The East Carolinian, October 4, 1983






�te 3a0t Carolinian

Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Vol.58No.14
Tuesday, October4, 1983
Greenville, N.C.
22 Pages, Two Sections
Circulation 15,000
Foreign Ambassador Visits Greenville
By PATRICK O'NEILL
SUff W rtlw
oshio Okawara, Japan's am-
bassador to the United States,
presented a luncheon address Fri-
day, before 200 invited "Eastern
Carolina leaders" assembled at
the Greenville Country Club.
Okawara, escorted by Gov.
James B. Hunt Jr praised North
Carolina for having "a very fertile
climate" for Japanese investment.
He said much of the credit for the
flow of Japanese investment into
North Carolina "belongs to the
founders and leaders of the
Southeast U.S. Japan Associa-
tion, an energetic group of
businessmen and political and
ECU Student
Found Guilty
Of Plagiarism
By JENNIFER JENDRASIAK
SUM � rtiH
An ECU student has been
md guilty of plagiarism
llting from a poem plublished
the 1983 Rebel, the ECU
iterary magazine. He immediate-
lppealed the verdict.
On Thursday the SGA Honor
Board found commercial art ma-
Keith Carter guilty and
sentenced him with a $250 fine
and a year's probation, according
to Student Attornev General
Harry Dest. Carter also received a
written reprimand and is required
to rite a formal letter of apology
to the Rebi. Dest said.
"It (Carter's plagiarism) was
, and I don't see how an artist
writer could do something like
that said Ellen Moore, editor of
the Rebel
Moore first became aware of
the plagiarism when it was
brought to her attention during
the summer. Carter's poem was
entitled "Years Ago" and accor-
ding to Moore is exactly the same
as an Alice Cooper song with the
same title. The song came off of
Cooper's Welcome to My
ightmare album.
The Rebel has had plagiarism
problems in the past and its
editors try to take every step
possible to prevent its occurence.
All pieces submitted are screened
by the Rebel staff, judges and
typists. "It goes through so many-
screenings, but you can't know
every song in the world Moore
said.
Every writer submitting work to
the Rebel is required to sign an
"affirmation of originality" and
a "publication and duplication
authorization" in which the writer
takes responsibility for his work
and is therefore liable for
criminal, civil or university ac-
tions in cases of plagiarism.
Carter pleaded guilty but
without the intent to plagiarize.
"He contended no intent to
plagiarize, which in my estimate
was why the fine was so strong.
Basically they (the Honor Board)
didn't believe him said Assis-
tant Student Attorney General
Rick Brown, who tried the case.
Dest said Carter claimed he had
come up with the poem on his
own, however he said he believed
this to be "hightly unlikely
Carter intends to appeal the
case to the ECU review board
which is currently in the process
of being rebuilt. Until SGA elec-
tions are held and the board is
picked, trial of the case will be
delayed.
On The Inside
AnnouncementsPage 2
EditorialPage 4
EntertainmentPage 6
SportsPage 8
ClassifiedsPage 10
Pre-registrationPage 11
academic leaders representing the
seven Southeastern states
"We are here today to celebrate
a friendship that has grown
through years of neutral respect
and cooperation Hunt said in
his opening remarks to the lun-
cheon assembly. "It is a friend-
ship whose roots go deep into the
soil
"Many of you know that Japan
is now the largest overseas
customer for North Carolina
tobacco Hunt said.
In his address Okawara said
"about $185 million" is spent by
Japan in N.C. tobacco purchases.
'Traditionally we've been a very-
good cutomer of your tobacco
Okawara said during a post-
luncheon press conference. "And
I'm sure as long as Japanese peo-
ple enjoy smoking, we'll continue
to be a very good customer
"Since 1977, Japanese com-
panies have invested more than
$1"75 million in new and expan-
ding manufacturing facilities in
North Carolina Hunt said.
"And those dollars ment jobs for
North Carolinians
Okawara said the southeast
U.S.Japan Association's invest-
ment efforts have contributed a
"substantial share" of the $14
billion stake Japanese investors
now have in America.
"Within the framework of this
successful regional campaign,
North Carolina has done excep-
tionally well, thanks again to the
vision and labor of some of you
here today Okawara said.
During the press conference the
govenor said it was significant
that Okawara was visiting Eastern
North Carolina to learn more
about the area and its people as
opposed to being on official
business. "We're building for the
future; that's what we've got to be
about Hunt said. "We don't
have enough good jobs, we don't
have enough good opportunities
for our people and we've got to
focus on doing something about
that
Commenting on recent
statements by some United Na-
tions ambassadors that the U.N.
White
might move its headquarters out
of New York City, Okawara said
he did not think it was feasible to
move the international body out
of the United States.
"I'm sure New York and (the;
United States have been a very-
good host for the United
Nations Okawara said. "In
realistic terms is it feasible to
think about any other sight other
than New York to have such a
huge operation like the United
Nations0" Okawara asked.
Okawara said the UN. has
played a "a very important role"
in maintaining peace and helping
to give a better life to many of its
member nations.
"But at the same time it is also
Yoshio Okawara
a fact that the United Nations has
been expanding its budget and
many member nations find it not
easy to .ope with such
expansion Okawara sajd.
Elections To Be Held Oct. 12
L1JUI TOOO - ECU Ntwt ftu'Mu
Serious Business
ECl junior Scott Talcott practices "frisbee freestyle a serious form
of competition that draws hundreds of participants to statewide and
national tournaments.
By MILLIE WHITE
Ajaistut Nrwt tdnur
Danny White has resigned as SGA Elections chair-
man following the cancellation of Wednesday's elec-
tions. Controversy is also clouding the charge made
by White that Air Force ROTC is in part to blame for
the failed elections.
White had disqualified 20 candidates who failed to
file their campaign expense reports; such a penalty is
not allowed under SGA election rules, according to
some interpretations of the rules.
A statement by White that appeared in Thursday's
edition of The East Carolinian was contradicted by
an Air Force ROTC official. White charged last week
that the ROTC had promised to man several election
polls and then failed to do �o. Cadet Group Com-
mander Charles R. Brackenhoff said White had
spoken to a senior cadet and that no definite plans
were made.
Cadet Eleanor Avery said White had talked to her
the Friday before the election. She said White wanted
the ROTC to man one poll in front of Jones dorm.
Avery told him she would check with her superiors
over the weekend and would give White an answer
on Monday. Avery was unable to reach White on
Monday and did not leave a message. White con-
tacted her Tuesday. Avery told him it was to late to
make arrangements to man a poll. White then told
her not to worry about it.
Walter Shore has been chosen to replace White,
and the election has been rescheduled for Wednes-
day, Oct. 12.
Tim Mertz, a candidate for senior class president.
said there is no excuse for cancelling the elections.
Three years ago. Mertz served as the Fall semester
elections chairman. The job is "not that hard he
said.
"I'm very insistent that White doesn't get paid the
$150 Mertz said. The rest of the elections commit-
tee should not get paid either, he said.
The SGA plans to reimburse the candidates for
their campaign expenses. SGA President Paul Naso
said. "We made a mistake, so we're going to pay the
candidates
The candidates will be paid back in full for cam-
paign ads taken out in The East Carolinian. Naso
said candidates should be able to salvage at least half
of their campaign posters; therefore, they will be
paid for half of their poster expenses.
Mertz said candidates should be reimbursed in full
for all campaign expenses "They're penalizing us
for their mistake he said.
"They believe the posters are salvageable Mertz
said. "I'm sorry, they (the posters) get torn down by-
students, other campaigns and janitors
Both Naso and Mertz agreed the Air Force ROTC
should not be blamed for the election mishap.
T don't believe it's the ROTC's fault Mertz
said.
"ROTC should have never been mentioned. It
made them look bad Naso said. " At least thev of-
fered to help
Mertz suggested paying organizations to run the
polls. "Organizations can come together and earn
the money they get he said.
Naso said Shore mailed letters to ail of the can-
didates explaining the rules governing the elections.
Reagan In Favor Of King Holiday
WASHINGTON (UPI) �
President Reagan intends to sign a
measure to establish a national
holiday honoring martin Luther
King, Jr. if the Senate passes it, a
GOP leadership source said to-
day.
'The president sent word this
morning he will sign the bill the
source said shortly before the
Senate was due to begin debate.
GOP leader Howard Baker said
he will push for a vote this after-
noon but expects an attempt by
opponents to send the bill back to
committee. He wants the measure
passed without changes and will
move to kill the amendments of-
fered.
"I'm going to pursue this think
until I get is passed said Baker,
who met with King's widow two
months ago and promised he
would act swiftly.
DesDite Baker's intentions. Sen.
Jesse Helms, R-N.C, may resort
to a filibuster to delay passage.
"I'm going to do everything I
can to resist this proposal, realiz-
ing the cards are stacked against
me Helms said.
The adamant convervative said
colleagues tell him privately they
cannot risk alienating blacks by
voting against the bill honoring
King, despite their concers about
cost.
Guide To New Law Offered
By PATRICK O'NEILL
SUf f W rltrr
The ECU Campus Alcohol and
Drug Program, an information,
education and referral service, has
prepared a four-page guide
designed to help ECU students
better understand the Safe Roads
Act which went into effect Satur-
day.
The "Pirates Guide to the Safe
Roads Act" was prepared and
printed by CADP and should be
ready for campus-wide distribu-
tion by Oct. 15.
CADP, located on the third
floor of the Erwin building, is run
by students and committed to the
promotion of responsible decision
making regarding The consump-
tion of alcohol and use of drugs.
A committee was formed by
CADP members, under the
guidance of CADP faculty ad-
visor Jerry F. Lotterhos, to inter-
pret and rewrite the new act,
highlighting the sections of the
See related story on
Alcohol Beverage Control
official's views on the new
laws, page 5
law which most directly affect col-
lege students.
"We're putting it in simple
language so students can more
easily and understand it Lou
Clemmons, CADP counselor and
graduate student in rehabilitation
counseling, said.
"The law as it reads is very, very
hard to understand demons
said.
Clemmons said because of the
law is new, many students at first
will have a lot of unanswered
questions about the Safe Roads
Act. He hopes the Pirate Guide
will help answer these questions.
Lotterhos said the guide was
prepared to help ECU students
understand the portions of the act
which apply to them. "The law as
it is written combines so many
elements and it is written in legal
terms said Lotterhos. "We have
a responsibility to communicate
these rules as clearly as we can
Lotterhos is also director of
ECU's alcoholism training pro-
gram in the School of Allied
Health. Both he and Clemmons
worked together, with others, on
the rewriting effort.
Lotterhos, who personally op-
posed the decision to raise North
Carolina's minimum drinking age
to 19, said he does support some
sections of the act, such as the
elimination of plea-bargining in
drunken driving cases.
"The age issue is one I do not
personally think is necessary; it is
not the solution to the problem of
alcohol abuse Lotterhos said.
"We need to do a lot more
positive educational work with
our young people regarding
responsible use of alcohol
LOU CLIMMONS � ICU
But Is He 19?
This canine has the right idea but is he in danger of being arrested? As
of Oct. 1, all persons buying alcoholic beverages must be 19 or older.
It's a dog's life, right freshmen?
For currently enrolled students only
See course listings, pages 11-22
Special Pre-Registration Issue





THE EAST CAROLINIAN OCTOBER 4, 1983
Announcements
ANNOUNCEMENTS
it you or your organization
would like to have an item
pr nted tn the announcement
column please type it on an an
nouncement form and send i to
the East Carolinian m care ot
the production manager
Announcement forms are
available at the East Carolinian
office m the Puoiications
Building Flyers and riandwnt
'en opy on odd si led paper can
lot be accepted
There is no charge tor an
I'Ouncements but space is often
i rrnted Therefore, we cannot
g a'antee ttiat your announce
t"ent will run as long as you
want and suggest that you do not
�civ solely on this column tor
pubhc S
r ha deadline tor an
"ouncements s 3 p m Monday
for �ne Tuesday paper and 3
o m Wednesday for the Thurs
cay paper No announcements
ecewed after these deadlines
� be printed
This space s available to all
campus organizations ano
ctepartrpjjiits
INTERNATIONAL
LANGUAGE
ORGANIZATION
The international Language
Organization will be meeting on
Wednesday October 5. 1W3 The
meeting will be in room BC 301
BrewVer! and will start at 3
p m The discussion ot the
meeting will concern the upcom
ing Octoberfest All old
members are encouraged to at
tend this very important
meeting Any interested persons
are welcome to attend You do
not have to be a Foreign
Language Maior or Minor to at
tend ILO meetings
PRE-GAME
BAR B-Q
Abram's and ZBT are having
a pre game lunch Oct 8 from
'1 00 to 1 00 Each plate consists
of chicken, stew slaw bar b q.
hush puppies and iced tea Price
per plate $3 75 Locat.on
P'otessionai center on 10th St
For tickets contact Jason
Lustig 75� 1153 or the hill, Don
Rees T5 7V06 for anywhere else
and Marina Goldey 752 &40t tor
West Campus
BIG
BROTHERSAOH
Men interested In being an
AO" Big Brother be at the Eibo
on Tuesday Oct 4 at 9 00 tor a
Happy Hour
FOREIGN LANGUAGE
HONOR SOCIETY
Tin Foreign Language Honor
Society Phi Sigma lota, j
otding 'i first meeting ot trie
yea' on Oc' 4 m the Muiti
Purpose '�00m ot Mendenhall
student Center The meeting will
Start at J 30 pm irvj Dr Harris
will speak on German Poetry
� embers faculty and in
�rest�o persons �r invited to
�?tend Qegres? ments will be
aarwad
PRC
The PRC Club Is holding a
Potfuck dinner Tuesday, Oct 4
5 30pm Mendenhall 212
DECISION
SCIENCE
SEMINAR
There will be a Decision
Sciences seminar held Thurs .
Oct � 4 30 p m Rawl Bldg Rm
130 the sepaker will be Ms
Shawnee Vlckery ot Burroughs
Wellcome She Is a summer
grad ot ECU and received an
MBA Her topic will be An In
terrgergoal programming
modeling for scheduled phar
maceuticai tablet production
Sponsored by Decision Science
Society, and Computer Club, we
encourage all faculty and
students to attend
SOFTBALL GAME
The ECU Sottball Team will
have an intersquad game on
Wednesday, Oct 5th at 4 p m
This will be the first fastpitch
softball at ECU its New! Its ex
citing! Come out and watch.
Aon
The sisters and pledges of
AOII would like to congratulate
our new fall pledge class: Teri,
Mary, Suzanne, Marti, Isabella,
Dawn, Liz, Stella, Robin, and
Stacey
PSI CHI
Psi Chi the National Honor
Society in Psychology, is now
accepting applications tor
membership Do you have 8
semester hours in psychology,
or will have at the conclusion ot
the semester? Are you in top 35
percent of your class? Then you
are eligible for membership in
this organlzaion Pick up your
applications in the Psi Chi
library (Speight 202) during of
fice hours Apply Now The
deadline for applications is
November 11 1983, Hurryl!
PREMEDT
STUDENTS
Pre registration for genera!
college students intending to
major .n medical Technology
has been changed to THURS
DAY. OCT 6 1983 In Brewster
D112 at 7 p m Forms and
schedules will not be available
in time to pre register on Tues
day
AFTER THE GAME
"COURT PARTY"
Kappa Sigma, Kappa Alpha,
Alpha XI Delta and Alpha Phi,
will be sponsoring a court party
to be held at the KA House after
the game, Saturday Oct. I
�gainst Southwest LouHana
Tha party starts at 5,00 and
there will be a live band to be an
nounced later BYOB Go
Pirates! See you there!
FRISBEECLUB
Watch for the Natural Light
"Ulfimax Ultimate" Tourna
ment coming October 8th and
9tti to the East Carolina Univer
slty campus Top North Carolina
ultimate teams will compete
cash and prizes In this event
sponsored by the ECU Frlsbee
Disc Sport Club The weekend
should prove to be ultimate. The
1 RATES practice every Tues
day, Thursday and Sunday on
the College Hill fields at 5 p.m.
and promise to be one of the
favorites In the tournament All
interested disc dutfers are en
couraged to attend the practices
and whip the Disc. The Frisbee
Club will meet Tuesday October
2nd at 830 p.m. in Room 247 of
Mendenhall. Join one of ECU'S
most exciting sport clubs Be
there or be octangular
COLLEGE
REPUBLICANS
The College Republicans will
meet in Room 241 instead of
room 212 in Mendenhall The
meeting tonight will be followed
by the Pitt county Republican's
monthly meeting and a social
for those of us able to attend
For more information call
Stephen at 757 1588
ZBT
LITTLE SISTERS
ZBT Little Sisters will hold a
bake sale on Tuesday. Oct 4.
1983 in front of the Student Supp
ly Store Also all little sisters
are reminded of the meeting
Thursday at 5 p m at
Mendenhall Coffeehouse
SENIORS
The Career Planning and
Placement Service otters a cen
traiized place to have three let
fers of reference as you talk to
potential employers this year if
you wish to use �his sevice, come
by the Bioxton House and pick
up a self explanatory Registra
tion packet Everyone should
read the description of the office
in you UNIVERSITY
CATALOG Some companies
send recruiters to interview
those who have registered
Those who are registered can
receive a list of the employers
who come starting October 11
ELBO FLING
Umsfead House Councl is
sponsoring t$ second annual
Elbo Fling, Thurs Oct 6 from
7 9pm this party s open to the
whole campus Come and join
the fun at the Eibo Admission is
Ji Beer is free while supplies
last
SLAP MAJORS
All students minoring in
Speech Language and Auditory
pathology should contact the
Dept Chairman at 757 691 to
discuss their program of study
Recent curriculum changes
may affect pre registration
ALPHA PHI
INVITES YOU
The sitsers and big brothers of
Alpha Phi invite all interested
men to big brother rush on
Thursday October 6 from 4 until
8 at Pantana Bob s
FRISBEECLUB
The ECU Frisbee Club will be
hosting the NATURAL LIGHT
ULTIMAX ULTIMATE TOUR
NAMENT this weekend, come
on out and bring your Frisbee.
your cat, your dog and your
grandmother. Everyone is in
vitedi: The Frisbee club will
hold a meeting Tuesday October
4, 1983 at 8 30 p m In Room 247
of Mendenhall Student Center
Club members and all Ultimate
"Irates" need to attend.
Remember, ULTIMATE Is be
ing played Tuesdays and
Thursdays at the College Hill
fields beginning at 4 p m Be
there or be oblong.
WRESTLING
The ECU Wrestling Sports
club Is practicing Tuesday and
Thursday evenings from 9 p.m
to 11 p.m In the Exercise room
(Room 108) of Memorial Gym
All students interested in work
ing out with the Wrestling Club
should attend these work out
sessions.
FACULTYSTAFF
INTRAMURALS
Intramural competition for
ECU FacultyStaff members
will begin Monday October 10,
193 Flag Football Is the actlvl
ty and sign up days to enter a
team are Monday October 3 and
Tuesday October 4 from 8 am
to 4 p.m In Room 105B of
Memorial Gym Teams play
with six (6) playes on the field
and a maximum of six (6)
substitutes Games are played
on the intramural fields lust
north of Ficklen Stadium.
Teams can consist of members
of a department or of several
different departments However
the teams are constructed
loosen up the hands for catching
and the legs for running Get a
team together and get with the
action.
INTER-VARISTY
FELLOWSHIP
This Wednesday nlte In Jekms
Auditorium (Art Building)
inter varsity will have a guest
speaker The topic for the night
will be "Christ Sacrifice" Come
join us at 6 30 and learn about
wha Jesus Christ did for you
and me
CROSS
CAMPUS RACE
Two Cross campus races will
be held Homecoming Day Sahjr
day October 29. 193 A 2 5 mile
race will start at 9 a m and a 5 0
mile race will start at 9 30 a m
Both races start nead the
bleachers at the ECU varisty
track, Bunting Field The race
course Is 95 percent on grass and
traverses in and about the area
surrounding Minges Coliseum,
Ficklen Stadium, Bunting Field,
Harrington Field and the
women's softball field The
races, which are sponsored by
the Department of Intramural
Recreational Services, are open
to participation by all ECU
students, faculty, staff and ECU
alumni Come on out and join the
races prior to going to the
Homecoming Game! 11
CHEMISTRY
SEMINAR
Dr Charles B Boss, North
Carolina State University will
present a seminar entitled
"Chemistry in Flames Atomic
Spectrometric Studies" (A olnt
seminar with the trace elements
lab, Department of Surgery,
ECU School of Medicine) on Frl
day, October 7, 193 2 p.m. In
Flanagan Building Room 201
Refreshments will be served in
room 204 following the seminar
PHI BETA LAMBDA
The Omlcron Chapter of Phi
Beta Lamda will hold its next
meeting Wednesday. October 5,
at 4 p.m in Rawl 341 Gail
Meeks, Greenville City
Manager, will be the guest
speaker at the meeting
membership is still open to all
persons majoring in business
and business education The last
day to pay dues for membership
is October 5
LET'S
PARTY DZ'S
The Brothers and Pledges of
Pi Kappa Phi Fraternity want to
know If the Delta Zeta Sorority
can hang! This Wed night will
be "Major Throw down Night "
If you DZ's don't feel like party
ing, don't even bother to come
The Pi Kapps are ready Glen
Barns, when is the last time you
have shaved Get Wild
ULTIMAX
It's this weekend The
NATURAL ULTIMAX
ULTIMATE TOURNAMENT.
Games will begin at 12 noon on
Saturday and Sunday October
8th and 9th and will be played on
the College Hill fields (bottom of
College Hill Drive) This is your
chance to see th hottest ultimate
teams on the East Coast Come
watch the "Irate" attack.
CALLIGRAPHY
The Department of University
Unions Is sponsoring a
Calligraphy Mini Course to
begin Oct. 5 Students can be ex
pected to come away from this
course with a working
knowledge of the Chancery
Static, the most popular style of
writing. The class will meet on
the following dates from 7 9 p.m.
The cost Is $10 00 Register now
at the Central Ticket Office,
Monday Friday from (y p m
INTENDED
SLAP MAJORS
Students interested in major
ing m Speech Language and
Auditory Pathology will meet on
Tuesday evening October 11 at 7
p m in Brewster D 113 Intend
ed majors and transfer students
with problems in their program
of study should contact the dept
(757 6941) to make an appoint
ment to discuss their curriculum
with the chairman
LITTLE SISTER
RUSH
Kappa Sigma will be holding
Little Sister Rush on October 4,
5, and A AM interested ladies are
invited to come out and meet the
Kappa Sig Brothers and Little
Sisters Hey "Flounder" let's
party!
AOn BIO
BROTHER
Become a tig Brottwrl Come
to the AOII Big Brother Rush on
Tuesday, October 4, at the AOH
house from 7 00-8:00 to meet the
sisters Then attend the special
party at the Elbo from 800 un
til? For more information call
757 076V
GAMMA
BETA PHI
The next general meeting will
be on October a, 193 at 7 p m in
Jenkins Art Auditorium This is
the last chance to pay dues
Please try to attend
OLD TESTAMENT
Topics presented in our class
on the Oid Testament have been
How the Old Testament
testifies of Jesus Christ, and
Creation, the Fall of Adam, and
the patnachs Please attend!
We promise that you will not be
disappointed Class meets from
4 X 8 00 p m each Thursday in
Brewster building, room 303B
POETRY FORUM
The ECU Poetry Forum will
meet this Thursday. October �.
in Mendenhall Rm 235 at 8 00
p.m. Those planning to attend
and wanting ciritcal feedback on
their poetry should bring six or
eight copies of each poem to be
read and discussed Meetings
are open to anyone interested m
poetry Participation in reading
and discussion Is optional
GRE, LSAT,
MEDCAT
A two-hour workshop. How to
Do Your Best on Standardized
Tests" Is being conducted by the
University Counseling Center
Thursday. Oct 6 In 305 Wright
Annex from 3 5pm No advance
registration is needed For more
Information call 757 661
COLLEGE
REPUBLICANS
Meeting will be held Tuesday
October 4th, in room 212 at
Mendenhall from f to 8 p m
HOMECOMING
DEADLINE
The Students Homecoming
Commttte would like to remend
alt student organizations that
the deadline for competition en
tries is Wednesday. October S at
5pm in Room 204 Thedeatdline
date for entries to the
Homecoming Court is Friday
October 7 by 5 p m
SOCCER
OFFICIALS
The training clink tor Soccer
Officials to be hired by the
Department of Intramural
Recreational Services will begin
Tuesday October 11, 193 at �
p m in Room 102 of Memorial
Gymnasium Officials clinic.
Tues Oct 11, 193. 6 p m Rm
102. Mem Gym
SIOMA TAU
DELTA
SP�w Taw Defta th Engosr
honor society, wu hoM ft first
��ting of the Y�r on Thurs-
day. Oct 6 at 7� p.m tnroon,
Ml of Mendenhall Student
Center ���
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veconj Tn, � 0urSf ,jmf n today,
art coeicrQ hop
5'8 SOOTH CCTANCHfi STR�Et"
GREENVILLE NC 27834
7 52 0�88

7:00
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J
A
Z
Z
ADVENTURES IN
MODERN RECORDING
9:00
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TUESDAY
-NEW WAVE-
THURSDAY
10:00
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WZMB MORE MUSIC THAN YOUR
Dean Is N
Home Ec
By TINA
MAROSCHAK
n�rt �. ha
In the Tuesday ecu- re
tion of the Daily �
Reflector, Eugene M
Zallen, dean of the EC
ECL's School of before
Home Economics.
wrote a letter to the
editor criticizing the
ECU News Bureau wa
for distorting infor-
mation.
In the Sept 23
tion of the DaiU la i
fielector, Zal.
Bendix Prize
Physics
B V K. HOCCARI)
BMrWataM
The ECU chapter
of the Society of
Physics Students
been awarded
prestigious Be: j
Award
undergraduate exper-
mination. "This
quite an honor for .
there is a lot of c
petition for Be
awards said Sr
Kelly, vice -
of the campus SPS
and a ph
undergraduate
dent.
James E. Gaiser.
SPS's faculty adwsor
and a physicist here at
ECU. explained
aw .

-
pre
F
GREENY
WHY SI
YOl
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Bring this AD in H
I






THE EAST CAROLINIAN
OCTOBER 4, 1983
HOMECOMING
DEADLINE
Trie S'uOenrs Homecoming
Committe would Ilka to ramand
ail �Tuo"� organizations tKaT
Nal j�aJi'r( tor competition �n-
tr.es wejr�eaay. October S a
Spm .n Room xu The deadline
date tor entries to the
Homecoming Court is Friday,
Oioor ' Hi 5 p m.
I
� V
Itr-e
I
SOCCER
OFFICIALS
aimng clinic tor Soccer
DM i ais to be Hired 6y ttie
Dew'meni o intramural
Recreational Services will begin
Tuesday October n. l�3 at �
p m n Room 103 ot Memorial
asium Otticials clinic.
Tues Oel II 19t3 6pm Rm
M W Gym
SIGMA TAU
DELTA
StgtTM Taw Detia, the EnoHa
nonor society, will SokJ M� flrgt
meting of the yr on Thurs-
day Oct t at 7 X p m in room
Ml x Mendenhaii Student
Cenhrr " �
on makes fine
iph easier and
enient than ever
HE
3MATIC
;onfe
ITH NIKON
50mm II 8
rRIES F LENS
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i : . . enposure
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�"H COTANCM6 STRCET
I � I E s C
88
27834
!
fURES IN
CORDING
WE AD
Dean Is Not Resigning
Home Ec Teaching Job
By TINA
MAROSCHAK
Staff WrNar
In the Tuesday edi-
tion of the Daily
Reflector, Eugene M.
Zallen, dean of
ECU'S School of
Home Economics,
wrote a letter to the
editor criticizing the
ECU News Bureau
for distorting infor-
mation.
In the Sept. 23 edi-
tion of the Daily
Reflector, Zallen was
Bendix Prize
said to be retiring. "I
have no intent to
retire she said. "I
was not allowed to see
the news release from
the ECU news bureau
before it went out.
They picked out bits
and pieces. It was
constructed so that it
was distorted � there
were errors in fact.
The article stated
that Zallen is from
Jacksonville Ala. �
she is actually from
Camp Hill, Ala.
The article also
omitted her position
as six-year director
for the School of
Home Economics at
The University of
Oklahoma.
Zallen said that she
did not notify, nor
was she contacted by,
the ECU News
Bureau concerning
her resignation.
On Sept. 19, Zallen
announced her
Commercial Flights
Ban On Smoking Proposed
resignation as dean of
the School of Home
Economics, effective
at the end of July. In
the fall of 1984,
Zallen will become a
member of the faculty
as a professor in the
Department of Food,
Nutrition and Institu-
tion Management.
Physics Students Win Award
ByN.K. HOGGARD
Staff Writer
The ECU chapter
of the Society of
Physics Students has
been awarded the
prestigious Bendix
Award for
undergraduate exper-
mination. "This is
quite an honor for us;
there is a lot of com-
petition for Bendix
awards said Shaun
Kelly, vice president
of the campus SPS
and a physics
undergraduate ctu-
dent.
James E. Gaiser,
SPS's faculty advisor
and a physicist here at
ECU, explained that
"there are only twelve
or thirteen universities
honored with these
awards The Bendix
award is bestowed an-
nually to SPS
chapters that propose
original andor prac-
tical research pro-
jects. The award is in
the form of grant
money to the National
SPS by the Bendix
Corporation. The Na-
tional SPS decides
which university is to
receive the award bas-
ed on research pro-
posals submitted the
previous year.
The ECU proposal
is entitled "A Visable
Light Doppler
Velocimeter Interfacd
to a Microcomputer.
The group applied for
the award in hopes of
obtaining funds to
purchase a helium
(light) laser. "We
were asking for
$249.00 and they gave
us $250.00 Kelly
said.
The aim of the pro-
ject, in addition to the
actual research the
SPS will do, is to
familiarize
undergraduates with
lasers, computers and
experimental techni-
ques. The ECU SPS is
an undergraduate
organization compris-
ed mostly of freshmen
and sophomores
needing to learn or
polish their research
skills.
"The students will
be able to see the 'aser
in operation Gaiser
said. Seeing the laser
work will provide
students with a better
understanding of
lasers.
The SPS is not only
for physics students,
but is for any
undergraduate with a
genuine interest in
physics research.
Students desiring to
get involved with
physics research are!
encouraged to contact!
either Gaiser, Kelly,
or David Windsor
president of the SPS.
f
-Support�
the
Businesses
that
�support�
The
East
Carolinian
GREENVILLE ATHLETIC CLUB
WHY SETTLE FOR LESS WHEN
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INDIVIDUAL RATE $45.00
GROUP OF 3-5 people $40.00
GROUP OF 6 or more $35.00
-LIMITED NUMBER OF STUDENT
MEMBERSHIPS AVAILABLE -
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ENJOY THE FINEST TOTAL FITNESS
FACILITY IN TOWN!
� Open 7 Days A Week � . i
Bring this AD in For $5.00 Off Monthly Rate- Offer Expires 1S-1M3
140 OAKMONT DRIVE - 756-9175
By JENNIFER
JENDRASIAK
Staff WiMar
The Civil
Aeronautics Board
recently voted 4-0 to
propose a ban on
smoking on commer-
cial flights lasting less
than one or two
hours, according to a
proposal published
Friday in the Federal
Register. The pro-
posal is open for
public comment until
Nov. 7.
According to a
spokesman for the
Transportation Con-
sumer Action Project,
bans were previously
proposed in 1976 and
1979 but were not
adopted.
"The board con-
siders a ban on smok-
ing on short flights to
be justifiable. Most
smokers are used to
refraining from smok-
ing for a short period
of time when in public
places such as
theatres. This pro-
posal can be viewed as
an extension of that
practice. It could thus
provide greater pro-
tection for non-
smokers, arguably
without creating pro-
hibitive rules for
smokers said the
TCAP spokesman,
quoting from the
Federal Register.
The exact period of
time necessary to con-
stitute a short flight
has not yet been
decided by the CAB.
An arbitrary time
limit could create pro-
blems. "Whether a
flight would be sub-
ject to the smoking
ban would depend on
its scheduled flight
time rather than ac-
tual flight time. Com-
ments are requested
on whether smoking
should be allowed on
a flight that would
otherwise be subject
to this rule after the
actual flight time ex-
ceeds the one or twox
hour period for any
reason the
spokesman said.
Another concern of
the CAB is whether or
not to institute the
ban on short flight
segments of multi-
segment flights.
Allowing smoking
during part of the
flight and prohibiting
it during others might
cause administrative
and enforcement pro-
blems.
One group behind
the proposal is Action
on Smoking and
Health, a group which
serves as "the legal
action arm of the anti-
smoking segment of
the population" ac-
cording to its ex-
ecutive director John
Banzhaf, who said he
wai delighted by the
proposal.
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Were located on W. 10th St. Two stop lights past the main
intersection of Cotanche and 10th St.
private Club for members & guest
lALLOWEEN
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f7





Stye Saat darolinian
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Waverly Merritt.
Hunter Fisher. ��
AXl AFRASHTEH, omm
Geoff Hudson.
Michael Mayo, t
Fielding Miller, mtmummm
Darryl Brown, tta
of 4-rrt-M Cindy Pleasants. �� a
Greg Rideout. mmmm a�.
Gordon Ipock, immmm
Lizanne Jennings,
Todd Evans,
October 4. 1983
Opinion
Pte4
New Elections
The Only Decision SGA Had
The canceled SGA election last
week has created a touchy, am-
biguous situation among can-
didates regarding the outcome of
the election. Most of those can-
didates who won the election that
had 20 names left off the ballot
naturally want their results to
count. Those whose names did not
get on the ballot of course want all
results voided and the new election
to be held with a clean slate.
The Student Government
Association has rescheduled the
election for Oct. 12, and it should
be a new election. Granted, those
who followed the proper pro-
cedure and had their names on the
ballot did nothing wrong, but
those whose names were left off
because of vague rules or a
misunderstanding about a form to
be filled out should likewise not be
penalized. It seems logical that a
student who paid his registration
fee and went through all the proper
procedure but spent no money in
the campaign should not be dis-
qualified because he did not fill out
a financial statement.
If 20 out of about 40 students
failed to file the financial state-
ment, surely somewhere along the
line there was a breakdown in com-
munication or an inadequate ex-
planation of the rules.
It is unfortunate that those who
did file the statement (and who feel
the rules were clear) should have to
run again for the seats they won.
But they did not win in a fair elec-
tion, for their opponents were not
on the ballot and were not given an
equal chance. If the candidates feel
they won fairly, they should not be
afraid to run again in a race that is
fair to everyone.
We do not fail to foresee the un-
fair aspects of SGA president Paul
Naso's and the elections commit-
tee's decision to rerun the failed
elections. But, something must be
done; this is the only way to cor-
rect the mistake. Those who won
should feel confident enough with
their election platform to run
again, and those who did not get
their name on the ballot should be
given at least a fair chance to be
elected.
No one denies that, considering
student apathy, getting elected to
the SGA Legislature is often half
luck, half chance. Since most
students know only a few of the
candidates and must vote for 25,
random selection all too often
makes the difference in who wins
and who loses. All the more reason
every candidate should have his
name on the ballot.
We vote let's do it again
�ANPFORTHOSE PA55EN6ER5 PISEMBARKIN6 HEREIN
MUNCIEJHANK YOU FOR TAKING CONTINENTS AIRLINES.
Eureka! Here's The Prez
Did You Know? � The East
Carolina University School of
Medicine first opened its doors to
four-year students in 1977. The 28
future doctors were the product of
a 13-year fight by the university,
the Board of Trustees and concern-
ed citizens who were trying to ex-
pand the opportunity for medical
education in the state. The school
received full accreditation in
February 1981.
Campus Forum
By DARRYL BROWN
I should start this with, "American
citizens should reconsider the criteria by
which they elect their national
leaders But this article isn't going to
make any difference in the voting pat-
terns of Americans in the '84 elections.
This page is only read by about 23 peo-
ple sitting in front of the Student Supply
Store on Tuesday and Thursday after-
noons. So, to be more honest, let me just
say I'm offering what I consider to be a
fairly accurate observation.
American presidents are elected on
how much they appear to be just an or-
dinary guy, or rather an ordinary guy
made good. There is a deep held convic-
tion in the American psyche, as well as
in the basis of American government,
that all men are equal, and no one is, or
should be, any better than the other.
Hence, since we acknowledge no dif-
ference among people, we search for no
outstanding leaders, no brilliant men, to
lead our nation.
We don't want our leaders to be the
most highly educated, obviously in-
telligent men of their time. We rarely
elect Ivy League graduates for
presidents. We look for, instead, so-
meone with a down-home, ordinary guy
image and background. Thus we elect a
peanut farmer from Georgia, or a movie
actor from California. Reagan
graduated from Eureka College, not
Harvard, and we like him better for it.
Who wants some elitist, blueblood runn-
ing the country when we can have an or-
dinary guy who understands us ordinary
guys?
Granted, most presidents are fairly
wealthy in private life, making them less
like ordinary people. But that, in a way,
just makes them more desirable, for they
fulfill the dream of every working stiff.
America has a great (mis?)conccption of
itself as the land of opportunity, where
any person has the chance to get rich, if
he's smart and lucky enough. Thus a
rich president is just the quintessential
ordinary guy. He's a successful version
of the rest of us, and if he's successful at
his personal life, maybe he'll be suc-
cessful at running the country.
So, we get candidates exploiting their
humble beginnings and down home
charm, whether its Reagan in his
cowboy boots and hat back at the ranch
or Carter down on the far with Miss
Lillian. Perhaps a liability to George
Bush's thwarted 1980 presidential cam-
paign was his degree from Yale.
ABmster euossary
C0TgJ
UNION r
HAUL
EARLV �
RETIREMEN
�r30tyT)pmuVq9�mm
BINPIN6
ARBITRATION
s
PRISON
Ml i in
"PHOT RETIREMENT HOME
Professors Students' Lighting Up Is Big Pain-In-The-Class
I used to think that smokers only
smoked in places like doctor's offices
and classrooms because they weren't
aware they offended non-smokers;
however, I have drastically changed my
mind since attending classes at ECU
where smoking is allowed � especially
in those classes where the professor is
addicted to the habit.
No matter how nicely I ask smoking
students not to smoke in class, they all
have the attitude, "Well who in the hell
do you think you are?" and go right on
smoking. Accounting for the fact that
we suffering nonsmokers are the ma-
jority, I am amazed we are still in a
smoke environment, are still too in-
timidated to take measures to at least
wipe out smoking in the classroom,
especially with all the knowledge about
the lung-damaging effects of second-
hand smoke on nonsmokers.
Although I often listen to
nonsmokers complain outside of class,
I have never had one of them back me
up when I complained inside, thus
making me feel like the class fanatic.
When will we realize that our health is
more important than an "A" from a
smoking professor and validation from
our smoking friends?
M. Spruill
Sophomore
White Praised
Why is it that The East Carolinian so
enjoys pointing the finger of blame?
Well, as one who has been assisting
Danny White with the fall elections, let
me set down a few important points
that were misrepresented or neglected
by the editorialist on the SGA elections
in the Sept. 29 edition.
In my opinion, when someone ac-
cepts a position such as Elections
Chairman, he isn't promising to be
perfect nor is he signing away his soul
to the "democratic process he is
agreeing to perform his task to the best
of his abilities. Danny White held up
well considering the problems hurled at
him by the administration and
unreliable student groups. For exam-
ple, one group that is funded by the
SGA agreed to assist Danny White and
the ECU community; however, they
backed out completely just before poll-
ing time.
As elections chairman, Danny White
had the right to disqualify the 20 can-
didates who failed to file financial
statements by the deadline. This
authority is aside from the fact that the
original election rules were misprinted
back in 1980, leaving out the dis-
qualification clause in question. Fur-
thermore, students (or adults?) "who
care enough about the university and
student government to run for the
legislature" should be responsible
enough to follow the election rules.
Danny White and Sarah Coburn, the
SGA secretary, emphasized the
significance of submiting financial
reports five times during the pre-
election meeting.
I would like to urge The East Caroli-
nian's staff to gather andor present,
the facts and accept that the blame
can't always be placed on one in-
dividual or circumstance.
Stephen A. Sherbin
Student Public Defender
Read It Again
This is in response to your Sept. 27
editorial captioned "Carolina Errs
criticizing my article about FBI activity
on the UNC campus that appeared in
The Dotty Tar Heel last month.
Contrary to your editorial writer's
conclusion, my article did not "link
UNC-System President William C. Fri-
day with FBI undercover operations at
North Carolina Universities Nor did
the story imply that "Friday was an in-
tricate cog in the FBI's radical round-
up wheel in the late '60s The story
did state that according to the FBI's
own files President Friday was on the
Bureau's secret "special cor-
respondents list a fact Friday denies.
Almost everyone that I interviewed
agreed that a "special correspondent"
was a "friend" of the FBI. And it was
noted in the article that one FBI resear-
cher believed that such a relationship
would include passing information to
the FBI. The fact that Friday appeared
in the files is just that, a fact, not an
"accusation Opinions from
knowledgeable persons about the list
are simply their opinions not an ac-
cusation by me.
Also, it is a fact that the FBI was
engaged in large-scale surveillance and
infiltration of UNC campus political
groups. The revelation that Friday was
listed as an FBI correspondent during
this period of campus espionage does
not mean that he was aware or condon-
ed such activity.
In regard to your criticism that
"more thorough digging on the story
was necessary I bthat looking
through 700 pages of FBI files, inter-
viewing campus police, FBI agents and
experts on the Bureau from around the
United States was more than adequate.
In conclusion, maybe your writer's
inappropriate reaction to this article
was in part an attempt to attack the
messenger of disconcerting news about
our government and our intelligence
agency. The fact that the federal
government saw fit to spy on student
groups in the late '60s and early '70s is
hard for many to accept especially
when we have been told that ours is a
free and democratic society. In any
event, I wish that editorial writer had
read my article thoroughly and
thoughtfully before attempting to
criticize. If the writer did read the story
in its entirety, I would suggest that he
take a remedial reading comprehension
class before blubbering in such an ir-
responsible manner on the editorial
page.
Alex Charns
PIRG Supported
At this point in time, it is premature
to argue for or against the installation
of a PIRG on the ECU campus. What
is more relevant and significant is the
simple fact that students at ECU
should be able to vote directly by
referendum on the PIRG issue. I am
quite sure that both Thomas Jefferson
and Andrew Jackson would have ap-
plauded such a decision despite their
political preferences.
Mr. Kilcoyne, in his article attacking
PIRG, would be overjoyed to see such
a chance for referendum dismissed by
the new SGA. Obviously, Mr. Kilcoyne
questions the intelligence of the student
body and is afraid of putting the vote
in their hands. I question whether he
believes in democracy or even
understands what it means.
Michael Dixon
Senior, Accounting
'Real Prize, Guys'
An open letter to the parties respon-
sible for this year's "Homecoming
Concert
It's 1983. Charlie Daniels and Mar-
shall Tucker? Seems it's not 1983 here
in Greenville.
Perhaps Charlie Daniels is a regional
favorite, but not every student here has
been "livin' it up down East" forever.
And 60 miles from here, very few peo-
ple remember who Charlie Daniels is.
Things are just a little too silly here.
Last year you brought us .38 Special.
Real prize winner, guys. The year
before that, it was Charlie Daniels.
Just can't keep him away.
On Oct. 13, the Talking Heads
(They've got a hit single!) are playing
in Chapel Hill. Later in the month, The
Kinks are at Duke. Eddy Grant recent-
ly played UNC-Greensboro. And Mar-
shall Crenshaw, Elton John (hit
singles), Joe Jackson (hit singles),
Psychedelic Furs, and countless
bands played at triangle area univer-
sities. So why do we always get this sil-
ly bunch of Southern anachronisms?
Sandy Jan-ell
Sophomore, Art
Abusin' Opponent
My immediate reaction to Dennis
Kilcoyne's article was to recount a
quote from Cicero which states: "If
you have no basis for an argument,
abuse your opponent
This is precisely what Kilcoyne has
accomplished in his editorial. Instead
of looking at the issues PIRG has been
primarily concerned with, i.e. en-
viromental questions and consumer
protection, he has attempted to link
PIRG with anti-Americanism,
homosexuality and thievery.
The entire purpose of PIRG is to
overcome student apathy and involve
student bodies in relevant policy ques-
tions. Are nuclear disarmament, en-
vironmental questions and equal
employment practices not the issues
that affect everyone?
Whether or not one agrees with
PIRG's funding methods or organiza-
tional models is a decision that should
be resolved by the student body in a
referendum. Thus PIRG, like any
other activist group, is an extension
and implementation of the democratic
ideal � equal access by citizens to their
government. This is rightly the purpose
of any political organization because to
insure access groups are formed to
represent their aggregate interests.
Why attempt to derail a student-
directed research organization that ex-
amines relevant policy questions on the
fallacious assumption that "we will be
fleeced by Marxists?"
The ultimate purpose of a university-
is to teach students how to reason by
equally addressing both sides of an
argument and thus insuring a rational
decision. As students, we have an in-
tellectual responsiblity to become in-
volved in the political process. If this is
what PIRG espouses (and an accurate,
unbiased scrutiny of PIRG's ac-
complishments will indicate this.) then
I wholly support the concept.
William W.Wilson
Political Science, Junior
ABC Ofj
Not Regi
faci
shoi
Po
judj
at
an i
it
sev
anc
for
j
rej
te
P
By GLENN
MAUGHAN
Staff � urn
Students may en-
counter dry parties or
be subjected ID
checks at both on and
off-campus events.
and controversy still
surrounds the
legitimacy of ECU
IDs as valid proof of
age, an official from
the Alcoholic
Beverage Commission
said Thursday
William Pom
assistant ad-
ministrator of the
ABC, sajd ECU IDs
are not regarded as
legal by the new law.
"The new law onh
accepts passports,
driver licen
military IDs and
special N.C. IDs. as
proof of age
said.
However, jud�
will consider ail
Four ECU
Attend Co
Bv THERF.v
Dl'LSKl
Staff �nwr

Four ECU Occupa-
tional Therapy ad
students attended the O
N.C. Occupational penj
Therapy convention is v.
Asheville Sept 23.
making presentations cian
and givng a slide she Neff
and demonstration at : I
the statewide meeting M
The four ECl I
students talked on
topics ranging from j
normalization of the
mentally retarded tc he
Theromo form mold
wheel chairs made a: field
the Casewell Center in
K-inston. The students v. a.1
also presented a rez
special slide shou a
presentation and regi
demonstration of hrni
adaptive cloihing. ec
"The conference
opened new avenues
for the students in kicl
relation to areas of Carl
practice in occupa-
tional therapy said wn
Ursula Hrusovsky,
Luil
Y
Mill Ik S
pi. I
unir pick l!
sclccti
chctti I
hcdi
Its all vour
Ud�





tf �
iS
U W:
HERE IN
AIRLINES,
o
rez
the quintessential
s a successful version
' he's successful at
maybe he'll be suc-
ig the country.
aies exploiting their
gs and down home
its Reagan in his
nd hat back at the ranch
on the farm with Miss
a liability to George
1980 presidential cam-
;gree from Yale
ssary
BINPIN6
ARBITRATION
5)
in
iitfm it
"IREMEKT HOME
O
Class
Opponent
reaction to Dennis
was to recount a
bo which states: "If
fa for an argument,
lent
l what Kilcoyne has
y editorial. Instead
sues PIRG has been
led with, i.e. en-
fions and consumer
attempted to link
jnti-Americanism,
d thievery
ose of PIRG is to
apathy and involve
relevant policy ques-
disarmament, en-
jstions and equal
ftices not the issues
ie?
t one agrees with
lethods or organiza-
deasion that should
le student bodv in a
h PIRG, like any
up, is an extension
n of the democratic
ss by citizens to their
h rightly the purpose
kanization because to
(ups are formed to
regate interests.
derail a student-
jrganization that ex-
Ihcy questions on the
lion that "we will be
!�'
rpose of a university
how to reason by
both sides of an
insuring a rational
us, we have an in-
)lity to become in-
cal process. If this is
(and an accurate,
of PIRG's ac-
indicate this.) then
Se concept.
! William W. Wilson
ical Science, Junior
ABC Offical Says School ID
Not Regarded As Valid Proof
By GLENN
MAUGHAN
Staff Wrttar
Students may en-
counter dry parties or
be subjected ID
checks at both on and
off-campus events,
and controversy still
surrounds the
legitimacy of ECU
IDs as valid proof of
age, an official from
the Alcoholic
Beverage Commission
said Thursday.
William Powell,
assistant ad-
ministrator of the
ABC, said ECU IDs
are not regarded as
legal by the new law.
'The new law only
accepts passports,
driver licenses,
military IDs and
special N.C. IDs, as
proof of age he
said.
However, judges
will consider all the
factors involved
should litigation arise,
Powell said. "The
judge will take a look
at what you've done
and how you've done
it he said.
Powell, along with
several other ABC
and alcohol law en-
forcement officers,
held a question and
answer meeting with
various student group
representatives Thurs-
day.
They explained the
new law's intent and
impact on ECU's
population. "If you
make reasonable at-
tempts, take precau-
tions, to follow the
law you shouldn't be
in jeopardy he said.
"Act as responsible
as you possibly can
Powell advised. He
said officers will
definitely check on
events that blatantly
advertise drinking.
Four ECU Students
Attend Convention
By THERESA
DllSKI
StafTWritw
Four ECU Occupa-
tional Therapy-
students attended the
N.C. Occupational
Therapy convention is
Asheville Sept. 23,
making presentations
and givng a slide show
and demonstration at
the statewide meeting.
The four ECU
students talked on
topics ranging from
normalization of the
mentally retarded to
Theromo form mold
wheel chairs made at
the Casewell Center in
Kinston. The students
also presented a
special slide show
presentation and
demonstration of
adaptive clothing.
"The conference
opened new avenues
for the students in
relation to areas of
practice in occupa-
tional therapy said
Ursula Hrusovsky,
Ginnie
the
in
Senior class president
of ECU's Student Oc-
cupational Therapy-
Association.
"I have gained an
added perspective of
O.T. by having the ex-
perience of talking
with other O.T.
students and clini-
cians said
Neff, a senior
program.
Marian McSpad-
den, another occupa-
tional therapy stu-
dent, said attending
the conference gave
her a different
perspective her career
field. "I realize that
my career choice is a
way to help people
reach their potential
as a human beings
regardless of their
limitations she add-
ed.
The conference
kicked oif North
Carolina's Occupa-
tion Therapy Week,
which last from Sept.
25 to Oct. 1.
Complaints about
noise might also cause
officers to check IDs
at parties that serve
alcohol.
In addition to the
ID probem, the of-
ficers explained the
law's effect on fund-
raising events serving
alcohol.
"If one must pur-
chase a ticket to ob-
tain alcohol, that's il-
legal unless the ven-
dor has an ABC per-
mit Powell said.
"Such events cannot
be held on state
(ECU) property, he
added.
Reacting to the new
law, ECU fraternities
and sororities will
probably have dry
rushes next semester,
organization leaders
said. The once "wet"
sorority, Alpha
Omicron Pi, recently
became a dry house.
"It's probably due to
the new law Stacey
Briley, president of
the pledge class, said.
At Pi Kappa Phi,
the new law means
tighter controls.
"We'll start checking
IDs closer and make
cverone aware of the
law David Bran-
nan, fraternity
brother, said.
Local beer
distributors com-
mented unfavorably
about the law. "We'll
abide by the law but it
will change patterns
for our business'
Rodger Vine, general
manager of Jeffrey's
Beer and Wine, said.
George Gardner,
owner of C.O.
Tankard Co. Inc
Washington, N.C
said the law was not
satisfactory. "I don't
know if an 18-year-
old ought to hold a ri-
fle in combat but if
they're allowed to
fight for the country,
they should be allow-
ed to drink as well
he said.
Both distributors
said they would main-
tain a low profile
regarding the law.
Each has donated
beer to campus
groups in the past but
the new law will pre-
vent future
giveaways.
HAPPY HOUR DAILY 4:00-7:00
'SUPER NAPPY HOUR'
Wd. and Fri. 4:00-5:00
Daily Special
Monday - Grags $2.99
TucMUy - Any M Hero .50 off
Wednesday - Cockney $2.49
Thursday - Sprout Special $1.75
Friday - Toeaed Salad .59
Saturday - Parties! PUayp $2.59
DtUUSTAUftAMT
Ull llll III V
Lunch Buffet Lovers, Take Your
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Your favorite lunch buffet is
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The lunch buffet:
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The bet pixza in town, jf�
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A dvertise
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with the
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Yes Ladies you remember the famous Happy Hour that
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;
I
I
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
Entertainment
OCTOBER 4, 1983 Page 6
Bluesman Price Fronts Horns,
Brings Greenville Soul Revival
GORDON IPOCK
fcatrrtmiaaral fJHot
Tired of listening to the sound-
alike rock bands that regularly
play Greenville clubs? Then check
out Billy Price and the Kevstone
Rhythm Band.
Price and company play Green-
ville's Attic nightclub about twice
a year on one of their Southern
ours, and they're indeed a con-
trast to the usual fare of heavy-
metal and Southern-rock bands
that play here. They're as
refreshing as an afternoon
thunderstorm during an August
drought. That's because their
-ound is so different.
The band looks and sounds
much like South Side Johnny and
the Asbury Jukes. They play-
rhythm and blues and soul. But
Price and the Keystones are closer
to the original artists in both style
and execution. Although Price
doesn't blindly copy the style of
such singers as Otis Clay, Bobby
Bland. Sam Cooke or Jackie
Wilson, he is faithful to it. Not
only is his vocal style patterned
after these early soul singers, but
is his band. The Keystone's
horns cut through today's guitar-
dominated rock the way lighten-
ing cracks through that August
skj � and with the same power.
Price's emotion-drenched
vocals are certainly the heart of
the group, but the horns are the
soul. As Price wails how his
woman done him wrong, the
horns echo his lament, adding
context and texture and super-
charging his emotions. Yes, Glenn
Pavone can add burning guitar
licks, but it's the pair of pumping
saxophones that make the
Keystone Rhythm Band special.
Crowds react differently to
Price and the Keystones than they
do to straight-up rock bands.
They don't just stand around
holding a beer and occasionally
shake a fist to show they're ex-
cited � they dance. At Price's
first Attic show, over half the
house was up dancing by the end
of the second set, on a lethargic
Tuesday night no less. In fact,
once most people have heard
Price and the Keystones live, they
become ardent fans.
In their home state of Penn-
sylvania, the band has a wide and
faithful following. Price has even
sung the national anthem at Pitt-
sburg Pirates home games. The
band is also known over most of
the Northern and Mid-Atlantic
states, from New York to D.C.
But despite their success on the
club circuits, no major label has
offered to promote the band. I
spoke with Billy Price at his first
Attic appearance last spring about
touring, his music, and what it
takes, when you're different, to
break into the big money.
Q. Yon guys look happy. You
most be making plenty of money.
A. Oh, man, we're making so
much money.(laughs) I tell you
what, we're making tons of
money now.
Q. Are you still happy with your
style of music, or have you con-
sidered changing it?
A. Well, you know, you can't
teach an old dog new tricks. I
mean, we just do what we do.
We're not going to change. I've
been in this business 11 or 12
years, and I've seen trends come
and go, but the music basically re-
mains the same. Hair styles and
clothing styles change. But still,
there's R and B, and country, and
jazz and various combinations of
the three. And what else is there?
Q. I know yon already have a
large following up North, but are
yon picking np a bigger audience
in the South?
A. North Carolina is really star-
ting to happen for us, especially in
the Triangle area. We played
Greensboro the other night for the
first time, and we had a sold out
house just on the basis of our
reputation.
Q. Does the constant touring ever
get to you?
A. Yeah, but it's a necessity. We
have to appear in places in order
for anybody to know we exist.
Otherwise, how's anybody going
to find out about our records.
Q. With the narrow selection of
music played on radio, I guess it's
impossible for yon guys to reach
the public over the air waves.
A. Yeah, we're sort of forced into
being a regional attraction. But in
Pittsburg, a lot more people have
heard our records than some of
the top-100 stuff. We're just
known regionally, not all over the
country. The radio situation
forces us to work extra hard to
reach people.
Q. Pop and rock stations aim
their music mostly at teenagers
and kids because they buy most of
the records sold in this country.
Most of the people in your au-
dience here are in their 20s and
30s. Does that mean you're
destined to remain a club band,
and are you satisfied with that?
A.I'd certainly like to have the
oportunity to make more money
through record sales, but yes, I
am satisfied doing what I'm do-
ing; otherwise, I'd quit. But at the
same time I'd like for something
to happen to make life easier. As
far as questions like making it big,
I don't really think about it all
that much. It's not as if I sat down
when I was 20-years-old and said,
"O.K I want to make a whole lot
of money. I can either go to law
school, or I can become a dentist,
or I can go in the music business
and sing rhythm and blues
because I think that'll be the next
big thing I mean, it's not like
that. I just do what I do best, and
I try to do it with as much energy
and dedication as I can, and I try
and make it as successful as it can
be.
Q. How about your material.
How's It coming along?
A.Well, Eddie Floyd submitted 10
songs to us that have never been
recorded before.?
Q. Who is Eddie Floyd?
A. He wrote 50 percent of the soul
classics on Stax Records: "Soul
Even when the music gets hot, the
is set to bring soul music back to
Man "In the Midnight Hour
"Knock On Wood all the really
good songs.
Q. Do you have any of his new
songs in your repertoire yet?
A.Yeah, the song we just did,
"Why Does the Good Go Bad
and we got a couple more coming
up.
Q. Some of your music borders on
what we in the Southeast call
"beach music" There are sta-
tions in this area that play it. Your
songs like "Slip Away" and
"Hold Back the Night" might ap-
peal to beach music listeners.
A. I like some of that stuff, but
sunglasses stay on cool BUly Price. With the Keystone Rhythm Band, Price
Greenville this Thursday.
I'm not too crazy about the "I
love beach music" sound, the new
beach music stuff. It's a little too
pop for me. The music we do is a
little deeper, has a little stronger
roots in the blues than the stuff
you're talking about. I really like
to sink my teeth into things like
"Nickle and a Nail or "Cry,
Cry, Cry the real bluesy stuff.
Q. I was impressed with "Nickle
and a Nail
A. That's the stuff we do best. We
have played around with some
pop-soul kind of things, and that
may be the way we have to go to
make money at some point.
Q- Are there any other bands
playing the same style of music
you guys are?
A. I've never heard them, but
there's a band in New York called
The Nightcats on Sire Records
that supposedly are close to what
we do. There's a band in L.A.
called Jack Mack and the Heart
Attack that I hear one of the
Eagles produced their record.
They're an R and B band. There's
a band in Chicago cmlied Big
Twist and the Mellow Fellows.
But I don't think anybody's doing
See HORNS, page 7
Travel Egypt
The East Carolina University
Department of University Unions
begin its 1983-1984 Travel
Adenture Film Series with the
1m Egypt-Open Borders hosted
by William Stockdale. The
presentation is scheduled for
8:00p.m Thursday, October 6,
1983, in Hendrix Theatre on the
ECU campus in Greenville.
The Series, billed as "an ex-
citing trip around the world
begins with this fascinating tour
of Egypt, opening many doors in
the exotic, ancient land. The host
for the evening, William
Stockdale, has appeared on the
Series many times before, and he
has gained a reputation for the in-
sights and anecdotes related to his
travelogue. He will take the
viewer through both the old and
the new of a land where history
and the present blend as one. The
viewer will visit the pyramids
(while riding on a camel), cruise
the Nile (aboard a picturesque
boat called a felucca), and tour
the Valley of the Kings; Cairo,
Alexandria; the desert; an oasis
and the ancient capital at Mem-
phis. Stockdale will bring the
viewer right into the mainstream
of life in present-day Egypt, and
will describe the history of such
sights as the Sphinx and the Col-
ossi of Memnon.
ECU students are admitted free
with I.D. and Activity card, and
the ECU Faculty and Staff are ad-
mitted free with MSC member-
ship. Tickets are $3.50 for the
public.
Bergman, Lange Grace
Hendrix Silver Screen
Jessica Lange plays a brash actress who refuses to be crushed in
Frances.
Ingmar Bergman's The Magic
Flute and Jessica Lange's por-
trayal of Frances Farmer in
Frances are this week's Wednes-
day evening and weekend film of-
ferings.
Bergman's adaptation of
Mozart's opera is a beautiful,
thoroughly enjoyable triumph.
Robert Lauder, film critic for the
magazine, America, has said,
"Bergman's love for Mozart's
work shines through every frame.
The technique and talent that
have made Bergman the most
creative of contemporary film
directors are successfully put at
the service of Mozart's magnifi-
cent music and of the story that
tells of love's conquest of all
Pianist Plays Chopin, Loves Beatles
Known for her performances of
will return to piano classics In her upcoming recital.
MIKEHAMFR
Donna Coleman, ECU School
of Music faculty member, will
present a piano recital on Sunday,
October 9, 1983, at 8:15p.m. at
the A.J. Fletcher Recital Hall.
The concert is free and open to the
public.
Ms. Coleman will be playing
"Num Komm, der Heiden
Heiland" by J.S. Bach;
"Through the Mask" by Richard
Lavenda; "Sonata in E, Opus
109" by L. van Beethoven; "
Sonata in B flat, K.189f" by
W.A.Mozart; and "Sonata in B
minor, Opus 58"by Frederic
Chopin.
Speaking about the Bach piece,
Ms. Coleman said, "It's an organ
work. This is a transcription made
by Busoni in the late 19th century.
The title translates as 'Come
Now, the Gentle Saviour It's a
quiet piece; the music is so
peaceful. It allows people a
chance to settle in and make the
transition from the street to the
concert hall. It sets a beautiful
tone
"The Lavenda piece is a col-
laborative effort. Richard Laven-
da, who is an assistant professor
of composition theory at Texas
Wesleyan, and I actually worked
on this together. It's as if I had a
hand in composing this piece;
that's really exciting! The title
refers to the moment in Moby
Dick when they've finally gotten
the harpoon through the face of
the whale
Referring to the Beethoven
piece, Ms. Coleman said, "This is
one of his most sublime works,
especially the last movement
which is very quiet and serene.
The last variation is transcenden-
tal; this is where Beethoven and
Charles Ives meet
"The Mozart piece is different.
Mozart had his reflective side, but
he also had a wonderfully
humorous side; that's the mood
of this. It's ever so slightly silly;
Mozart shifts his rhythms and the
piece just lilts. This is a dose of
lightness on a reasonably heavy
program
"The Chopin Sonata is one I
always used to be afraid of. It's a
grand piece�full of pathos;
Mozart was one of the great
public sufferers. The 'Allegro
maestoso' alternates between be-
ing grand and tender, and then it
dissolves into this sweet melody
with a cello-like accompaniment.
Then he works himself up again
and the 'Scherzo' is like this lit-
tle tornado. The work has a
beautifully quiet middle section.
The 'Largo' is one of the most
gorgeous melodies I've ever
heard; Chopin is singing a love
song to someone. The tornado
really touches down in the
'Finale' �its own tendency is to
just move ahead like
gangbusters
Donna Coleman has been per-
forming 20th century American
music almost exclusively for the
past two or three years.
"Once I started playing the
traditional music again, I fell in
love with it. The ideas are much
more clear than they ever were
before. It's like seeing a painting
in a museum a hundred times,
then after not seeing the painting
for five years; all of a sudden it
takes on a whole new meaning for
you. 20th century music has given
me a much deeper perspective on
all this traditional music
I asked Ms. Coleman if she had
been listening to a lot of tradi-
tional piano music lately, and she
repliedOh no. I'd rather listen
to Bill Evans and the Talking
Heads than to the classics. I love
the Beatles
obstacles. We have the experience
of watching a unique work of art,
a film that is both really a film
and really an opera.
The plot of the opera concerns
the young prince, Tamino, who
has been sent by the Queen of the
Night to rescue her daughter,
Pamina, from the supposedly
wicked sorcerer, Sarastro. Learn-
ing of the evil intentions of the
Queen, the prince subsequently
joins Sarastro's mystical
brotherhood, which protects
truth, beauty, and wisdom.
Because of his love and courage
Tamino, with his magic flute,
eventually leads Pamina through
the underworld and wins her for
himself.
All of Bergman's films deal
with the meaning of human love
in the face of death. Bergman has
confessed that when he feels par-
ticularly sad he takes courage in
the simple love between a man
and a woman.
In speaking of Mozart's opera,
Bergman told a newspaper inter-
viewer, "We experience the
strange reality of the dream and
the fairy tale He went on, "I see
someone, and I am in love with
her for all time, in all eternity.
The tenderness of the charm, but
also the dream's pain and longing.
In "The Magic Flute" these
things are all present: poetry,
fairy tale, and dream
Academy Award winner Jessica
Lange is Frances Farmer�brash
and outspoken; an outstanding
actress with no use for the studio
games and Hollywood moguls of
the 1930's. After a series of
humiliations in undignified movie
roles, she lashes out, leading even-
tually to her arrest for assault and
battery and placement in assorted
institutions where she struggles to
hang on to her last bits of dignity.
Sam Shepard wrote the script for
this one, and Kim Stanley puts in
a strong supporting role as
Frances' mother.
According to Gene Shalit,
NBC-TV TODAY, "Frances is
riveting! Jessica Lange, in an
outstanding performance .is
touching, harrowing and finally
breathtaking
r
m
Staff Writer MICK LASALLE takes a bi
lug photo essay.
Horns Keep
Coot, from page 6
the really heavy
Southern gospel-
flavored stuff like we
are. I don't mean
gospel in terms of
lyric content. I mean
the stuff we do has a
churchy kind of feel
to it, the testifying
and all.
Q. As good as a lot of
the '60s soul music
was, I don't see how
musicians can con-
tinue to ignoj
much longer.
A. I think the
are a lot hippet
than the Amel
are. Even the
mans.
Q. Do ou eer
about goini
Europe and toul
A. Yeah, I'd I
do it. We just
have ;he coi I
right now I
we'd probably
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(
I
THE EAST CAROLINIAN OCTOBER 4, 1?P3 . 7
j
lone Rhythm Band, Price
khere any other bands
lie same stvle of mask
ire?
iever heard them, but
land in Sew York called
Itcats on Sire Records
Nedly are close to what
Here's a band in L.A.
Ik Mack and the Heart
la; I hear one of the
educed their record.
ti R and B band. There's
hn Oucago catted B
Id the Mellow Fellows.
think anybody's doing
s, page 7
e Grace
creen
have the experience
kg a unique work of art,
it is both really a film
an opera.
t of the opera concerns
pnnce, Tamino, who
�ent by the Queen of the
rescue her daughter,
from the supposedly
rcerer, Sarastro. Learn-
ke evil intentions of the
he prince subsequently
jarastro's mystical
lood, which protects
jeaut, and wisdom.
of his love and courage
with his magic flute,
l leads Pamina through
fcrworld and wins her for
f Bergman's films deal
meaning of human love
ice of death. Bergman has
d that when he feels par-
sad he takes courage in
Iple love between a man
)oman.
making of Mozart's opera,
told a newspaper inter-
"We experience the
reality of the dream and
tale He went on, "I see
le, and I am in love with
all time, in all eternity,
iderness of the charm, but
dream's pain and longing.
The Magic Flute" these
are all present: poetry,
lie, and dream
lemy Award winner Jessica
is Frances Farmer�brash
utspoken; an outstanding
with no use for the studio
and Hollywood moguls of
30's. After a series of
ations in undignified movie
�he lashes out, leading even-
to her arrest for assault and
and placement in assorted
jtions where she struggles to
n to her last bits of dignity.
hepard wrote the script for
te. and Kim Stanley puts in
fong supporting role as
ts' mother.
fording to Gene Shalit,
"V TODAY, "Frances is
Jessica Lange, in an
iding performance .is
ing. harrowing and finally
Making
V
,

3
Photo by GORDON irOCK � BCU P� La�
Staff Writer MICK LASALLE takes a break this week to pre-register. Look for Mick's upcom-
ing photo essay. ���
Horns Keep Blowing Hot Sound
Cont. from page 6
the really heavy
Southern gospel-
flavored stuff like we
are. I don't mean
gospel in terms of
lyric content. I mean
the stuff we do has a
churchy kind of feel
to it, the testifying
and all.
Q. As good as a lot of
the '60s soul musk
was, I don't see how
musicians can con-
tinue to ignore it
much longer.
A. I think the British
are a lot hipper to it
than the Americans
are. Even the Ger-
mans.
Q. Do you ever think
about going to
Europe and touring?
A. Yeah, I'd like to
do it. We just don't
have the connections
right now. I think
we'd probably be ac-
cepted real well. You
look at the Stray Cats.
They had to go over
to England to get a
following First before
they came back here
and made it. I don't
think the people in
America are all that
familiar with their
own indigenous music
the masses I'm
talking about. It all
goes back to the
limited styles of music
you hear on radio to-
day.
But the one deci-
sion I made a long
time ago, is that no
trend or nothing else
is going to dictate to
me the music that I
do. I've played
around with a lot of
different styles of
music, and unless I
can dedicate myself
100 percent to what
I'm doing, it's not go-
ing to come out any
good anyway.
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ZS
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$15 -5 meals)
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Serving Home Style Food at
Reasonable Prices
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Specials Daily
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1 Block From Campus
With AU ABC Permits

RESTAURANT
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PHONE 758 2446
GREENVILLE, N. C. 27834
o
c?�
fcSfe
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6
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any
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Greenville,NC
752-2808
BWARE
THOSE SUBS 600D
U STUDENTS
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Purchased
on
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aWMHMHHNi
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ac Man Contest
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&W
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WAITING FOR YOU. PRESENT THIS COUPON AND HAVE A TASTE ON US.
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International Coffees Sample Pack Offer, P.O. Box 3551, Kankakee, Illinois 60902.
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Address-
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Limit�one request per customer.
This offer expires December 16,1983.
IENT SUPPLY STORE - Wi
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- T �' m mMfmw-
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i
; -





THt FAST I AROl INIAN
'Where In The Hell Is East Carolina?'
Sports
OCTOBER 4, 1983 Page 8
By CINDY PLEASANTS
ECU head football coach Ed
Emory said the Pirates weren't in-
timidated by Missouri, and the ex-
plosive defensive squad brought
home a 13-6 win to prove it.
"It's taking all the oda- nd go-
ing into a place and giving
everything you've got for a
lifetime Emory said. "It's just a
great feeling for the program.
"It's something that no one,
unless you're just totally into
football and working with it day
by day, could realize the odds our
young men had to overcome to go
into a state that's got such a tradi-
tion like Missouri
Tied 6-6 at halftime, the
Pirates' defense held the Tigers
scoreless in the third quarter.
Missouri Tigers Know Now
With 7:15 remaining in the final
period, ECU quarterback Kevin
Ingram sailed a 27-yard pass to
junior flanker Ricky Nichols in
the endzone. That touchdown
gave the Pirates one of their big-
gest wins in ECU history.
Emory said he told the Pirates
in the locker room at halftime that
a touchdown in the second period
would win the ball game. "I
told'em 'hey guys, we haven't
scored a touchdown against
Missouri in six quarters We
didn't in the seventh either, but all
we wanted to do was keep it close.
I knew if we could keep it tied up,
we could go in there and win it in
the fourth quarter
All of Emory's pre-game
predicons turned out to be right.
He was expecting a low-scoring,
high-power kicking, defensive
war. He was right on all counts.
Unlike previous games, the
Missouri-ECU battle was not won
on offense.
"They (ECU) just played the
best defensive game that's been
played here in the last four
years Emory said. "It's also the
best effort we've ever had against
a team like Missouri. If you take
one play away from them when
(Andy) Hill grabbed that 51-yard
pass, Missouri threw only 50
yards of pass offense for the next
50 minutes
After the Bucs scored a TD,
Missouri possessed the ball twice
more. But Mizzou's hopes were
dashed when ECU defensive
tackle Randy Watts sacked Tiger
quarterback Marlon Adler for an
ffimm&m
LOU CLCMWONS ECU Photo Lab
Defensive tackle Hal Stephens (93), linebacker Mike Grant (49), Clint Harris (48) and Jeff Pegues (84) are
four reasons why the Pirates played their best defensive game of the year. "They did a helluva job Head
Coach Ed Emory said.
Wins Will Get Sweeter
eight-yard loss. One play later,
Adler followed with a 63-yard
punt.
The Pirates began marching
down field, but were interrupted
by Mizzouri's failing scoreboard.
With an inoperative clock and a
couple of delay-of-game
penalties, the Bucs punted.
Missouri gained possession with
1:37 remaining, but another sack
by linebacker P.J. Jordan for a
10-yard loss put the Tigers on
their own four-yard line.
Jordan, a 6-2, 226-pound
junior, said the Pirates played
their best defensive game of
theyear. "We knew what ad-
justments to make Jordan said.
"They just played right into our
hands. Missouri comes straight at
you, and we can play that tvpc of
football
The Tigers jumped out to a
quick 6-0 lead in the first half.
With 9:31 left in the first quarter,
the Tigers moved the ball to
ECU's 11-yard line, where Brad
Burditt kicked a 28-yard field
goal
Ingram came back with a
14-yard pass to Nichols, but a
fumble by Ernest Byner on the
next plav gave the Tigers the ball
on the ECU 38.
Despite two first downs,
Missouri was only able to move
the ball to ECU's 32. Burditt then
booted a 48-yard field goal.
At that point, Emory was get-
ting a little worried. "You darn
right, I was concerned at that
time he said, "but we came
back and drove it to the nine-yard
line
It took the Bucs 13 plays and
5:57 to do it, but the 71-yard drive
was worth a 26-vard field goal bv
Jeff Heath.
In the second quarter, neither
team was able to move the ball
beyond the 45 -yard line during
more than half of the quarter. But
an ECU interception with 7:24 left
put the Pirates just where they
wanted to be. In a first-and-10
situation, Mizzou's Adler passed
to tight end Greg Krahl at ECU's
45 yard line, but Pirate free safety
Clint Harris batted the ball away
and right into the hands of defen-
sive end Kenny Philhps. Phillips
returned for 26 yards.

The thrill of victoryThe
Pirates have certainly been getting
their share so far this season.
With a 13-6 win over Missouri
on Saturday, the Pirates have en-
joyed two of their sweetest vic-
tories ever this year. The other
happy event occurred a few weeks
ago just down the road in Raleigh.
According to ECU head foot-
ball coach Ed Emory, the N.C.
State and Missouri wins will get
even sweeter with time.
"The N.C. State game was im-
portant to us Emory said, "but
it wouldn't have been as impor-
tant if we didn't continue to win.
"The Missouri game will be a
great win if we continue to win
because it will make something
happen later in the year. If we had
a Missouri victory last year, we'd
probably gone to a bowl game, so
it could be a great win later in the
season, even more than it is today.
We've just got to keep winning.
People have got a tendency to
forget very quickly. They have a
tendency not to remember how
you started out but how you
finished up
It's hard to believe anyone
could forget how well the Bucs
have started out. A 47-46 defeat
by Florida State has kept the
Pirates just one point away from a
4-0 record. The Bucs proved the
strength of their offense at FSU,
but the true ability of their defen-
sive team wasn't tested until
Missouri.
Emory is hoping the Pirates will
be tested once again in Big Eight
Country. As of now, the Bucs
aren't scheduled to play the Tigers
in the future. But an arrangement
may soon be worked out. "I know
Dr. Karr (ECU athletic director) is
talking to Mr. Hart (Missouri
AD) Emory said. "I think
Missouri had a date in '87 and
88, and we'd sure like to have
that date.
"I don't know if they'll play us
now since we went in there and
did something we weren't suppos-
ed to do as far as they're concern-
ed. I wouldn't be surprised,
though, if we didn't play Missouri
in the 80's and early 90's
When the Pirates were getting
ready for Missouri last week,
Emory said the coaching staff
tried to instill the letters "KDO"
into the players. "Every week we
have a code word�words like
physical, move-move, Emory
said. "This week it was
KDO�kicking, defense and of-
fense.
"Our kicking game was very ex-
cellent. We had one breakdown,
and that was the last kickoff
return which scared me to death
With 7:15 seconds in the game,
tailback Ron Floyd handed off to
Junior McBride for a reverse.
McBride ran 37 yards before be-
ing stopped by kicker Jeff Heath.
"I don't like to see the kicker do
that Emory said. "He's got an
injury right now. He's got a pull-
ed cartilage in his rib cage. We
can't have Jeff Heath with an in-
jury
Cindy Pleasants
A Look Inside
The Pirates had eight punts for
308 yards and averaged 38.5
yards. Mizzou's Marlon Adler set
a school by averaging 51 yards per
punt. Mizzouri had nine punts for
459 yards.
Offensively, the Pirates finish-
ed with 196 yards rushing and
held Missouri to just 86. In total
offense, the Bucs racked up 331
yards to Mizzou's 223.
ECU quarterback Kevin In-
gram completed 10 of 17 passes to
lead the Pirates to 135 yards pass-
ing, while Missouri finished with
137. Missouri's Adler was nine for
19.
Emory couldn't have been more
pleased with the team's statistical
showing, especially rushing.
"They (Missouri) have been giv-
ing up 50 yards rushing, so that
was a big key to the whole thing
he said.
Emory believes the Tigers burn-
ed out after a touchdown was call-
ed back because Adler threw
about four or five yards past the
line of scrimmage. Adler passed
34 yards to tightend Greg Krahl in
the endzone, but the Tigers were
called back with an illegal forward
pass penalty.
4,I think it took some steam out
of them when that happened
Emory said, "and after that
Coach (Warren) Powers made a
couple of decisions I was real hap-
py about. He decided to run the
ball.
"From that time on, our offen-
sive line rolled off the ball. We
said, 'hey, it's out there, so let's
take it The defense never let up
the whole game
According to ECU Offensive
Coordinator Art Baker, the Pirate
offense never let up either. "We
had to be patient he said. "We
had enough faith in our game plan
to stay with it. We're probably
capable of throwing the ball bet-
ter, but I didn't want to take a
whole lot ol chances Ingram did
take a few chances with Ricky
Nichols, and the last one paid off.
"It was just choosing that pass at
the right time Baker said.
"Kevin just made a super throw
The confidence seen in the
Pirate offense has generated a
team full of enthusiasm and
quickness�a team Emory
wouldn't trade for any team in the
country. "I looked at a local
newspaper in Missouri and saw
the starting offensive lineups for
Missouri and ECU Emory said.
"Before the game, I said,
'Stephon Adams, I wouldn't swap
you for Andy Hill; Tim Dumas, I
wouldn't swap you for Scott
Shockley and I just went down
the list.
"I told'em that they can play in
the Big Eight or anywhere else in
the country. They (Pirates) were
loose Friday night and on Satur-
day monring, but when the job
had to be done on Saturday after-
noon, they did it. They are just so
good and so darn quick
Emory stressed that the
Missouri win is a tremendous
thrill, but the victory is only a
stepping stone for the ECU pro-
gram. Time will tell, Fmory said.
"I've said before, 'does time
'ke the man or man make the
time?' We've been playing seven
and eight southern-conference op-
ponents a year he said. "Pat
Dye played three or four ACC
schools and then played seven,
eight, or nine games a year that he
could win. In 1980, we played six
bowl teams.
"It takes time to change at-
titudes, minds and thoughts. We
had to go into Missouri and
Florida State because we had to
learn we could play with them
The Pirates not only found out
that they could play with them,
but that they could beat them as
well. ECU may have experienced
the agony of defeat at FSU, but
the thrill of victory wasn't follow-
ing too far behind.
The Pirates moved to Mizzou's
23, where Heath kicked a 39-yard
field goal to tie the score, 6-6.
Heath attempted a 43-yard field
goal with less than a minute until
halftime, but the NCAA-record
holder kicked just a little wide to
the right. "I pulled my head up
too quick Heath said after the
game. "I knew it as soon as I did
it
Missouri's Burditt attempted a
57-yard field goal with two
seconds left on the clock, but his
kick was too short.
The Pirates, now 3-1, don't
believe they have any more prov-
ing to do after beating Missouri.
At least split end Stephon Adams
doesn't think so.
"I think we showed Missouri
what we're made of today (Satur-
day) and a lot of other people
he said. "Last year, they wore
badges saying 'where in the hell is
East Carolina Well, this year
they know where we're from.
Emory agreed. "1 don't think
they'll be asking that question
anymore
v

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ECU tight end Non�o
returning home from
fifcl -
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LJh7rc: ,
LRPZF5 IM
LOU CLEMMOMt�CCU ���?� L�b
Defensive players Don Reid (59), Clint Harris (48) and Tyrone Johnson
(47), as well as other Pirate teammates, give a big high-five after beating
Missouri on Saturdav.
ECU Soccer Team Loses Two Most
Disappointing Games of '83 Season
By RANDY MEWS
Antetaat Sporu Editor
The ECU soccer team's losses
to Campbell and Elon this
weekend were described by Head
Coach Robbie Church as the two
most disappointing defeats of the
season.
"We dominated play in both
games Church said, "but we
just weren't able to get the ball in
the net
In Saturday's loss, Campbell
scored two goals in the first half
as a result of Pirate errors.
The first mistake occurred mid-
way through the first half when an
ECU player was caught out of
position. Campbell's David Doyle
took advantage of the situation
and went on to score an easy goal.
The fatal blow came when ECU
committed a penalty with just 29
seconds remaining in the half.
Doyle was called out to take the
shot and kicked it perfectly into
the corner of the net.
ECU outshot Campbell, 5-4, in
the second half, but neither team
was able to score, ending the game
in a two-point victory for the
Camels.
Church said the Pirates played
a good game offensively, but their
inability to score was due mostly
to Campbell goalie Joe Moreschi.
He had nine saves, and the
shutout marked his sixth this year.
On Monday, the Pirates suf-
fered their worse setback of the
year, losing 3-2 against Elon in the
closing minutes of the game.
"We deserved to win this game
more than any we've played all
year Church said. "Their goalie
(Jim Bartlinski) had a great game
with nine saves, but that's still no
excuse for us to have lost the
game
ECU's 23 shots compared to
Elon's 12 is what upset Church
most about the game. "All three
of their goals came on quick
counterattacks when our defense
was relaxed he said.
That was best exemplified near
the end of the game with the score
tied at two and ECU pressing for
a goal.
The Pirates were passing the
ball close to the Elon net, when an
errant pass was intercepted and
kicked downfield. The ball sailed
over the heads of all the ECU
defenders, and an Elon forward
outraced everybody to score the
game-winning goal.
The Pirate goals were scored b
Alan Smith and Bill Merwin,
while Brian Colgan was credited
with an assist.
The Pirates have now lost their
last three games, and stand at 2-7
for the year. Coach Church was
hoping for a much better record at
this point in the season, but says
he isn't disappointed.
"I feel that we've played up to
the best of our ability in the last
two games he said. "We have
had a lot of chances to score, and
now it's time we just start taking
advantage of those
opportunities
The Pirates are at home or.
Wednesday against UNC-
Greensboro. UNC-G, now 13-0.
has outscored their opponent-
82-1, and Church calls them "the
best team in the country
OCX 7ts (a
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ft
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&
LOU ClIMMOMI�tCu
ECU sophomore Jamie RHbeJ takes control of ball
ponent this season.
uieutfcrop-

X








THE EAST CAROLINIAN OCTOBER 4. 1983
I
v Now
3-1, don't
. -e dn more pro -
beating Missouri.
. St phon Adams
� so
d Missouri
�da) (Satur-
- people
:e wore
ere in the hell is
Well, this vear
we're from.
�n'l think
question
�:
XT
tMMONfCu hoto Lab
i Hams 48i and Trone Johnson
a big hh-fe after beating
s Two Most
'83 Season
inted.
e've played up to
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lid "We have
�re, and
' tart taking
those
are at home on
i i n s t U N C -
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their opponents
alls them "the
the country
LOU Ct�MMO-�cU n��
control of ball again an earlier op-
,
ECU d�h. �d Norwood V.nn leads th, w.v through Kins.on Airport m hundreds of Pirate irZZ "
returning home from Missouri Saturday nigh m gretl P'�)'CTS
Super Ego
Hair Salon
111 E. 5th St.
Ph. 758-2455
ATTIC
OCTH
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DOUBLE COUPONS
5 FOR EVERY $10.00 YOU SPEND, WE WILL DOUBLE
MANUFACTURER'S COUPONS, EXAMPLE: $10 PURCHASE 5 COUPONS
$20 PURCHASE 10 COUPONS, $100 PURCHASE 50 COUPONS
ADDITIONAL COUPONS REDEEMED AT FACE VALUE'
D
Barwee n now and Oct ! n will reaasm national
manufacturer a cerrte-off coupona up fo 50 for
double their value Otter good on national manu-
facturera cente-off coupona only (Food retailer
coupona not acceptedCustomer muet purchaae
coupon producl in specified size Expired coupona
wlH not be honored One coupon per cuatomer per
Nam. No coupona accepted for free merchandiae
Offer does not apply to A P or other atore coupona
whether manufacturer la mentioned or not When
the value of the coupon exceeda 50 or the retail
of the item, thla offer ia limited to the retail price
Savings are Great with ASP s
DOUBLE SAWIHCS COUPOMS!
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COUPON A
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cimsoti
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SO
25'
rO'�i COu�o�
a a�
SO-
36-
$1 00
$100
iSiiiSLUM
WESTERN GRAIN FED
Whole Beef
Tenderloin
7-9 lb.
avg.
Cut Free
into Filet Mignon
& Trimmings
SAVE 61' LB.
Turkey Breast
U.S.D.A. INSPECTED YOUNG
4-7 lb.
BONELESS BOTTOM
Round
SAVE $1.51 LB.
Sirloin Steak
WESTERN GRAIN FED BEEF
Bone
In
lb.
1
98
SAVE
KdLFAJVU.
GOLDEN YELLOW RIPE
Bananas
SAVE $1.50
Russet Potatoes Ripe Tomatoes
SAVE 30
U.S. 1
JUICY RED
sfiEw
fcf Grocer
Savings 2
SAVE 41C
Eight 0'Clock Crisco Shortening
REGULAR BEAN COFFEE
PURE VEGETABLE
1 lb.
LIMIT
ONE
ftfiscS
3 lb.
can
LIMIT
ONE

SAVE 30'
Ann Page Cola
REGULAR OR DIET
2 Itr. iliJJ
btl.
SAVE51C
Fab Detergent
25 OFF LABEL
You Pay
Only i
49 oz.
box
SAVE $1.18
Breyer's dL.
ALL NATURAL
y2 gal.
ctn.
LIMIT
ONE
SAVE IK
White Cloud &
12s OFF LABEL
LIMIT
ONE
You Pay
Only
4 roll
LIMIT
ONE
Now. Save AP Gold Register Tapes for
great savings on quality
Stainless Steel Cookware
2Qt.
Covered
Saucepan
S9.99
With $200 Worth
A&P Gold
register tapes.
ia8 Stainless Steel
with 3 layer tri-pry
bottom for better cooking
HERE'S HOW IT WORKS
� Save your valuable A&P gold register tapes.
' ISZBSilZSS? amount of A&p 9�,d register tapes needed, redeem them at the
a&h LrhecK stand.
� Naturally, you can start saving more A&P gold register tapes for the next cookware
item you plan to select.
� And remember, all items are on sale for the duration of this program This offer is
scheduled to end Saturday, December 17,1983.
Greenville Square Shopping Center
703 Greenville Blvd. Greenville, N.C.
atlase-sey-iasei
�" e�.






f
I
)
10 THE EAST CAROLINIAN OCTOBER 4. 1981

Golfers Eight!
By RANDY MEWS
AssbUat Sporti Editor
The ECU golf team
competed in the
North Carolina State
Invitational Golf
Tournament last week
and finished eighth
among 11 teams.
The Pirates were in
fifth place after the
second round of play-
but did not perform
up to Coach Jerry-
Lee's expectations on
the final day of com-
petition.
"I was very disap-
pointed with our
team's performance
he said. "If we played
the entire tournament
like we did in the se-
cond round, we would
have finished in the
top three
Wake Forest won
the tournament with a
team score of 886.
N.C. State's red team
was second with 906,
while State's white
team came in third at
912. ECU finished
with a three day total
of 923.
Individually,
Freshman Mike
Bradley led the
Pirates with rounds of I
75, 73 and 77, for a
three round total of
225. He was followed
by David Dooley with
228, Don Sweeting at
233 and John Faidley
with 239.
The Pirates will
take part in the Duke
University Invita-
tional on Oct. 13.
Volleyball Team
Wins One Match
By RANDY MEWS
jttauet Sports Editor
The ECU volleyball
team went up against
some of the toughest
competition they will
face all year, com-
peting in the South
Carolina Classic this
weekend in Colum-
bia, S.C.
The Pirates won
one match and lost
two in a tournament
that included such
powerhouses as
Georgia, Mississippi,
N.C. State and
Western Carolina.
ECU was victorious
in their first match,
defeating UNC-
Charlotte 15-12,
10-15, 15-7 and 16-14.
UNC-C is the only
team the Pirates have
faced this year that
didn't have a height
advantage, but that
didn't stop the 49ers
from putting up a
fight.
"I think they
played beyond
themselves against
us ECU Coach Im-
ogene Turner said.
'They were especially
up for the game and
played very, very
well
With a first-round
victory. ECU was
placed into the cham-
pionship bracket
against Georgia, one
of the toughest teams
in the country.
ECU had all they
could handle against
the Lady Bulldogs,
losing 15-2, 15-1 and
15-3. "They were
simply just a better
team then us
Turner said. "They
have more experience,
better talent and even
have two players on
their team that were
internationally
recruited
After being soundly
defeated by Georgia,
the Pirates couldn't
get up for their final
match against
Mississippi. "We
weren't mentally
prepared for our
opening game, and
that affected us
throughout the entire
match
Ole' Miss took
ECU in three games,
15-1, 15-8 and 15-11.
Coach Turner
wasn't unhappy with
her team's perfor-
mance, but noted that
there are still many
improvements that
need to be made. "We
did a lot better this
week then we did in
our last tournament
against N.C. State,
but we still only have
four players that have
played volleyball on
the college level
before
Individually,
Turner was especially
pleased with the per-
formance of Lita
Llamas. "Lita did a
great job of attacking
the ball Turner
said. "We left Colum-
bia before the all-
tournament team was
announced, but if we
had stayed, I think
Lita would have made
it
Turner was also
pleased with Lorraine
Foster's play. "This is
the first year Lorraine
has played college-
level volleyball
Turner said, "but
she's such an excep-
tional athlete. I only
look for her to im-
prove as the season
goes on
ECU has a two-
week break before
their next match, and
Turner is going to
take the time to go
over the basic fun-
damentals with her
team during practice.
"We've had a rough
schedule, so hopefully
we'll come back from
the break as a
stronger team
Classifieds
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vous mounrex. Modern German
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WANTED
PHARO RESTAURANT
employing daviimt help from It
a.m. 'till 1 p.m. Coma attar 1
p.m. Men. Fri 111 Cetanche. No
call accaptod.
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WANTED: Bryton Mill Aprs an
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ana Half phona and utli. Call
7S2-IS41.
MISC.
LEOAL HASSLES Call
Howard J. dimming, attorney
at Law. No chargo far Initial!
conjugation far ECU Students.
Call 7S
LOWEST TYPIHO RATES onl
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professional work. Pro-
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after MB,
PROFESSIONAL TYPINO.
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PROFESSIONAL TYPINO
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These prices good thru
Saturday, October 8, 1983
$298
Rib �es
Hew W!
USDA Choice
USOA
CHOICE
Rib Eye
New York
Strio Steak
USOA Choice - Bone-In
Chuck
Roast
USOA
CHOICE
Potatoes
Pk�. of 12 - 12 Or Cant
Old
Milwaukee
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79
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Paul
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$219
95
Large Roll
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i
99
32 Ounet
Del
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Way Fiy Ifljf
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Hcff ftallaa
Donald Duck
Orange
Juice
7.K Oi. - Uti Urn
Macaroni & Cheese
79
49 Oz. - W S�ftMtr
Fab Detergent
16 Oz. � SaatBiaa
Krispy Crackers
399
489
.$ Ot. - Litsr Kiiasy Hsirlf Slt� - Cat F.�
Purina 100
99
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10.7S 0i. - CiMpBtH't $��� Wm 12 Oi. � Uaay t
Chicken Noodle Luncheon Meat
389
KalKan
$�99
Half Ceil. � SO Off
Liquid Wisk
'�"�"�ssajPaRdi
"���FaafBJI
h





Schedule Of Courses
?
Spring Semester, 1984
Change of Major
October 3-14
University Calendar
Spring Semester 1984
Preregistration
October 10-14
December 7, Wednesday
December 26, Monday
January 5, Thursday
January 6, Friday
January 9, Monday
January 10, Tuesday
February 17, Friday
Feb. 20-Mar. 2
Feb.27-Mar.2
March 4-11
(Sunday to Sunday)
March 12, Monday
April 12, Thursday
April 23, Monday
April 24, Tuesday-
April 25, Wednesday
April 26, Thursday
April 26, Thursday
May 3, Thursday
May 4, Friday
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
Drop-Add; Registration
Classes begin; Drop-Add and Late Registra-
tion (undergraduate and graduate students),
and last day to apply for graduation in May-
Last day for Drop-Add and Late Registration
Last day to drop a course or withdraw from
school
Change of Major
Preregistration for Fall Semester and Summer
Sessions
Spring Recess
8:00 a.m. � Classes resume
Last day to remove an incomplete given during
Fall Semester, 1981
State Holiday; no classes
Classes end
Reading Day
Exams begin
Common exams begin
10:00 p.m. � Exams for Spring Semester close
Commencement
v
��

ONLY STUDENTS CURRENTLY ENROLLED MAY PREREGISTER.
numbers are prefixed with a two-digit departmental code. Each course on the trial CJBM
schedule should include the proper abbreviation, departmental code course number and
section number. Courses listed on the pre-registration form should include departmental
code, course number and section number.
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How To Pre-Register
How To DropAdd
INSTRUCTIONS
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 depart-
ment and six digit course number,
section, time, days, credit hours
and course approval, if ap-
propriate. (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 the "Trial Class
Schedule" has been approved by
advisor or department fill in the
numbered blocks. The numbered
blocks at the top of the
preregistration form must corres-
pond to the line number in the
�Trail 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
� Nineteen or 20 hours must be
approved by dean or department
chairperson.
� Twenty-one 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 from. A student
will get whatever is bubbled in
with a No. 2 pencil, including er-
rors if not erased completely.
� The student must take the sign-
ed "Trial Class Schedule" to
Whichard Building immediately
for final processing and further
instruction.
� Graduate students � Over 15
hours must be approved by the
Dean of the Graduate School.
HOW TO DROP-ADD
Note: Admission to Drop-Add on
Jan. 6, 1984 will be by assigned
times as indicated on your
preregistered schedule.
� A student may drop and add
courses during the designated
days at the fist of a term with the
approval of his or her departmen-
tal advisor.
� The change must be recorded on
a drop-add form and processed
through the Office of the
Registrar in order for it to be of-
ficial.
� To be valid, drop-add form
must be dated and properly sign-
ed.
� A student must obtain from the
instructor a course card for each
course being dropped.
� Student must have 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.
-
�"� ��'






r
12
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
OCTOBER 4, 1983
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500 W. Greenville BIvd 7564)040
2903 E. 10th St. 758-2712
Beautiful greeting caid
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FALL SEASON
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RUSSELL ACTIVE WEAR
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6 : 3 0 �
36:30-
Jo: 1:
MEETS JANUARY V
FEBRUARY 13
DSCI (DECISION SclLiuES
DRAM (DRAMA
1000
100C
1000
1 J0 0
1021
1021
1022
1023
1023
2001
2001
2002
2002
200o
200?
2011
2021
2035
2041
2042
2043
2081
2082
2083
3000
3001
3003
3005
3009
3011
3021
3040
3040
3040
3040
3060
3060
3061
3062
3063
3073
3oeo
4000
4001
INTRO T
INTRO T
INTRO T
INTRO T
SALLE T
3ALLE T
CONTEfP
JAZZ DA
JAZZ OA
STAGE S
STAGE S
STAGE S
STAGE S
THE ART
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2223
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3063
3063
3243
324 3
3243
3243
3243
3243
3243
3623
3623
3623
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3623
3623
3623
4163
4393
4633
6123
6143
6203
6223
6633
6663
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I NTRO
INTRO
IHTRO
INT RO
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Intro
INTRO
1TR0
INTRO
INTRO
�(GMT
GT
A ANA :
M A S A S
HH'Uj
M ft AI AG
NANlj
M. AN AG
MANAGERIAL
MANA itlxENT
MANAGEMENT
MA.JASEMENT
"ANAJcM-
MANAGEMENT
MANAGEMENT
MANAGEMENT
MuHT INF S
FORECAST
MANAGEMENT
3UANTITATI
MG1T INF S
BUSINESS E
MANASEMEN T
MAN AGE MEN T
ACROEC :no
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(ECONOMICS
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ECONOMICS
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economics
economics
eccnomics
e conomics
economic:
economics
EC0.40 i �
ECONOMICS
Oy:
1-1 : .
rtems v6 Prices
Effective Thru Sept.
October 8. 1983
OPEN 24 HOURS EVERYDAY
600 Greenville Blvd. - Greenville
ADVERTISED ITEM
POLICY
EacM of tnese sover
ttsea items is re
auirea to te readiw
avaiiaote for sale in
eacn Kroger Sav on
except as speclficai
W noteo in tnts ad if
we Oo run out of an
item we win offer
you vour cnotce of a
comDaraoie item
wnen available
ref NKttNi me sam
savings or a rain-
check wnjen will en
title you to purchase
the advertised item
at the advertised
price within 50 days
Limit one manufac
turer s coupon per
item
WISE
PLAIN RIDCIES
Potato
Chips
DIET PEPSI, PEPSI FREEt
SUGAR FREE PEPSI FREE 6r
Pepsi
cola
2-Ltr.
N.R.
Btl.
KROGER FRENCH, ITALIAN
OR 1000 ISLAND
Salad Dressing
ASSORTED VARIETY
JENO'S
Party
Pizzas
10OZ.
Pkg.
PREMIUM
Coors
Beer
$25
8�.
BttS.
KROGER
Orange
Juice
KROGER 2 SKIM OR
Homogenized
Milk
Vz-Gal.
Ctn.
VrGal.
Ctn.
U.S.DJV GOVT INSPECTED
CHUB PAK OR STORE MADE
Ground
Lbs. Or
More
Umtt 5 Lbs.
IN STORE BAKED
Sugar Cookies
MICKLEBERRY
Baked Ham






14
THE EAST CAROLONIAN
OCTOBER 4. 1983
EOAO (AOMl.NSTrtATION
23 5334
23 5380
23 607
23 6409
H
23
23
23
23
23
23
23
23
23
23
23
23
23
23
23
23
23
23
23
23
23
23
23
24
24
24
24
24
24
24
24
24
24
24
24
26
24
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2
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24
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24
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24
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300C
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336C
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3301
4300
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5010
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06:
06:
�ALSO
JALSO
MEETS 6:
MEETS 6:
30-8:00
00-9:30
ELEM (ELEMENTARY EDUCATION
25
25
25
25
25
2 5
25
25
25
2 5
25
2 5
25
25
25
25
25
25
25
25
25
25
25
25
25
25
25
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25
25
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2101
2101
2101
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210'
2 107
3111
320 3
3203
3205
3204
3204
3204
3204
3205
320:3
399C
3990
4301
4301
4302
4302
4305
4340
4341
4342
4343
4344
4345
4346
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032
001
C02
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REM
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ALL
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t 2A
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COMPLETE
ALTCWOTIVE
SERVICE
610Gra��viileBlvd
T$4-3tl3 � 14HKS,
PLAZA
24 hour Towing
U-Houl Rentals
Available
COMMERCIAL
ART STUDENTS
20 off
Itek Camera
Films, Stats, Screens
(ask for discount card)
OPEN 12 HOURS
Monday - Thursday
Friday 9-7 Saturday 9-2
THE GEORGETOWN SHOPS
JUNIOR EXECS
ARE YOU N�� IN Th� JOB f�t-KET?
SALARY
Starts 117,200 - i2�,100 Incaeslng
annually to 12H,600 - $44,800 In four
vtari,
OUAlIFICATIOMS
Col lag grads, all dagraas and dagraa
lavals conslderad. Racant grad looking
for first Job as vail as thosa
contamplit Ing a Job cnanga (undar aga
2b) ara ancouragad to apply. Raqulrad
to pass Kintal and physical exffns.
BENE.F ITS
Full mad ira i, dantal, unllaitad sick
iiid, 30 days annual paid vacation,
post grad education programs and
ratlrai�ant In 20 yaartl
�108
Positions �f still avalisbia In th�
following araas: Mansgaaant (technical
and non-technical), Engineering,
Nuclear, Teaching, Intelligence,
Aviation Management, Giving, Pilots,
Finance, Personnel Management. Worldwide
locations - �e pey reiocetlon expenses.
If you're Interested In finding out
�ore, ��� tn N"yV Officer Progreeis
Te�e, they1 � on caepus 11-13 October
at the Student Center. It you cee't
eeke It, send your resuaw or transcripts
tot
�OY SMVIS
aja$ MAVT Off ICE PKOCRMis
1001 Navaho Or.
Raleigh, "C 2760�
Or CM �OO-e.M-mi
Jpe. 0� - TMttRS
30-
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25 3a 001 OBS I STU TCH 1JEG (TJA
25 4532 001 PROS IN �0UC (T�A
25 4533 001 PRQ8 IN EOUC (T3A
25 4534 001 PROB IN EOUC (T3A
25 5306 001 SOC STUDIES Ih �L�M S(T
25 5313 001 REAO REMEO t PRAC I
ll k ?l!SLJ�0 PHONICS (ALL
25 5316 002 APPLIED PHONICS (T
SI llii SS5 PpLlE0 PHONICS (ALL
25 531' 001 REAO JR I SR hllSCH (H
II fifS ?2.1 E22M L0 E�-EM GR40ES (TJA
II IMi, SSI 503 UPPER ELM GRAUE(T3A
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25 6422 001 REN OF READ OIS (N
25 6425 001 ELEM SCH CURR CTH
25 630 001 ORG I MANAG REAO PROG(e)
il $kl �21 TCH 0F dASIC RO SK A0(TdA
25 6432 001 INT TECHG READ TO A0U(T3A
25 64ea 001 AOV LANG ARTS ELtH SC(TH
06:30-Ov:30)
06:30-09:30)
06:30-09:30)
08
06
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06
06
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�MEETS JANUARY 9 - FEBRUARr
ENGL (ENGLISH
26 1100 001 COMPOSITION
26 HOC 002 COMPOSITION
26 1100 003 COMPOSITION
26 1100 004 COMPOSITION
26 1100 005 COMPOSITION
26 1100 006 COMPOSITION
26 1100 007 COMPOSITION
26 1100 008 COMPOSITION
26 1100 009 COMPOSITION
26 1100 099 COMPOSITION
26 1200 001 COMPOSITION
26 1200 002 COMPOSITION
26 1200 003 COMPOSITION
26 1200 004 COMPOSITION
26 1200 005 COMPOSITION
26 1200 006 COMPOSITION
26 1200 007' COMPOSITION
26 1200 008 COMPOSITION
26 120G 009 COMPOSITION
26 1200 010 COMPOSITION
26 1200 OH COMPOSITION
26 120C 012 COMPOSITION
26 120C 013 COMPOSITION
26 1200 014 COMPOSITION
26 1200 015 COMPOSITION
26 1200 Olb COMPOSITION
26 1200 01? COMPOSITION
26 1200 018 COMPOSITION
26 1200 019 COMPOSITION
26 1200 020 COMPOSITION
26 1200 021 COMPOSITION
26 1200 022 COMPOSITION
26 1200 023 COMPOSITION
26 1200 02 COMPOSITION
26 120C 025 COMPOSITION
26 12C0 026 COMPOSITION
26 1200 027 COMPOSITION
26 1200 028 COMPOSITION
26 1200 029 COMPOSITION
26 1200 030 COMPOSITION
26 1200 031 COMPOSITION
26 1200 032 COMPOSITION
26 1200 033 COMPOSITION
26 1200 034 COMPOSITION
26 1200 025 COMPOSITION
26 1200 036 COMPOSITION
26 1200 037 COMPOSITION
26 1200 03b COMPOSITION
26 1200 039 COMPOSITION
26 1200 040 COMPOSITION
26 1200 041 COMPOSITION
26 1200 042 COMPOSITION
26 1200 043 COMPOSITION
26 1200 044 COMPOSITION
26 1200 045 COMPOSITION
26 1200 046 COMPOSITION
26 1200 047 COMPOSITION
26 1200 048 COMPOSITION
26 1200 09 COMPOSITION
26 120C 050 COMPOSITION
26 1200 051 COMPOSITION
26 120C 052 COMPOSITION
26 1200 053 COMPOSITION
26 1200 054 COMPOSITION
26 120w 055 COMPOSITION
26 120C 056 COMPOSITION
26 120C C57 COMPOSITION
26 1200 058 COMPOSITION
26 1200 059 COMPOSITION
26 1200 060 COMPOSITION
2e� 1200 061 COMPOSITION
26 120C 062 COMPOSITION
26 120C 063 COMPOSITION
26 1200 054 COMPOSITION
26 120C 065 COMPOSITION
26 1200 066 COMPOSITION
26 1200 067 COMPOSITION
26 1200 C6o COMPOSITION
26 1200 069 COMPOSITION
26 1200 O'O COMPOSITION
26 1200 071 COMPOSITION
26 120C 0'2 COMPOSITION
06:30-09
06:30-09
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20)
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20)
30)
30)
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10
413 . WANS ST.
�Mf BtVeUl. NX.
Latest Styles in
Ladies Hats and accessories
10:00AMPM
�i�i
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New shipment of cutouts have arrived.
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Shrimp Lovers
420 Why travel 100 miles to the
"
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�amity Restaurants for fresh shrimp
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is offering a special
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ALL YOU CAN EAT
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TUES WED THURS.
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758-0327 4
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DIRECTED STUDIES GE
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fti.
Vv
DAILY SPECIALS AT
.SUB

208 E. 5th St. 758-7979
MON.
SNAK BMT (HAM, PEPPERONI, GENOA, BOLOGNA)
& CHIPS AND A SMALL SODA FOR $2.09
TUES.
SNAK ROAST BEEF, BAG OF CHIPS, AND A SMALL
SODA FOR $2.09
WED.
NAK MEATBALL, BAG OF CHIPS, AND A SMALL SOD
FOR $159
THURS
SNAK HAM, BAG OF CHIPS AND A SMALL SODA
FOR $1.89
FRI.
SNAK ALASKAN KING CRAB, BAG OF CHIPS, AND
A SJ�LL SODA FOR $2.39
SPECIALS RUN FROM 11 A.M. UNTIL 2 P.M. DAILY.
Hastings Ford
Electronic Engine Tttne up
Fords, others slightly higher
Tune up
4cyl.
$19.95
6cyl.
$23.95
8cyl.
$27.95
OH and Filter $12.50
5qts. of Motor craft Oil and Filter
Most American Cars
Foreign Slightly Higher
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
OCTOBER 4, 19t3
15
32 39:u UOl SUC HIS AHEh
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�HONORS-dY PERMISSION CF HONORS DIRECTOR ONLY
48EQUIRES LAB FEE
?MEETS IN MARITIME HIST ANNEX
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13 1000
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03:00
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�BLOCK COURSE - ENUS FE3KUARY 10
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16
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
HOME CHIME ECONOMICS
OCTOBER 4. 1983
1005
1006
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INTRO TO
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DYNAMICS
CmILO IS
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CHILO
CHILD L
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THEORY
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V.
CONTACT LENSES
Bauscfi & Lomb
Soft Contacts
Bausch & Lomb
Extended Wear

SS?t
Price includes Lenses & Care Kit
rnmnrr
All Frames !
j In Stock
i,30 Off
Mutl prr�m coupon vllh ofdn lot ditcnum Sol �
LEacaiiaj
We Can Arrange
An Eye Exam
For You On
The Same Dav
The
OPTICAL
Ph��n�-
756-4204
PALACE
703 Gf,en,i�e 3.vd .Across From P,tt P�. Nex, To ERA Realt,
arT.s Licensed Optician Open 9 30 a ,n to 6 p.m. MonFrL
�(
-Hardei
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"� � �iii.i�. njw��;ew�
MAKE TRACKSFORTHE
BEST EATIN'ALL AROUND!
The next time you stop by for the Best Eatin bring
along this money-savin'coupon.
" sTEAklE8FMCuifrm "
! 0MH6E JUICE $1.29
I Please present this coupon before ordering On� coupon par customer, per
I visit, please Customer must pay any sales tax due. This coupon not good in
I combination with any other offers Offer good during regular breakfast hours
only at participating Hardee's Restaurants
through May 31. 1984
h'983 Hardees Poor) Systems nc sGbVVbMbvSmbv- 1
r7f7lZwlTaXwi�W6LUl
ma i MEDIUM SOFT DIM $1.7$

I
I
Please present this coupon before ordering. One coupon per customer, per
visit, please Customer must pay any tales tax due. This coupon not good in
combination with any other offers Offer good efter 10:30 AM, only si
participating Hardee's Restaurants through
May 31. 1984
-1963 Hardees Food Systems inc
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�MUST REGISTER FDR BOTH LA3S
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PARENTS CAN PAY TUITION
WITH INTIJTTION
Think about it.
Four year of tuition. Four years of rental
student housing. . plus all the incidentals of financ
ing a college education Formostofus.it
isn't easy. Not by a long shot.
But here's.? thought that not only
makes it more affordable, but makes it
sensfole as well:
You can purchase a fully -furnished
2-bedroom, 2 or 2 Vx -bath condominium
townhouse apartment at
Wngtton Place (only a
mile from ECU) at pre-
construction price
with a full 90
financing plan to make it
even easier.
Think about it.
lax laws rjpw permit a parent to rent to a
son or daughter so long as the rent charged
fcat hir market value'
PLACE
So, you want a good place for your student
to live You rent him or her your good place At the
end of four years you've not only educated a young
person, but you've also paid a goodly sum
toward the costs of owning income
property!
And at the end of their college
stint, you can continue to rent your condo-
minium at Kingston Place or sell it outright
an excellent tax
shelter for parents.
Think about it.
Why wait four
years for a return on your
college investment dollars
when Kingston Place can
begin paying you back today?
Pre-construction purchase
reservations are now being accepted on a first-come
first-served basis. We invite your inquiry.
HavtyowParwtcail today or yoi coo by our office for addlibkMiaJiafornatioa.
Kmgatton Place 3101 S. Evans Street Greenville. N C 2834
IN NX. CALL TOLL FREE 1-80082-3102 (Outside N.C oil collect 919-7564)285)
1. a devetop��� of � Oitpomioo of H
America. U
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Y 9 - FEBRUARY 22
Y 9 - FEBRUARY 20
Y 10 - FEBRUARY 23
Y 10 - FEBRUARY 21
RY 27 - APRIL 16
RY 23 - APRIL 19
Y 10 - FEBRUARY 23
RMISSION OF HONCRS
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DIRECTOR ONLY
MATH CMATHEMATICS
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jTurgood plate At the
onl educated a young
ilso paid a g(X)dlv sum
joining income
md of their college
lue to rent your condo
Place or sell it outright
an excellent tax
lelter for parents
Think about it
X"hv wait four
rars for a return on your
)Uege investment dollars
Jhen Kingston Place can
�paying you back today
pe-construction purchase
rcepted on a first-come,
four inquiry
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9-56-0285)
l rucon of Amerka. Irv.
WELCOME STUDENTS ?!
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THE EAST CAROLINIAN OCTOBER 4, 1983

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I
20
THE EAST CAROLINIAN-
OCTOBER 4.1983
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52
�&�jK�W.�W.� �'
PET VILLAGE
We Have
Fish Tank Starter Kits
Large Assortment of Fresh and
Salt water Fish -Abo-
Birds Reptiles and Small Animals
Sll S. Etm 7M-9222
�: �: �.
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5HYS ANi
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P M Y S A N t
HYSICS
3HYSICS
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3HY3ICS
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3�'t AL
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WELCOME
STUDENTS
IMS
Come see Our Great Selection of:
Greeting cards for all occasions
Out-of-town newspapers
Sew and Used Books
Magazines
EVANS NEW AND USED BOOKS
321 Evans St. Mall
Open 7 days a week 9:00AM-6:00PM
752-3333
? ???
?????????????�?
SHOPPE
GREAT
SELECTION
OF
POSTERS
Largest
choice
of styles
and colors
in
this area
606 ARLINGTON BLVD
Do your own framing and SAVE!
Greenville, NC - Phone 756-7454
Mon and Wed. 9:30-9:00PM
Toes Thurs Fri Sat 9:30-5:30
See Mgr. for your discount card
10 off all purchases not on special
Banquet Facilities available at no charge
Hours
Sun-Thur 11 am - 9 pm
Fri and Sat. 11 am -10 pm
756-7097 520 W. Greenville Blvd.
POLS (POLITICAL SCIENCE
101C 001 AMER jO�RNH�-s
1010 C02 A.1ES G3vE�NHE
1010 003 AMER G 1 y� " NHt
1010 004 AMER GOvtnNMEN
1 0 1 C C05 An�R G0.ERNKE
1010 00b AER GOVERNNEN
1010 CO' AH�R GOvENMEfc
101J uOti AMER uOvERNMES
1CIC OOy Am�R GOvERNmes
1010 010 AMER GOvfPSMEN
1010 311 ANEW G3VE.RNMEN
1J1J 012 AMER GOvERNMEN
101C 013 AMER GOvE-NMEN
2102 oJi stat: i lo:al
?102 CZ STATE I LJCAl
2132 033 jTATE i L3CAL
2102 004 STATE 1 LJCAL
2i0b 001 Intro Intepn r
210o 0 32 INTRO IM�RN fi
210b 003 INTRJ INTE'N
210 uOl INT COM" GOvT
210c 001 INTRO PCLIT Th
30ly 001 3LACK PCL IN A
3144 001 AH F ORE ON POL
3233 301 AME'ICAK EXECL
3224 00 1 C IvlL LI3ERTIE
3235 C01 E lUR POLITIC
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3253 001 GOvT FIS-AL AC
3254 :01 GOvT PERSONNEL
325o 031 POL OF t:��RuY
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C H AI R m
I N 3 T R U 1
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European Trained Hairstylists
FRAME-IT YOURSELF ?
?
?I
?
METAL SCRAP ?!
MOLDING
Call ahead or come by today
for the latest in hair fashion.
FREE CONSULTATION
Mon. Sat. 9 6 756 6200
Pitt Plaza Shopping Center
MAT BO ARiy
25C50C75C ?
phone
752-3172
Located 1 mile past
Hastings Ford on
10th St. Ext.
Monday thru Thursday
Popcorn Shrimp
$2.95
Ocean Perch $1.99
Pirate Special
Ribeye Steak
All you can eat
Salad Soup
and hot
vegetable
Desert and
Beverage
Land Lubers
Delight
All you can eat
Salad soup
and hot
vegetables
Plus Free Beverage
Seafood Cakes $1.99
$4.99 Coupon expires 53194
$2.87
French Fries or Baked Potato,
Tossed Salad may be substituted for shw 3y- extra
�Re
r
OF'
401 S. EVANS
i H A R V C S N -
YOURPROFES5
BUYING
LOANS
T V i A
S'e-rci pM 3 ; &
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r��ri9�r�t!�-s aorrr � it or
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Register 'TVow!
Register ow!
FREE TRIP FOR TWO
"LAS VEGAS"
(3 Days, 2Nights)
ewe �? i �?
y.
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.AW
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While Ordering Your
Official ECU Class Ring
DATE: Oct. 4,5,6 TIME:9:00-4:00p.m.
PLACE:
Wright Annex
HERFF JONES
Division of Carnation Company
-
e by today
air fashion.
LTATION
7566200
�ing Center
Located 1 mile past
Hastings Ford on
10th St. Ext.
's
od
Is
Thursday
'hrimp
$1.99
$1.99
ed Potato,
1 for slaw 3y-extra
&LV,
7
.e pay immediate cash for:
class rings wedding bands
diamonds
all gold& silver
silver coins
Ch�NA& CRYSTAL
FINE WATCHES
Vv� 0f kcv sales co �� Af
401 S.EVANS ST open930 5 3omon. sat.
(HARMONY HOUSE SOUTH) PHONE 752-3866
YOUR PROFESSIONAL PERMANENT DEALER.
BUYING -
LOANS
TVs. Air Conditioners.
Stereos guns gold & silver,
diamonds, cameras and
equipment, typewriters,
kerosene heaters,
rengerators (dorm sue on
.deo games a car
" ?es power tools.
Musical instruments,
microwave ovens, video
recorders, bicycles, and
anything else of value.
Southern Pawn Shop,
'ocated 40S Evans Street,
downtown 7S2-24e4.
Sam's Lock
And Key Shoppe
757-0075
1804DickinsenAve.
(across from Pepsi
Plant)
(24 Hours)
Complete
Friendly Service
(she was formerly
with Forrest Lock
and key for 9 years)
CoUKTRV-CoOKlMG
J
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VERN GOSDIN and MEL McDANIEL
Oct. 19,1983 7:00pm and 9:30pm
Tickets Available: Furniture World 10th St.
Extension across from Highway Patrol Station
from 8:30-1:00PM Mon-Sat. WARWICK PROD. INC.
512 E. 14th Street
(2 blocks West of Mens Dorms)
Tired of Burgers and Pizza ?
Have the Need for some of
Mama's Cooking 7
Then Try Sammys Down Home Cooking
Specials everday ranging from
1.99 to 4.50
� (all you can eat vegies)
&VVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVW
INC.
OFFICE SUPPLIES, SCHOOL SUPPLIES L
SOCIAL STATIONERY. GIFTS, GREETING CARDS
422 Arlington Blvd. (Opposite Pitt Plaza) &
7CC a it a �
GREENVILLE. N.C.
MON-SAT
9:30-6:00
�a
�a
�a
�a
�.
r.wvwwvwwwwwv-z
CttU5Ut5
FAMOUS PIZZA
&
HOT SUBS
321 EAST 10th STREET GREENVILLE, N.C.
PHONES: 7M-5M2 OR 7W-5616
HAPPYHOUR
3 PM TILL CLOSING
EVERYDAY
"r
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Si 0O OF A GftCEft SAtAO
HMOFFALASAOttA
ONL Y TOP QUALITY PRODUCTS GO IN OUR PIZZA
AND SUBS - OUR DOUGH IS MADE DAIL Y ON PREMISES,
OUR SPA GHETTI SA UCE IS MADE THE REAL ITALIAN WA Y.
IF YOU HA VE ALREADY TRIED IT YOU KNOW IT
IF YOU HA VEN'T YET, WON'T YOU PLEASE TRY US
YOU'LL LIKE US. COUSIN'S DELIVERS WHA T OTHERS PROMISE
.11
p.





1
22
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
OCOTOBER4, 1983
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w.im
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-





Title
The East Carolinian, October 4, 1983
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 04, 1983
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.291
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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