people
presently attending the
language class and 11 in
the Chinese culture
class Wang said.
"We've experienced a
very good response and
many students in the
language class would
like to continue their
study of the language
There is a possibility
that the program may
extend into two, three
and four levels of
language development.
Students receive
three hours of credit
for the language course
which meets Mondays,
Wednesdays and
Fridays from 11-12
p.m. The course will be
offered during the 1983
spring sememster along
with the culture course
if enough students sign
up.
"These courses are
of practical interest to
students, for there are
many job openings for
people with some
knowledge of the
Chinese language and
culture Wang com-
mented. "It looks good
on a resume. Business,
agriculture, and the
CIA or FBI are looking
for people with some
knowledge of
Chinese
Wang noted that the
course is fun. "The
class takes trip- to
Chinese restaurants to
order in Chinese, and
Chinese movies. We are
also sponsoring the
Peking Opera from
Washington DC
Wang and his wife
Dr. Veronia Wane arc
teaching the two
classes. Anyone in-
terested in taking the
classes or wanting more
information should
contact Chinese
Language Studies. 21f
Austin or call 757-6388
TRIM YOUR FIGURE
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We have connections to anywhere
Special rate for E.C.U. Students
Weekend Excursion Fares
ror mora inlarmation - PiM-OraanviHa Airport - 7$�-1�S7
for re ser vat tons i MO ni ��s
Joint fares with major carriers at substantial savings
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Road Racing
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Cycling Shoes,
Special Order Items
Shimano, Campagnolo
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Kip Sloan � 756 0246, 8 5,
757 1680 after 6
Ori? iEast (Earnltman
wishes to thank its
many advertisers without whom
this special issue would
not be made available to
ECU students
BULLOCK'S
BARBERSHOP
Corner of W. 5th ft Ford Streets
Phone: 758-6498
(Service to ECU since 1W7)
Hours: 8:30a.m5:30p.m.
Closed Wednesday
a �n, �� �,� a. am ajSa aaa �
I" ALL ECU STUDENTS
i $1.00 off All Haircuts
I Tues Sept. 28 ft Tues Oct. 5 only (
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VIDEO GAME ROOM
If you need it we've got it Come check us out.
Kegs end other petty eceesories.
Phone:752-3193 Hours: (S-W) 7-12 (T-S) 7-3
t





IHb tASK AROI IN1AN
SEPTEMBER SO.I982
I rf
I
Law Changes Proposed
O-NK.Il.l
B PATRICK
M�ff Wriln
1 he Governor's Ad-
vocacy Council for Per-
sons with Disabilities
will be coming to
Greenville tonight to
discuss the proposed
amendments to tederal
regulation P.I . 94-142.
1 he Council, which
is holding a series ol
s u c h hearings
throughout the state
will He meeting tonight
at 7:00 p.m. in the
Willis Building, 1 he
purposed changes in
94 142 will have a
direct impact on the
rules for the education
O t h a n d icap p e d
ildren.
' 1 he Reagan ad-
nistration is propos-
ing some regulator)
changes in public law
94-142 said Craig
Johnson, a member of
the council, "if these
proposed changes go
into effect, parental
consent would not be
required for ealuation
or placement of the
handicapped
children
A c c o r d i n g to
Johnson, under the
present law all han-
dicapped children are
now entitled to an
"Individualized Educa-
tional Plan" (1EP)
w hich allows for
notification and in-
volvement b t h e
child's parent.
It approved, stated
the press release,
among other things, the
c h a n g e s would
eliminate parental con-
sent in evaluation and
placement, change II P
meetings and parent
notification, restrict
related services and
eliminate some, such as
social work and parent
training.lt would drop
the alternative
placements that define
"least restrictive en-
vironment and
eliminate the require-
ment that schools give
medication. The press
report also said that the
federal changes could
also lead to similar
changes in state law
and regulations.
The least restrictive
environment clause at
present ensures that
disabled children are
entitled to recieve ser-
vices as close to their
homes as possible. "It
the new changes are ap-
proved many handicap-
ped children would no
longer recieve services
that non-disabled
students recieve
Johnson said. He add-
ed that such action
could lead to the in-
stitutionalization of
many children and
possibly destroy the
family unit.
"We have been
pushing for ap-
propriate educational
placement for the han-
dicapped for close to 15
or 20 years said ECU
assistant professor in
psychology Myree
Hayes, "and the law
itself was established in
1975
Hayes, who will be
presiding throughout
tonight's committee,
said that 11 N.C.
representatives. and
senators from this area
have been asked to at-
tend the hearing. "The
ones we will be speak-
ing to are the elected
representatives said
Hayes. "We will tell
them we are affected
by, and we support the
Public law (94-142) as it
jiow stands. We an-
ticipate a large group
she added.
"We're having the
public hearings to
receive comment from
parents and other pro-
fessionals said
Johnson. "These com-
ments will be bound
together and then taken
to the state and federal
representatives, so they
will know how the
public feels about the
changes
Hayes believes that if
the proposed changes
are implemented, there
would be fewer disabl-
ed students attending
neighborhood schools
or being mainstreamed.
Costa Rican Program Presented
ONi.LIB�PATMCK
Mafl w nlcf
public forum titled
"EC U Students in Cen-
tral America: Personal
Experiences" was held
on Tuesday morning in
Mendenhall Stu-
( anl'
v li l v. i .
two-hour pro-
featured a series
presentations bv
1 C I students and
ac ' members w ho
previously par-
a in the ECU
a Rica Program.
Each spring a group
� 1 Cl students spend
� i semester as e-
. ge students in
sta Rica. I he 16
.dents all attend
tsses at a c osta Rican
-ersity and live with
cal family Inten-
e instruction is given
in the stud) ot the
anish language to all
part c pant s. because
. families they live
ay -peak onlv
�spanish
Oanng the Tuesday
program, students
ide presentations on
aspects ol their
v entral American ex-
perience, w hile also giv -
ine tactual overview of
the small republic.
Greetings and open-
ing remarks were
delivered bv Dr. Marie
Ian. assistant dean of
the college of arts and
sciences and the coor-
dinator ot ECU'S inter-
national studies cur-
riculum. The college ot
arts and sciences co-
sponsored the forum
with I he inter-
depart mental program
ol the I atin American
studies
William Jones, a
graduate student in
geology spoke on "The
Central America n
I andscape
'�Democracy and
Politics in Cost- Rica"
was discussed by ECU
political science student
Scott Shaffer.
"Caribbean Blacks in
C entral America" was
presented by David J.
1 owe. a senior in an-
thropology. A fourth
presentation
�"Revolution and
I nrest in Central
America" was not
presented because the
speaker failed to ap-
pear.
Dr. Simon Baker,
ECl -Costa Rica Pro-
gram coordinator and
professor I uis Ac'evez,
coordinator o Latin
Amencn studies also
gave further informa-
tion about the pro-
gram.
A series of slide
presentations showed
some of the activities
that students will par-
ticipate in while living
in Costa Rica. Among
them is a series of one
day and overnight field
R( 1)K Rlhn
; i� I Mh& K jilt ih
Miller
Lite
S2.59
Gt Camouflaged Fatigues and
T Shirts Sleeping Bags
�lacKpacks Camp "q Equip
itent Steel Toed Shoes
Dn. md Over 700 Different
New and used Items Cowboy
Boc
is v$
ARMY-NAVY
STORE osuEers
Not all elinies are the same.
ABORTION is a difficult decision that's
ide easier bv the women of the Fleming
( enter Counselors are available day and
hi to support and understand you. Corn-
tort, safety, privacy, and a friendly statt . . .
�� us what the Fleming Center is all about.
Insurance accepted Fm pregnancv totting
Ml mclusise tits saturda appointments
t p 10 1H weeks N tr iarl Prejjnano tests
C all 781-5550 da or night.
1 he r leminnenter makes the difference.
ABORTIONS UP TO
?hWEEKOf
PREGNANCY
ABORTIONS FROM 13 le
WEEKS
- RTHER E X P E N S r
SI8S 00 Pngnancv Test Birth
and Pi .Diem Pregnan
cy Counseling For furthf infor
mation call 832 0535 (Toll Free
Numbe- 800 221 2568) between 9
A M and 5PM WeeKdays
WALE IGH WOMEN S
HEALTH
ORGANIZATION
917 West Morgan St
Raleigh. N C
JARVIS MEMORIAL
METHODIST CHURCH
VAN SCHEDULE FOR
SUNDAY SCHOOL AND WORSHIP
STOPS
1) Mendenhall Student Center Parking Lot
� 8 45 a.m.
2) College Hill Dorms �9:00a.m.
3) Fleming Hall (Front) �9:15a.m.
4) Slay Hall � 10:15a.m.
(Van with lift for handicapped)
Do you know where
you're gong to?
Do you like ihe things
that life is showing you?
H here are you going to"
Do you know?
510 S.
Washington St.
Downtown
Greenville

eourses where students
are able to visit several
different areas ot the
country and observe
the customs and day-
to-day activities of the
Costa Rican people.
These trips also enable
the students to see the
various natural
beauties and industries
of the country.
According to Baker
openings are still
available for ECU
students of all majors
to take part in the tully
accredited program.
The cost ol the pro-
gram is said to not be
much higher than the
normal cost of a
semester at ECU. lor
information, students
ma call Ac'evez at
757-6232 or Baker at
757-7230.
Shipwreck Studied
YORKTOWN, VA.
A Revolutionary
War supplv vessel,
scuttled by General
C o r n w a 11 i s at
Yorktown in 1781, is
being studied by under-
water archaeologists
from ECU!
A team of graduate
students led by Gordon
Watts, a director for
the ECU program in
Maritime History and
Underwater Ar-
chaeology, is assisting
t he Ar chae o 1 ogy
Branch of the Virginia
Historical Landmarks
Commission in ex-
cavating one of several
ships strategically scut-
tled by the British
general in the final
hours of the revolution.
Cornwallis sank the
ships to discourage an
amphibious attack to
his rear by a fleet of
French and American
vessels lying in wait off
the Virginia capes.
Watts said that he
and archaeologists in
Virginia have worked
the sites since the early
-70's to determine the
significance of the
ships. Since then, a cot-
ter dam has been con-
structed around the
best preserved site and
a water purification
system has been install-
ed to clear the water for
better vlsibihty.
"We are working in-
side the dam to test the
site and determine how
much ot the structure
oi the ship Uselt re-
mains and what sort of
material associated
with the ship still sur-
vives says Watts.
Working a site
from inside a coffer
dam is one of the first
operations of its kind in
the counti v. 1 think it is
going to attract con-
siderable attention
Watts said.
ARCADE VARIE
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$2.79
1
6 pack
BUD
ABORTIONS
I ?4 week terminations
App'ts. Made 7 Days
CALL TOLL FREE
1 800-321 0575
ARCADE VARIETY
-1 � s
Hot Dogs
$100
for

The best Pizza
in Town � Honest
LUNCH BUFFET Mon thru Fri 11-2 only
2.99'
EVENING BUFFET Mon and TuesS:30-�pm only ��" xl
'Wj spaghetti wed all you can eat- Compare at only 2.25
It's the fun
place to eat.l
itti
�AM new game room and game machines�
�Driveup window for 'to go' orders.
BIG SCREEN TV
k Enjoy the SOAPS with lunch or
CURRENT MOVIES(PG) Sat 7pm-�pm
Open Mon. Thurs. 11:30 a.m. 11 p.m.
Fri. and Sat. � 11:30a.m. 12 p.m.
300 E 10th St -
L 758 6121 � fl
(
AK
DID YOU KNOW
one of these courses wil meet the General
Education Humanities requirement for
literature?
Mystery Fiction, ENGL 3430
Modern Fantasy, ENGL 3470
Classical Mythology, ENGL 3460
Intro, to Poetry, ENGL 3410
Oriental Literature, ENGL 3620
No European Mythology, ENGL 34S0
Women and Literature, ENGL 3300
Recent British and American
Literature, ENGL 2300
Recent British and American
Literature, ENGL 2300
Classics from Homer to Dante, ENGL 3600
Human Values in Literature, ENGL 3610
The Short Story, ENGL 3420
Black Literature in America,
ENGL 3260
Bible as Literature, ENGL 3630
Major British Writers, ENGL 2100
Major American Writers, ENGL 2200
'See page M of the 1M244 ECU catalogue for a complete listing of
course areas which satisfy the GE requirements and lor those
restrictions applicable to certain majors.
The ECU Deportment
of English
EBS&m&SZ2&&BZ&2&&ZEZZZB&mmE!EZEaSZ
1
FOSDICK'S
1890 Seafood
2311 S.Evans Street
756-2011
Nightly Specials
'�MssssssjwrsssjwwHMMI
Mondav - Tuesday - Wednesday
Your choice of: Shrimp
Oysters
$95 plus
J tax i lounder
Thursday
Boiled Shrimp, baked potato,
trip to our salad bar
$595
Small Trout Dinner
295
Friday
Fried Clams
$25
Coupon
$100 off any meal
Not good toward specials.
Saturday
-
Deviled Crab
295
WWWWtfi
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Open for Lunch
Sunday Friday
11:00a.m. 2:30p.m.
Open for Dinner
Monday-Sunday
4:30 p.m. 9:00 p.m.
Dinner: Friday and
Saturday
4:30 p.m. 10:00 p.m.
BMMMtVMillTOaHW
$
�CAmerica's
Famous
� K ��' -Foot
� -a .Long
Sandwich
CONCERTS
THEATER �
MOVIES
HIQHT
CLUBS
WE'RE OPEN LATE!
M'ir l.i'c rk'1 i I � o'r of p
'V VJA .v
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Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
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Stephanie Groon, linui0��� t,mm Juliana Fahrbac h. $l(tll,�
Joni Guthrie. r�w�fsn��niiW Mike Davis, � ����,
September 30, 1982
Opinion
Page 4
Party School
Image That's Tough To Change
Wasted away again in does relay a fairly accurate story.
Margaritaville After all, the statements were back-
In a way, it was funny � that ed up with figures (one local
weekend account in the News and distributor delivered 90 kegs �
Observer of the partying habits and 2,250 gallons � of beer to student
rituals of East Carolina. In fact, parties in one night),
parts of the feature were � dare I But the number of students who
admit it � downright hilarious. I actually live the weekend routine
never knew it was like that. But
despite the hilarity, even the flat-
tery, some of us might feel about
the N & O article, believe it or not,
the joke, once again, is on us.
For anyone not fortunate enough
to have perused this extensive Sun-
day morning treatise, perhaps a
short refresher will suffice: Last
Sunday, the Raleigh News and
Observer, in its infinite wisdom,
portrayed in Sunday's News and
Observer is infinitely smaller than
13,000. Nevertheless, East Carolina
University has, once again, suffered
the setback of being labeled from
the west.
At the rate we're going, ECU will
never establish itself (rightly) as one
of the foremost universities in the
state � perhaps the South. How
can we expect to be taken seriouslv
published a vast pseudo-expose (academically and otherwise) when,
feature on the "typical" partying year after year, the imprint just gets
weekend for ECU students. In that deeper and deeper?
article, mention was made of the The party-school reputation may
problems that ensue when 10,000 well be something to chuckle at and
die-hard "boogiers" (I'm still even boast about nowadays. But
wondering where that word fits in.) laugh as we may, it is equally
go at it week after week, consuming something to fear � especially in
virtually anything and everything to the future.
be had in bottles, cans, jars, tubs Consider the prospective
and all sorts of bowls. And, of employer, for example. On the sur-
course, special mention was made face, he or she may well be justice
of one person who even died a few
years ago from consuming too
much alcohol ("several cases of
beer and more than a fifth of tequila
in little more than five nours"). The
fact that he was not an ECU student
was well incidental.
Anyway, the essay went on for
lines and lines (all of which bore
incarnate. Yet to think the sub-
conscious ramifications of ECU's
"party-school" image will not af-
fect his or her employment decisions
is at best naive, at worst, utterly
stupid.
However, if certain central-state
organizations (who shall, of course,
remain nameless) choose to con-
striking similarity, in a sense, to the tinue portraying East Carolina as
above incident) explaining how
ECU holds its "reputation of being
a party school" in high esteem.
And, doubtless, ECU's reputable
image as a party school is, indeed, a
some hole-in-the wall carnival
where's life's a barrel of drunken
monkeys day in and day out, how
will ECU ever shake the party-
school label and gain acceptance in-
source of pride for some, perhaps to the real world? The sad fact is,
many, students. At the college age, we cannot, and we will not.
glorification of alcohol, drugs and
the partying way of life is practically
the norm. Partying is definitely the
central (and in certain ways, most
important) social institution of cam-
Sure, ECU has some hard-core
partiers who'd sooner pop a top
than crack a book. But, then again,
this university also boasts hundreds
of excellent, dedicated alumni,
pus andor college life today. Think students, faculty, staff and ad-
about it. How often do students just ministrative personnel. We have an
'get together" to watch TV all
night? Not very often.
Furthermore, who's to say that
partying is wrong? On the contrary,
as an outlet for the frustrations
outstanding school of medicine, a
"thriving art school, a new occupa-
tional therapy department one of
the best business schools around,
etc etc. But will the subscribers of
which are inherent in college life the News and Observer ever see a
feature done on the "thriving art
school?" Come now, don't kid
yourself.
And will the subscribers of the N
& O ever see a story on the drinking
and all it entails, partying is ex-
cellent. It certainly accomplishes
what it sets out to.
But the blind glorification of
alcohol, which was a blatantly ob-
vious theme throughout the wor- habits of those beloved students at
ding of the N & O feature, is at issue Chapel Hill or State, where they
here. The article had nothing to do
with social, moderate drinking.
Moderation was definitely not the
theme. Instead, it made all East
Carolina students out to be flagrant
alcoholics, some 13,000 overgrown
kids, who can't cope with the every
consume just as much alcohol on
weeknights as does the entire city of
Munich during Oktoberfest?
Hopefully, the answer to that, at
least, is evident.
Yes, ECU is destined, for the time
being, to remain a second-rate,
day trials and tribulations of college delinquent home in the eyes of our
existence and who anxiously await piedmont counterparts � those
each weekend with burning hearts who refuse to accept the fact that
and scorched palates. perhaps the state's finest institution
Sure, for some students here, that lies due east of the Triangle.
OUT
or
'tfaMOfO
Hey Boss. Want me to remind 'em that we still got some cluster bombs?"
Campus Forum"
Students Plastered And Proud
I, Steve Johnson, have just finished
reading the News and Observer's article of
the events that took place over the past
weekend. Finally, the little guys get some
ink. I personally think that all the "Blue
Hawaiian, Green Goddamn" and other
funny names we tend to use to give our
parties a surname serve as a means for all
us stereotyped "partiers" to do just that �
party. Every one (using the N & O's facts
and figures) of those eight sororities, 12
frats and 15 (yeah, that's right! They said
15) bars allow us students to assemble
sociably as one. These are the moments of
my college life that I will cherish and
remember the most (not to downplay the
importance of academics).
So, finally, let us use the N & O's article
to springboard us into national pro-
minence as the proud pirates of East
Carolina University.
Steve Johnson
Sophomore, Business
P.S. My mother wants me to transfer to
State now, so off to the cows I go. Later.
Biased Editorial?
It greatly saddened me to read The East
Carolinian (editorial) titled "U.S. &
Israel" on Sept. 21. Expecting to find a
well-reasoned, judicious editorial which
deplored the senseless slaughter of inno-
cent civilians in Beirut, instead I was con-
fronted by a virulent diatrible against the
state of Israel and its people. Accusations
that Israel, "cannot be trusted
"propagates senseless bloodshed is a
"warmongering nation etc. etc are the
usual fare of newspapers in Damascus,
Riyadh and Amman. In a world still striv-
ing to eliminate prejudice, inhumanity and
warfare, these intemperate words merely
fuel the fires of hatred and perpetuate age-
old myths.
As usual, a double standard has been ap-
plied to Israel, a nation whose very own
citizens have been protesting this tragedy
in enourmous numbers. Where were the
protestors in the Arab world after the
slaughters at Munich, Maalat, Nahariya
and Lod Airport? For that matter, the rest
of the civilized world has been strangely
quiet and passive after most Arab
massacres of Israeli civilians.
In reality, the massacre in Beirut was
nothing but a repitition of what has been
tolerated in silence by the world over the
last 10 years. Israelis are struggling to hold
their government to standards that no one
demanded of Christian and Moslem
murderers in Lebanon. And to date, no
one has called for the punishment of Chris-
tian militia murderers.
From its inception as a state in 1948 as a
haven for the remnants of the Holocaust,
Israel has sought nothing more or less than
to live in peace with secure and defensible
borders. Through its attempts to achieve a
modicum of safety for its citizens amidst
completely hostile neighbors (some totally
dedicated to the destruction of the state),
Israel has become an outcast among na-
tions. This is very understandable in a
world where statesmen and a p�Pe honor
the killer of Israeli children and violently
condemn Israel for mistakenly col-
laborating with killers of Palestine
children.
The conflict in the Middle East has in-
deed caused great destruction and loss of
lite. Future peace in the area depends on
greater understanding, dialogue and
diplomacy and will not be adanced by
shrill accusations and innuendos against
just one party in the region.
Bramy Resnik
Asst. Professor
Foreign Languages
Column An Insult
Having been raised near Fort Bragg,
N.C as the son and military dependent of
a man who has spent over 24 vears in the
U.S. Army, I found Pat O'Neill's article
"Set Yourself Apart?" was not only an ex-
tremely prejudiced view of the armed
forces but a personal insult.
The military serves as an excellent alter-
native for those among us who cannot af-
ford college and also provides people with
a career that proves to be both "exciting"
and "challenging
People have begun to maintain adverse,
even hostile attitudes toward the military
due to the tragedies of war. Therefore, we
simply choose to deny their existence;
however, they do exist, and they will con-
tinue to exist due to the negative aspects of
human nature. The majority of Americans
fear death, and any subject that reminds us
of the fact causes us to react with hostility.
A military career offers unlimited
benefits during and following a "hitch" in
the service, but it is tough, and it is not
always attractive. It is, however, this
organization that has kept our country
strong and free since July 4, 1776, and will
continue to keep it strong as long as it has
the support of the people it protects. It
really angers me to see the soldiers of
America degraded. It is difficult enough
they must be prepared to defend against
those who threaten our right for a
democracy; do they also have to battle the
paranoia and turmoil of people within our
own country?
The "fighting men" (and women) of the
United States are trained and disciplined to
be professionals as what they do, just as
any career demands. If you must judge the
armed forces, judge them on their profes-
sionalism which is unsurpassed anywhere
else in the world.
Nuclear holocaust is a terror that
Americans and the world live in daily.
Ironically, however, it is our nuclear
weapons and technology which intimidate
advanced communist nations and prevent
a possible nuclear war. The Soviet Union is
quickly becoming the strongest military
force in the world, and that is a real terror
also. Please understand, I am not another
Senator Joseph McCarthy; nor do I see a
communist around every corner. I am a
realist, however, and if you expect to gain
peace on earth by a decrease in government
spending on our national defense, you will
not only have a difficult time convincing
the communist nations of the world, but
you are more than slightly disillusioned.
It is the negative perspective of many
people today that is destroying the pride
Americans once had in their country, and
it is exactly this viewpoint that is turning
our country from "the land of the free,
and home of the brave" to "the land of the
ignorant, and the home of the coward
Guy Strawder
Sophomore, Med. Tech.
As one who is proud ot the fact thai I
have been raised a "military brat I could
not let Patrick O'Neill's column concern-
ing the armed forces go without comment.
Yes. the advertisements O'Neill spoke ot
may be misleading, but aren't all ads'
After all, the purpose ot advertising is
sell, whether that be a product or a wav ot
life.
Evidently, when Mr. O'Neill ha been
aboard a military reservation, he has been
too pre-occupied with his anti-military sen-
timents to take note of the extreme dedua-
uon the officers and enlisted have tor God
and their country. In living aboard military
bases for more than halt my lite, I've
found this devotion becomes evident at
any change of command, base worship ser
vice, military academy regalia � even at a
high school graduation.
Are "blood, suffering and death" really
the only images Mr. O'Neill can think ot
when the military is at work? What about
the recent peace-keeping efforts of the
Marine Corps in Lebanon'
Believe me, the military is not made up
of blood-thirsty mongrels as O'Neill seems
to believe. Those men and women would
much rather make peace than sav good-be
to their loved ones and risk losing their
own lives fighting a war.
Our country would cease to exist
without the military. Never will our nation
initiate a war. but thanks to our armed
forces, we will never have to worry about
one of our own "unarmed cities" being at-
tacked by a foe.
Beth Steimel
Senior, Communications Art
Alive In Spirit
Did Bashir Gemayel really die?
Yes, he is physically dead, and how
sorry and disappointed is every Lebanese.
Gemayel was Lebanon's new hope � a
hope for recovery from the cruel civil war.
He was a hope for bringing the country
together. In his own way, Gemayel provid-
ed hope to keep Lebanon for the Lebanese.
Yet deep in the hearts and minds of
every Lebanese, he is not dead; his ideas
are still alive in thousands of his followers.
Bashir Gemayel promised Lebanon many
things: a free, democratic country, a coun-
try friendly to the United States, and
perhaps most importantly, a country
where all religions could live peacefully As
you see, Gemayel wanted to unite a coun-
try torn by civil war for eight years.
Yet with all these hopes, it seemed that
some people did not want to see a strong
person leading Lebanon toward unity and
freedom. They tried to kill him once in
1979, and again in 1980 � the second time
killing his 18-month-old daughter.
These people thought that by killing
him, they would kill the hope in the hearts
of the Lebanese, but they are mistaken.
Bashir Gemayel is still alive in the hearts of
all the Lebanese who loved him and fought
by his side. They are the people who helped
him try to restore this beautiful country to
save it from partition and occupation.
We offer our deepest sympathy to all
Lebanese, and ask them to unite in this,
their time of grief.
Yusif Francis
Senior, Business
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Schedule Of Courses
THE EAST CAROl IN1AN
Spring Semester, 1983
SEPTEMBER 30, 1982
Page 5
CHANGEOF MAJOR
SPRING SEMESTER. 1983
OCTOBER 4-15
Iec. 8, Wednesday
Dec. 31, Friday
Jan. 5, Wednesday
Jan. 6, Thursday
Jan. 7. Friday
Jan. 10. Monda
Jan. 11, Tuesda
Feb. 17, Thursda
Feb. 21-Mar. 4
Feb. 28-Mar. 4
March 6-13
(Sundav to Sunday)
Mar. 14, Mondav
pril 4. Monda
April 13, Wednesday
April 25. Monday
April 26, Tuesdav
April 27. Wednesday
Ma 4, Wednesday
Ma 6, Friday
UNIVERSITY CALENDAR
Spring Semester, 1983
PREREG1STRATION
SPRING SEMESTER, 1983
OCTOBER 11-15
Last day for persons holding a bachelor's degree to app-
ly for admission to Graduate School for the spring
semester
Last day for continuing students to pay or sc ure spring
semester fees without penalty
Registration (class schedules of preregistered students
must be obtained by 4 p.m.)
Drop Add; Late Registration
Classes begin; DropAdd; Late registration
DropAdd; Late registration
Last day for dropadd and late registration
(undergraduate and graduate students); last day to app-
ly for graduation in May
Last day to drop a course or withdraw from school
Change of Major
Preregistration for fall semester and summer terms
Spring recess
Classes resume � 8 a.m.
State holiday; No classes
Last day to remove Incompletes given during fall
semester, 1982
Classes end
Reading day
Exams begin
Exams for spring semester close 10 p.m.
Commencement
Course numbers are prefixed with a two-digit departmental code. Each course on the trial
class schedule should include the proper abbreviation, departmental code course number
and section number � for example, ACCT 01 2401, section 01. Courses listed on the pre-
registration form should include departmental code, course number and section number.
The FC I Registrar's Office urges students to read all instructions carefully before attempting to nil out the pre-
registration form.
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How To DropAdd
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INSTRICTIONS
FOR COMPLETING
PREREGISTRATION FORMS
� Complete form with a 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 ap-
proval, if appropriate. (In the six-
digit course number, the two-digit
department code is listed first,
followed by the four-digit course
number). Courses may be listed in
any order.
� After "trial class schedule" has
been approved by adviser or depart-
ment, fill in the numbered blocks.
The numbered blocks at the top of
the form must correspond to the line
number in the "trial class
schedule
� If any of the blocks are an alter-
nate 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 chairper-
son.
� 21 hours or above must be approv-
ed 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 instruc-
tion.
INSTRUCTIONS FOR
DROPPING AND
ADDING COURSES
� A student may drop and add
courses during the designated days
at the first of a term with the ap-
proval of his or her departmental
adviser.
� The change must be recorded on a
dropadd form and processed
through the Office of the Registrar
in order for it to be official.
� To be valid, dropadd form must
be dated and properly signed.
� A student must obtain from the in-
structor a course card for each
course being dropped.
� Students must have a copy of pre-
sent schedule to drop and add.
� All add cards must be signed by
student in the space provided at the
bottom of the card.

A

I





THE EAST CAROLINIAN SEPTEMBER 30. 1982
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Home of Greenville's Best Meats1
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PIRATE COUPON
5 DISCOUNT
Expires 10-9-82
on all orders $10.00
or more.
Name
MC.rci$
ID 4u nber.
Amt. of Purchase.
211 Jarvis St.
2 Blocks from ECU
PRICES EFFECTIVE THURSDAY THROUGH SATURDAY
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Overtoil's Finest Heavy Western
Sirloin Steak
�. $2.29
T-Bone Steaks
Lb $2.39
Fresh
FRYER BREASTS i b. 99C
FRYER THIGHS Lb. 590
FRYER DRUMSTICKS
Lb 69C
Duncan Hines - Fam. Size
BROWNIE MIX
23 Oz. Box
$-129
1
FRESH, WHOLE
FRYERS
390.
Just a Dime & 2 Pennies
Green Cabbage
Yellow Onions
120
Lb.
WISE RIDGIE
POTATO CHIPS
7 Oz. Bag
FLORIDA FRESH OLD SOUTH
ORANGE
JUICE
990
98C
paper
carton
2 Liter Bottle
COKE OR
PEPSI
890
Ea.
CAMPBELL'S
TOMATO SOUP
1
i ��
10 Oz. Can
4$l
00
GRADE "A" MEDIUM
BROWN
EGGS
58C
Dozen
FRESH WHOLE
MAOLA MILK
112 gallon paper carton
1 Taylor California Cellars
! CHABLIS
$
3
99
1.5 Liters
Clip This Coupon
COCA-COLA
16 Oz. Carton of 8
J
�-1
98C
MRS. FILBERT'S
MARGARINE
98C
Lb. Pkg.
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Plus Deposit. With this coupon and $10.00 food order ex-
cluding advertised specials. Without coupon si.5 plus
deposit. Limit one per customer. Expires 10-2-tJ
Clip This Coupon
FAB DETERGENT
98C
Gt. Box
With this coupon and $10.00 food order excluding adver-
tised specials. Wittiout coupon Si.tf.Limit one per
customer. Expires le-z-el.
mil. �
i
r





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
SEPTEMBER 30, 1982
istTan digit ccttii
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Tj COMPUTERS
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Now
that the Fall
Semester "rush" is out
of the way, take the time to really
get acquainted with Student Supply Store.
V V V V
V V V V V V
i
Imprinted T-shirts, jackets,
caps, sweaters, sweatsuits,
socks, jerseys and more
are available in our Wearing Apparel Dept.
Not only do we stock
new and used textbooks,
we also carry study aids,
leisure reading paperbacks, teacher's
aids, exam review books, and supplementary
text material. We will also be glad
to special order books not in stock.
If you are looking for art supplies
look no further . we carry
a complete line of quality art supplies
from artist brushes to zinc plates.
You'll find a complete line
of school supplies such as
calculators, markers, filler paper,
folders, binders, chalk, crayons, pens,
rubber bands, glue, tape, and much, much more.
Gift items can be found
throughout the store.
Emblematic jewelry (including
many fraternity and sorority items)
is kept in stock. We are the only
source for the official ECU class ring.
I
STUDENT SUPPLY STORE
WRIGHT BUILDING
OWNED AND OPERATED BY EAST CAROLINA UNIVERSITY
lipWBi��





THE EAST CAROUNIAN
SEPTEMBER 30, 1982

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EARLY CHIL3 Cu�ICUL .� F
EA3LY CHILD CLRTICUL (NF
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LANb AfcTS LEG v AA
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FJNO OF SEAOIG C�4f
FUND OF PEAOIKG HF
FdN.3 ZF READING iTTH
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PET
VILLAGE
150 Dynaflow Filterreg. 27.99 SALE $22.99
150 Filter Cartridgesreg. $1.99 SALE $1.29
Offer Good Thru Oct. 13
ALSO
Complete line of fresh & saltwater supplies.
BEST BREAKEAST
IN THE COUNTKX-
1 egg with bacon OR sausage
and grits OR hashbrowns
and biscuit OR toast
With juice OR coffee
mil TT ii anrtp a v nrnrum
TWO OREENVILCLE LOCATIONS
2903 E. TKWTH ST.�610 W. ORZENVILLEBTJTD.
HOUSE
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$1.00 Off
Any Plate � With Coupon
Fri. or Sat. Only - 4:30 p.m9:30 p.m.
Cliff's Seafood House &
Oyster Bar
Washington Highway (N C 33 ExtGreenville � Phone 752 3172
ONE COUPON PER PERSON
The Four Seasons"
Restaurant & Lounge
Open for Lunch, Dinner,
and Daily Happy Hours.
LUNCH HOURS:
11:30-2:30
includes sandwiches,
crepes, quiche, pasta, and
featuring a 30-plus item
salad bar.
DINNER HOURS
4:30 10:00
Buffet: 5-9:00
entrees include steaks,
seafood, pasta, chicken, and,
also, serving sandwiches.
DAILY
HAPPY HOLRS:
4:30-6:30
10:00-closing
Closed Sundas
Located at Corner
of 3rd St. & Evans Mall
in basement of the
"Minges Bldg
752 5476
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THE HARMAN KARDON CASSETTE
DECK CHALLENGE:
WEUBEAT
THE SPECS
OFF YOUR
BOB
4
j 6 g � 0- a Q-
OR YOU GET A FREE CASE
OF PREMIUM TAPE.
k
:D401 RECORD OLASAC
FREQUENCY RESPONSE
nflTH t NOISE 'APE
Hr
i i i
20 30 -OC
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kV'vst (m frequency response specs
means to your deck.
The range of human hearing extends from 20 H2
to 20.000 Hz And the frequency response
measurement is the single most important in-
dicator of just how accurately your cassette
deck (or any other piece of audio equipment) can
reproduce sound within that range So. the
wider and flatter the frequency response, the
more accurate the sound reproduction of your
deck In short, frequency response measures
the quality of your equipment We say Harman
Kardon quality is better
Mark your calendars for the main event
Come on in to (Store name) from (hours) And
bring your favorite cassette deck, ready for
action.
This is Harman Kardon"s no holds barred
chaHenge.
Bring in any cassette deck with a suggested list
price of up to double that of the Harman Kardon
CD401 (suggested list price $749 95) if the test
equipment shows that yoiw cassette deck has a
a le- � attei "eqoec. 'espouse �a the ar
man Kardon CD401 you it get a pREE case c'
premium cassettes But we'ii be .e"� su'pr sea
if anyone can beat Harman Kardon s specs
Free cassette deck clinic.
When ,ou take our challenge you get these
FREE services
1 Checks of Frequencv Response Wov &
Flutter. Signai-to-Noise Ratio
2 A Graph of Your Cassette Deck s Frequency
Response Performance
3 Cleaning and Demagnetizing of Tape Heads
This free clinic is normally a $35aiue
New product questions and answers.
Durmg me days o' the Harman Karoo" Chal-
lenge, we have a Harman Kardon actory rep
resentative on hano to answer any questions
you ve got about the Harman Kardon CCW ar?
Other new HK products
So don t miss the Harman Kardon Cassette
Deck Challenge Wen be waiting tc take on a
comers and mav the best cassette deck mm
3 tor
$1.00
Date: Oct. 2nd Sat. 11-4
T
II
?�
9-�M. Th.
9-8 Fri.
9-5 Sat.
107 Trade StGreenvilie
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KING
321 Greenville Blvd.
Expires July 31st, 1983
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every visit for 10 J
discount, j
I
JOLLY'S PAWN SHOP
CORNER OF GREENE ST.
& PACTOLUS HWY
GREENVILLE NC
752-5759
ACCEPTING ANY ITEMS OF VALUE
FOR COLLATERAL
ALL TRANSACTIONS CONFIDENTIAL
WE BUY
SILVER
AND GOLD
9 6MonFri
8-5 Sat.
JOLLY'S PAWN SHOP WILL SELL YOU
FURNITURE FOR LESS
WE SELL AT WHOLESALE COST
WE HAVE CUT OUT OPERATING COST
BY BUYING FROM THE FACTORY
JOLLY'S PAWN SHOP
WE HAVE A LARGE INVENTORY OF
NEW & USED MERCHANDISE
GUNS
T.VS
FURNITURE
LARGE SELECTION OF ELECTRONICS
AMFM RADIOS
STEREOS
CAR RADIOS WITH TAPE A SPEAKERS
JOLLY'S PAWN SHOP IS COMMITTED TO
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FREE DEL vER Y
FROM i " P v
7 DAY S A VvK
753 0336 �
560 Evans Street
1
Marathon
Special
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10th St. Across
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14th St. 1 Block
from the "Hill"
(752-9636)
WASH
HOUSE





12
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
SEPTEMBER 30, 1982
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Title
The East Carolinian, September 30, 1982
Description
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
Date
September 30, 1982
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.219
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
http://rightsstatements.org/vocab/InC-EDU/1.0/

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