The East Carolinian, November 1, 1984






She
(Earnlmian
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Vol.59 No.20
Thursday November 1, 1984
Greenville, N.C.
12 Pages
Circulation 12,000
Senate Race Scenario
Depends On Weather
JON JORDAN - ECU Photo L�t
Dinner To Go
"Z.oTcTcep" S'Ude dem�"SM �� � � � ��-� � " �� ,� H.l.oween and �,��
Pee Dee In Pirate Purgatory
By HAROLDJOYNER
"I�MI Nfw. Editor
The controversy surrounding
the name of ECU's official
mascot, Pee Dee recently reached
the realm of the Department of
Athletics and its director Ken
Karr.
"1 have talked to Chancellor
(John) Howell about the situa-
tion Karr said, "and 1 plan to
review the situation thoroughly
before the end of this semester
However, Karr said the situa-
tion would have to wait until
other "priority projects" are out
of the way. These projects, accor-
ding to Karr, include "various
work in getting jobs done at
ECU
Howell said he spoke to Karr
and the athletic department
about the issue and told them
how he wanted the situation
handled. "I know they are busy
with football season and trying to
balance the budget Howell
said, "so I did not give them a
deadline for the decision
Howell said he felt confident
that the athletic department
would consider it by the end of
the semesterand they certainly
are not ignoring the situation
he said.
Greg Rideout, managing editor
of The East Carolinian was pleas-
ed to hear the Athletic Depart-
ment had finally acknowledged
the student's dismay with the
name Pee Dee.
By GREG RIDEOUT
Muf)1( E41IO,
If the weatherman gives us
clear, blue skies and tempatures
in the 60s or 70s on Nov. 6, then
Gov. James B. Hunt Jr can
pack his bags and affix senator to
his name. But if it's gloomy and
misty, Sen. Jesse Helms, R-N.C,
can leave his shingle up another
six years.
The scenario belongs to Eddie
Yandle, a political reporter for
the Fayettevtlle Observer, who
participated Tuesday night in an
elections forum sponosored by
the history and political science
departments. Yandle said Presi-
dent Ronald Reagan will bring
James Martin and Jesse Helms
into office if he gets more than 56
percent of the state's vote.
The two other panelists, Jack
Claiborne, associate editor of the
Charlotte Observer, and John
Alexander, editorial page editor
of the Greensboro News &
Record, both said a Hunt victory
depended mainly on a good tur-
nout at the polls. According to a
Charlotte Observer poll, Hunt is
trailing Helms slightly 473 per-
cent. The poll has a three percen-
tage point margin of error.
Yandle believes Hunt's support
is softer than Helms The gover-
nor's backers only need a small
reason not to go to the polls
whereas, Yandle says, "most of
the people supporting Sen. Helms
are somewhat similiar to the
mailman. Neither rain nor snow
will keep them from their ap-
pointed task on Election Day
Both Yandle and Claiborne
believe coat tails will play a role in
North Carolina. Alexander
believes Reagan's effects on
lower offices will be similar to
President Dwight D
Eisenhower's. "When he ran for
a second term in 1956, it's in-
teresting to note that he did not
have very long coat tails
To help their chances, North
Carolina Democrats are distanc-
ing themselves from Walter Mon-
dale. Conversely, Reagan's
popularity has been latched onto
by both Martin and Helms. Alex-
ander and Claiborne see this
helping Martin more than Helms;
both concede the Senate race has
taken on a life of its own. Alex-
ander expects Martin to win
"comfortably and Claiborne
sees him winning "going away
Yandle sees Rufus Edmisten
going to the governor's mansion
in 1985, largely on the back of his
strong, grass-roots organization.
All three newspapermen
believe Reagan's personality is
the key to an almost sure victory.
"President Reagan's popularity
seems to transcend party lines
Alexander says. "People seem to
regard him as a statesmen hero
who strides the political land-
scape, leaving the dirty political
battles to others
Yandle thinks a major factor is
the economy. "If America is do-
ing well in their pocketbook, they
will vote with that pocketbook.
And as they perceive it, they are
doing better than they were four
years ago Also, the basic con-
servatism of the state goes well
with a Reagan presidency, Yan-
dle says.
These reasons, along with a
"success" factor, seem to be
what is attracting young people
to Republican candidates. He's a
"father figure says Alexander,
who is almost "larger than life
Republican commercial and cam-
paign speeches have painted the
Democrats as whiners and ne'er-
do-wells, according to Claiborne.
People 18-25 years old, all three
panelists believe, are trying to
align themselves with a winning
team. The Charlotte Observer
poll showed Reagan leading with
every group except blacks.
Because of strong Republican
candidates this year, the election,
according to Claiborne, could be
pivotal. The 11 percent undecid-
ed in the Charlotte Observer poll
will probably decide the senate
race. Claiborne sees them leaning
towards Hunt. Martin in the
governor's mansion would be the
foundation for building a strong
Republican party in the state.
The outcome of the elections
will be the topic of the Nov. 15
"post mortem the third and
final elections forum. Once
again, the program will be held at
the Willis building at 7:30 p.m.
and sponsored by the political
science and history departments
and the N.C. Humanities Com-
mittee with funds provided by the
National Endowment for the
Humanities.
Gandhi "Not Afraid" Of Death, Recent Interview States
rv art Fir rnHa ri'pn oi �� .u. � �. . .
NEW DELHI, India (UPI)
As head of a nation where pover-
� reigns and violence breeds.
Prime Minister Indira Gandhi
was always a target, but she told
United Press International just
weeks before she was killed that
she did not fear death.
"No. I'm not afraid � as you
can see, I usually ride in an open
car she said in an exclusive
three-day interview less than
three weeks before her assassina-
tion.
Asked about the seemingly lax
security surrounding her simple
white bungalow home on a quiet
street � where she was killed by
two of her own bodyguards �
she flatly denied any fear.
"I am frequently attacked
she said. "Once a man poked a
gun at me; another time in Delhi
someone threw a knife at me.
nd then, of course, there are
always the stones, the bricks, the
bottles � especially at election
time
One of those stones hit its
mark in 1967 as Gandhi spoke to
a crowd in Orissa. It broke her
nose and split her lip but the in-
domitable Gandhi refused to
leave the podium and simply pull-
ed her sari up around her face to
hide the blood.
"Another time, in 1977 or
1978, I was riding in a car that
was attacked by black flags (pro-
testors) who beat me with a stick
across my back she said. "The
man in front lost an eye. The
other man in the car was not
seriously hurt but he lost a lot of
blood and it covered me so peo-
ple thought I had been wounded.
"And another time I was in a
train and the protestors were
waiting and pelted it with all sorts
of things and the windows broke,
but I'm not afraid
In the mid-October interview,
Gandhi spoke of her dream of
making India "a better place
of the hurt she felt at the hatred
that sometimes surrounded her
and of her lack of fear before the
violence that often confronted
her.
Gandhi, who ruled the 700
million people of India for more
than 16 years, could lay claim to
many achievements but she said
she felt little sense of accomplish-
ment.
"This job is never finished
she said.
When one crisis or problem has
been resolved, she said, there is
always another looming "so you
find that you are like Alice in
Wonderland � you are running
but you are still in the same place
as far as others are concerned
But concealed beneath the soft
folds of her pastel sans was a
backbone of steel.
"Because of our economic
management and grain manage-
ment, we have been able to pre-
vent people from dying she
said matter of factly . "We still
have the catastrophes, but we can
meet them.
"Our food production has
kept up with the population so
far but jobs, health
servicesthere is so much to
do Relaxing in the private
cabin of her jet, she pulled off the
glasses that she removed
whenever a camera was in sight
and shrugged when asked about
the rigors of her 18-hour days.
"I'm certainly not a
workaholic she laughed. "I
work long hours because I really
don't like going to bed with a pile
of papers left on my desk
Gandhi said she welcomed the
Reagan Predicts Realignment
adulation of her followers, tens
of thousands of whom turned out
wherever she appeared but said,
"there is also hatred among
some.
"We are taught that life is a
mixture of good and bad, of
sunlight and shadow, happiness
and sorrow said Gandhi,
whose greatest sorrow was the
death of her son, Samjay, in a
stunt plane accident in June 1980.
"I feel I have to fight evil, I
have to fight what is wrong but
you cannot be bothered about
what is happening to you in con-
sequence � you have to go on
with your job she said. "When
you are small, you may cry at a
very small hurt that when you are
older would mean nothing bit
there are still the bigger hurts.
"Some criticisms are
justified she said. "But when I
feel that peole have been very un-
fair, it does hurt
Asked about her dream for In-
dia, Gandhi lowered her voice to
a whisper and stared at her con-
stantly fluttering hands.
"I want it to be a better place.
When I say a better place, I mean
not only materially, not only a
better standard of living she
said.
"There's been so much ad-
vance in knowledge. We've got
the scientific knowledge; we've
got the capability, we can do so
much.
"Now we must concentrate on
that knowledge on being better
people, on making the world a
much better place in every possi-
ble way. And if the rest of the
world can't do it or won't, at
least India should try her best
(UPI) � President Reagan is
predicting more than his reelec-
tion next week and says he
believes voters are ready to desert
the Democratic Party for good
and make the GOP the majority
party of America.
"I believe that next Tuesday
we'll see a large number of voters
joining our Republican ranks for
the first time he told 250 cam-
paign workers visiting the White
House Tuesday. "This is no mere
political cycle, nor has it anything
to do with the personalities of the
candidates
"I think our meeting today
reflects what could be a new
phenomenon observers have been
noticing Reagan said.
"That is, if everything turns
out right, a historic electoral
realignment If true, it would be
only the second such shift of the
20th century.
A new NBC News poll gave
Reagan reason to be optimistic.
He leads Walter Mondale, 58 per-
cent to 34 percent, a gap of 24
Percentage points. The poll show-
ed 60 percent of the voters give
Reagan a positive job approval
rating, and 60 percent trust him.
Some 69 percent said he was a
strong leader.
NBC's Tom Brokaw said the
poll showed Reagan had an
"overpowering lead" and that
there was "no real move toward
Mondale" and "no weakness in
Reagan's numbers
Mondale, who has stopped
talking about the polls, cam-
paigned in his home state of Min-
nesota, where polls show he may
have the best chance of winning
electoral votes anywhere but the
District of Columbia.
He traveled north to Duluth,
Minn where there was two in-
ches of snow on the ground, and
told hecklers to "shut up" for the
second day in a row.
A group of about .100 pro-
Reagan supporters sat together
holding signs, for the most part
in silence. As Mondale started to
recall the sacrifices his mother
made for her children after the
death of his father, some of the
Reagan backers began saying:
"Awww in mock sympathy.
Mondale snapped: "Shut up,
will ya touching off an ovation
from the crowd.
In Portland, Ore, Monday,
Mondale told another heckler to
"please shut up
Mondale attacked Reagan on
social issues, warning: "A few
weeks before the 1984 election,
Mr. Reagan is promising once
again not to cut Social Security,
but don't you believe him. Vote
for someone who'll defend it with
everything he's got, Walter Mon-
dale
Included in the text of Mon-
dale's speech handed to reporters
in advance, but passed over in
delivery during the raucous rally,
were the words: "Don't vote for
an enemy of Social Security
Mondale's final stop Tuesday
was Chicago's traditional tor-
chlight parade, a fixture of the ci-
ty every political year that began
with Mayor Richard Daley
decades ago.
Reagan's views that voters are
realigning themselves with the
Republican Party picks up a
theme sounded by Republican
National Chairman Frank
Fahrenkopf in a National Press
Club speech Oct. 17.
Fahrenkopf predicted that
Election Day would see the big-
gest party realignment since
millions of voters made the
Democrats the majority party in
1936, when Franklin Roosevelt
was president.
Democratic National Commit-
tee Chairman Charles Manatt has
said he doesn't believe that will
happen and compared this year
to 1956, when Eisenhower was
reelected. Manatt, who says
parenthetically he believes Mon-
dale will win, said that in 1956
Democrats lost but they came
back "stronger than ever" two
years later.
JOM JORDAN � KCU mot Lab
Newton's Vehicle
This Law of Motion car is at present idle, saving up its potential energy to unleash in a kinetic freniv ont on
the 264 by-pass. But don't drop it from the Empire State Building, okay?
� - � A debate will be held between
�w�!Eu I � Co" YouB Democrats'
"l0"18 national president and the
Ll"Ji'rI College Republicans' national
L�- l president on Sunday, Nov. 4
pon1U at 7:30 p.m. in the NCSU
Ballroom.
�Students respond to the
various candidates. See
Editorials, page 5.
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2 THE EAST CAROLINIAN NOVEMBER I. 1984
Senior Class Vice-President
Applications no De.ng accepted tor senior
ciass vice president Apply at SGA office in
Menaennall ana be at our meeting on Wed
7 00 in 23 of Menaennall
College Republicans
College republicans meet Thursday at 1 00
in Mendenhall coffeehouse if you tellas
anf to earn money worfc.ng tor our car
a'dates on election aay be tnere'
Free Throw Contest
There win be a tree thro contest held tor an
you expert hoopsters Nov 13 This in
tramural sponsored event will be held in
memorial gym To register come by room
204 memorial gym or call '57 437 Par
ficipate rather than specfate
RUGBY
Saggers tans ect the team will be hoidmg
� s fmal home match this weekend sat Nov
3
Helms Rally
4,one nerested in meeting with senator
Helms cease call '52 834 aa ask tor Base
War e Senator Helms will be .n town on
NOv 3 1984
Announcements
Special Events Committee
The Student Union Special Events Commit
tee will meet on Tuesday. Nov 4. 1984. at
5 30 pm m room 242 of Mendenhali Student
Center All members and interested
students are urged to attend
Fencing Club
The Pencmg Club of ECU would like to invite
anyone interested to attend our meetings
every Wed at 7 30 m Memorial Gym, room
102
APO
Alpha Phi Omega would like to congradulafe
the following persons on becoming APO
pledges Angela Richardson. Chris Ervin,
Kim Hoiloman. Donna Davis, Ricky Lewis,
Keith Hall. Leanne Butrum, Jimmie
Hackett Robert Boney Sandre Caskey
Good iuck as pledges'
Visual Arts
T ne Sudent un on Visual Arts Comr- "ee
w ii meet on Thursday, Nov 1 1984 at 3 00
pm n room 238 at Mendenhali Studen'
Ceer All members and 'n'erestea
jti :e"s are jrgeo o aea
Sigma Theta Tau
The Beta Nu Chapter of Sigma Theta Tau
the National Honor Society of Nursing, will
hold it s tali educational meeting on Thurs
aay Nov 15 1984at6pm at the Ramaoa inn
n Greenville The Program, presented Dy
Dr Ann Belcher. RN. Pn D s entitled.
The ten year plan Implications tor On
coiogy Nursing Dr Beicher it director of
Nursing Staff Developement at the Un.versi
ty of Alabama Hospital m Birmingham
Alabama Colleagues students spouses and
friends are cordially invited For further in
formation contact Lou Everett at the school
Of NurS'hg
Men's Flag Football
ECU men's invitational flag football tourna
ment' The entry fee is $15 00 and the event
will be held on the 16,17 18 of Nov Register
this week and next in the Intramral office
room 20-4 Memorial gym The tournament is
sponsured by all campus champs Bombs
quad'1 and will use the money to cover ex
penses on their trip to the National Col
legiate flag football tournament
Pre Season Basketball
Register now for one of the most suctesful
intramural events of the fall Registration
for the tournament sponsored by Miller High
Life is on Nov 26 27 Play begins the 30fh
lust m time to let it all out before exams
Register in room 204 memorial gym or call
757 6387
Student Dietetic Association
Don't forget' The Student Dietetic Assoo
tion will meet on Tuesday, Nov 6 at 5 30 pm
m the dming hall of the home economics
building If you were not able to participate
� n our great "Fruit and vegetable float dur
�ng homecoming them don't rmss becoming
active m the other exciting activities SDA
will plan' Several feature proiects will be
discussed during the meeting Everyone is
invited to attend! Please come
CADP
There will be a CADP meeting Thursday
Nov 1, 1984 at 4 00pm in room 218 ot Erw.n
Hall AH interested students are urged to at
tend
AMA Membership Committee
Reminder There will be an AMA Member
ship Commettee meeting in Menaennall
inext to the banki on Monday Nov. 5th at
2pm Anyone interested in making posters
for this membership drive please come'
Surfing
The contest last Sat was a big success! ECU
took 2nd out of 6 teams All results will b�
given at the meeting this Thursday night at
8 00 in 221 Mendenhali Another video of
Hawaii's North Shore Surfing will be shown
Team t shirts will also b sold at the
meeting Plans for the Thanksgiving trip to
Florida will be fmaliied The traditional
team sooa" will follow the meeting Guys
and gals and any newcomers are all
welcomel
Circle K
ECU Circle K Club invites you to come out
and join us this coming and every Tuesday
night at 7 00 pm in Mendenhali room 221 for
fun and socializing Hope to see you there
Rugby
Ruggers, fans, ect The team will
be holding it's final home match
this weekend Sat Nov 3 1984 at
2 00pm behind the Allied Health
bid We will attempt to dethrone
no 1 ranked UNC G Sacrafices
will be made and profices forfill
ed Come on out and support the
team Practice this week man
datory i
meeting before state convention!
Please come we need your help
Happy Hour
The Beta Zi pledges of Pi Kappa Phi are hav
ing a happy hour tonight at grumpy's star
ting at 9 00 Stop by and party with the Pi
Kapps before the weekend gets started
Campus Cocaine Usage Increases
(CPS) � The teenage cocaine
experimenter of the '70s has
taken hi cocaine habit to college,
experts say, and he many be in
trouble.
Cocaine � once labeled the
drug of the rich � is now becom-
ing so popular on campuses
around the country that resear-
chers call its rapid growth the na-
tion's number-one substance
abuse problem.
"Obviously, cocaine use is
growing on campuses says Dr.
Ronald Linder, UCLA health
science professor. "And the pro-
blem is getting worse
"There didn't used to be any
problems with coke. Now there
are lots concurs Dr. John
Jones, University of California-
Davis senior student health physi-
cian, "use has increased in the
last two or three years for sure
About 25 million people have
tried coke, the annual U.S.
Government Survey on Drug
Abuse reports. Five-to-six million
use it monthly, while one-to-three
million are severely dependent on
the durg.
Just how many of them are on
campus is hard to tell.
Though few studies are done
on college cocaine abuse, Jones
believes the influx of cocaine
abuse patients at his off-campus
clinic probably reflects an in-
crease among college-age abusers
similar to the national averages.
"Four years ago, there were
none (cocaine abusers). Now 12
percent to 13 percent of our pa-
tients have cocaine problems
he reveals.
And a 15-year analysis of co-
caine use at Arizona State
University by ASU Professor
Thomas Dezelsky shows the
number of students who have
tried cocaine once has rocketed
from 3 percent in 1970 to 44 per-
cent in 1984.
Coke's new popularity may
stem from recent college-bound
high school graduates, claims Dr.
Lloyd Johnston, University of
Michigan researcher.
Johnston's yearly surveys of
high school seniors chart a rapid
rise in coke use among college
bound seniors from 1976 to 1981.
"Colleges may be reaping the
casualties of this period of in-
creased incidence Johnston
says. "There's a lag time between
when people become involved in
coke and when they get in trouble
and wind up in a clinic. Follow-
up studies show coke use con-
tinues to rise after high school
"It's a recreational drug says
UC-Davis' Jones. "There's a
casual attitude about it. Students
use it to study instead of am-
phetamines
Once thought harmless, co-
caine is a strong reinforcing
agent, drawing people to pursue
its effects, Jones adds.
Along with its euphoric high,
cocaine users experience paranoia
and irritability, often feel
depressed, socially isolated and
United Way Offices
Designed By Students
ECL News Bureau
A brighter, cleaner and more
functional layout for the Pitt
County United Way's downtown
Greenville offices has been
created by a class of ECU en-
vironmental design students on
the lookout for public service
projects that test their design
skills.
"Working within the limits of
a very small budget, the students
presented a whole new office
layout complete with selections
of colors for re-upholstery,
blinds, wallcoverings and new
elements such as shelves and art-
work said environmental
design professor Mindy
Machanic who led the class pro-
ject.
"Their proposals address the
year-round needs of the United
Way office staff for privacy,
good circulation and adequate
work and storage space she ex-
plained. "One especially exciting
suggestion is for a unique recep-
tion seating space with a built-in
planter area in front of an angled
desk
Development of the plans re-
quired a two-step process with in-
dependent teams of students pro-
ducing basic design concepts
followed by detailed design pro-
posals. The Final plans were
drawn following class discussion
of each team's work.
Students recently presented the
United Way staff with their plans
including interior renderings, col-
or and finish samples, and budget
proposals. Mrs. Lou Walker,
United Way executive director,
commended the students for their
work.
"They really created a dif-
ferent look for the office, in spite
of a tiny budget and restrictions
on changes to the paneling,
carpet and other structural
features she said. "We're all
quite pleased with their pro-
posals
"Thafwas a great project to in-
troduce the students to real
budgets and real office
concerns said Machanic. "We
hope to continue with public ser-
vice projects like this for our
students. Our next project will in-
volve work at the ECU Interna-
tional Student House
- �" �" � � mmmmwmimmmxmmmW0f
unable to deal with stress and
pressure.
Physiological effects can in-
clude high blood pressure, con-
vulsions and eye and nasal pro-
blems.
At UCLA, coke abuse ranks
just behind alcohol and mari-
juana use, says Bonnie
Leibowitz, UCLA health
educator.
"LA is the hub of drug use in
the nation and UCLA is the
center of that she explains.
"Our students are from fairly
well-off families. THe cost of the
drug is not so prohibitive for
them
"The New York City price of
coke dropped 50 percent last
year says Dr. Arnold M.
Washton, research director for
the 800COCAINE National
Hotline. "One gram of coke
costs $60 to $70. It's cheaper than
an ounce of grass
"The expense is getting easier
for (students) to handle in this
community says Duke Engel of
Independence Center, a Lincoln,
Neb clinic near the University
of Nebraska. "The prime people
coming into the clinic with pro-
blems are 19 to 30 years old
And more are coming in,
UCLA's Linder says
"The best indicator of severity
and escalation of the problem can
be measured by the number of
treatment centers and the number
of patients they treat he claims.
"There are a lot
Yet "most schools don't have
real drug abuse policies
Washton points out.
At the University of Tennessee,
drug and alcohol abusers are
referred to the student counseling
center.
And University of Alabama
drug and alcohol abuse is handl-
ed by the student health center or
the mental health clinic.
Some schools refer drug abuse
patients to off-campus communi-
ty resources.
Clemson students go to a coun-
ty drug abuse program. The
University of Nebraska-Lincoln
uses Engel's Independence
Center, affiliated with Lincoln
General Hospital.
"The hotline has lots of con-
tact with students from small col-
leges he stresses. "Coke is not
only available in larger schools,
but also in remote areas you
wouldn't suspect, like Wyoming,
South Dakota and Alaska
DONNA EDWARDS
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We Carry A Complete Line
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Gold Fish 4$ 1.00
Ferretts $55
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Meditation
The Buddhist Meditation and Study Group
will meet Tuesday. Nov 6 at 7pm m room
212 ot mendenhali student center After
meditation basic beliefs from Buddihism
will be discussed
Love
IS something missing in your life right now
butyou iust cant put your finger on it
Everyone needs love and understanding
You can fill this empty space by making an
encounter with Christ weekend Nov 15 18
Meet students within H C and enioy a relax
mg weekend with people who really care
about you' For more mfo contact Fr Terry
at 752 4214 or Colleen Pirone at 752 4975 it
promises to be a fantastic experience'
Rush
Alpha Omicron P. will be hiving informal
rush Nov 5 9 The first party will feature a
Mary Kay cosmetic representative Monday
at 7 00 interested parties may can 757 0769
tor information and rides
Pre-Med Students
The Biology Club will rave its next meet.ng
on Wed Nov 71984 The meeting will be
held m room Bn 102 m the B'Oiogy Complex
at 7 00pm Representatives form tne
Stanley M Kaplan Course will be speaking to
us about their program This course is
designed to aid m study and preparedness
for the Medical College Admissons Test
(MCATi They will also be administering a
one hour simulated Kaplan Course to
demonstrate the benefits that the course of
ters Pre med students who must take the
MCAT before applying to the Medical
School(s) of their choice All persons in
terested in this course or anyone nterested
in the medical field is urged to attend
M.S.O.
The Minority Student Organization will have
a meeting Thursday Nov 1 1984 in room 221
mendenhali Time's 4 30pm Ae are as� "g
all minority students to please come out anc
get involved1
Quakers
Quakers Fr.ends Un.verS'ty Fellowsn c
hold meet,ng for worship at 10 Warn Sunja,
Nov 4th at 2405 east 3rd st For more into
call P Kl.nger 758 34! 1
Presbyterians
Need a Dreak F.nd support song ana mun
chies w,th other students on Tuesday nights
at 7 30pm We meet at the Method s" S'u
dent Center 501 East Fiflt! Street across
from Garrett Dorm Call 752 7240 for more
information
Real Estate
There w ii be an organisational meet.ng of
Rho Eps -on on Monday Nov 5 a' 3 00 n
Raw 103 Ail persons n'e'es'po a-�
couraged ta a'fena Itiis meefng so pm
future activities canbe made
newcomers are weicot-
The Holiday Proiect
The Holiday Proiect is a non protit pub
corporation that is working toward racing
linanoai assistance With the funds ra sec
by volunteers the Monday Proiect w.n pro
v.de gifts at Christmas for people in a'ea
facilities who would normally be without �
you are interested in contributing etner
voluntarily or financially please contact oee
at 757 0212
Motorcycle Club
j and 8 Marley Oav dson and Frog Le.e
Motorcycle Club are sponsoring �n� 2nd a"
nual toy run Sat Nov 17 Rendezvous
9 30am at J and E Haney Davidson loo
Dickinson ave Free eats and Drinks
Departure time 2 OOpm on a 5 mne pa'aoe
route Contr.bufions go to the Saivat'On A'
n-� and dollar donations to the Bonaic
McDonald Mouse All bikers invited tr ng a
toy
Alpha Phi big Brothers
am big brothers are asked to come out to the
house today at 4 00 to rake ano clean the
yard remember the party at Donna s fr,aay
afternoon and our dinner out meeting if
Sunday night at the Western S Zler on 10th
st starting at a 00 it you cannot attena trie
meet ng Sunday please can Bob at 758 004!
Pi Kappa Phi Little Sisters
Li'tie sisters and little S'Ster pledges a-r
reminded ot tne brother pledges nappy hour
at Grumpy s ton.ght starting at 9 00pm anc
the brothers car wash IMS Saturday sta" ng
at 9 00am come on out and me' ���
brothers Ne� "esste' pledge mee' ng �
Sunday a1 5 00 and little Sisters meeting j
6 00
Pi Kappa Phi
E � i ne s reminded Our c rwash this Sa'
at tne Texaco station beside Dom.no s or
Chanes St Brother Glean Barnes w-
s Iti , Sa' - vVasn.ngtor Be a' the -
Of 6 30pm ano be ready To pa'1? �� �-?
reception Next brotherhood will oe Sunaa,
- Opnr a1 Mendenhali
Ice Hockey
be a practice for all membe's -�
� -exkey team on Tues Nov 6 a'
�I "e Dae' Bocne ct a "�
H iborougti Tr" s ii oe to prepare �
N C 'a'e jde on Nov 8 and the UNC
game on Nov '3 The t me has come for w I
defeat the ACC teams Al those rtterntec
snouid contact George at 752 8525 as soc" as
poossbie
KYF
The K -ng Youth Fei'owsn p sponsored - , -
Pentecostal Hoiness Cnurc w -ae a B
lY Genes s 4 9 'uesaa. Nov 6 a-
8 00pm. n 242 Menoenhai' For more -� i
- contact -ac� a '52 840 or k�, �
758 9190
Phi Eta Sigma
Pr E'a S v�"a w oe nav ng a ge"era
���� netting Tuesday Nov 6 9�4 ��
� n Venaenra'i Ask informal :r
s� tor room
-�S � Bulf V4X. & Wm
MUUHuLN-
MorTy.Mike& JOfTs
(919'752 iM6
By Appointment
SHIRLEY'S CUT & STYLE
301 i.ant St
2nd f kxo Manges Stag
Cyw.iie N C 27fU
Kim Shirley
(919)752 7637
r Appointment
B rhA�n& Woman
iWl
anorr
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Hats
Wool and Cotton Socks
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Handmade Wool Sweaters
Specializing in Natural Fiber
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116 E. 5th St. Mon-Sat 10:00-5:30
Next Door to Book Barn 757-3944
m
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P�-s

Listen For The Bells
WZMB B
B) JENNIFER JENDRASIAK
stl
NewiMllor
Chnstmas in November, a
month-long series of giveaways i
sponsored by WZMB, the cam hi
Pus radio station, will begin to- b
day.
According to Susan Duncan, hi
ZMB general manager, ap- I
proximately 300 items will be
given away throughout the
month of November. These items
have been donated by local wj
business and include a keg of
beer, 15 foot-long subs, movie a
passes and t-shirts. si
WZMB listeners will call in
ipon hearing a cue of sleigh bells.
aid Mary Lou Dingman, assis- i
ant general manager promo-
tions. A caller specified by the
disc jockey will then be awarded
the prize
Dingman said listeners do not
have to be students in order to
win. "This is geared toward i
Committee
B HAROLDJOYNER
Uaiu: Sr�t hduor
The Phi Kappa Phi Sym-
posium Committee is soliciting
abstracts of papers from faculty j
and students to be considered for
presentation during the annual
symposium in Februarv.
The theme of the sympos;r is
What's Right With America �
What's Wrong. Trenton Da-
president of the ECL Phi Kar
Phi Chapter and symp
planning committee cha "
said the topic was chosen as, "a -
timely and significant the-
which lends itself to treatment b
all academic and professional
Health Careers
ECU New B-r�
The annual Health Career i
Days At ECL will be held Fnda.
Nov. 2 and Monday Nov. 5. to
acquaint students and gradua
of ECU with job openlng
health care delivers.
Personnel recruiters from
hospUaU, YvcaUh treatment
centers and government agencies
will meet interested students and
alumni on Friday from 9:30 a.m.
to 12:30 p.m. at the ECL Nursing
Building. The site for Monda
the Carol Belk Allied Health
Building from 1:30 p.m. to 4:30
p.m.
Furnev James, director of the
e
o
O'
OAKWOODl
PROUDLY SI
THE PIRATI
EAST CAR4
UNIVER!
o per- of the g
North Ccc no tot �e5
� e h j mark ���
he p "g " ea ta a :re"
M
GO PIRi
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HOI
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626 W Gree. e 31
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East Carolinu
call
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THE EAST CAROLINIAN NOv HV1BER l lM
The HolidayProiect
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B e'tfter
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Morty. Mike & Jom�
i� (9f9)752 idtt
By Appointment
JT A STYLE
m Bot Mai & W
Sfet
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C3RAM
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? �lomal r
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$21995
lero hop

iters
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r77
10:00-5:30
757-3944
Usten For The Bells
ill WZMB Begins Giveaways

By JENNIFER JENDRASIAK
Nrm r dlliM
Christmas in November, a
month-long series of giveaways
sponsored by WZMB, the cam-
Pus radio station, will begin to-
day.
According to Susan Duncan,
WZMB general manager, ap-
proximately 300 items will be
given away throughout the
month of November. These items
have been donated by local
business and include a keg of
beer, 15 foot-long subs, movie
passes and t-shirts.
WZMB listeners will call in
upon hearing a cue of sleigh bells,
said Mary Lou Dingman, assis-
tant general manager promo-
tions. A caller specified by the
disc jockey will then be awarded
the prize.
Dingman said listeners do not
have to be students in order to
win. "This is geared toward
students because we are a campus
station, but a lot of our listeners
are not students she said.
Prizes will be given away at
least once every two or three
hours throughout all WZMB's
broadcast time, Dingman said.
"I've been glad that businesses
have been so generous and recep-
tive to working with us
Dingman said, adding that the
urpose of the contest is "to let
people know what WZMB is and
what we're trying tc do
WZMB, located at 91.3 FM, is
a student-run, non-profit radio
station specializing in alternative
music. The station broadcasts
from 6 a.m. to 2 a.m. on
weekdays and from 6 a.m. to 4
a.m. on Fridays and Saturdays.
"When we use "alternative
we mean we're playing different
music, cuts you wouldn't hear on
commercial radio Dingman
said. "We think college students
have the right to hear different
music; college is supposed to ex-
pose you to new and different
things
One aspect of WZMB's album-
oriented format, Duncan said, is
that different cuts from albums
are played, cuts that are not
among those in the Top 40.
Although this is the case, Dun-
can said many of the student DJ's
"pick the hits before they're
hits playing songs that later
become popiriar.
The station does not limit itself
to rock, Dingman said, also play-
ing jazz, new wave, classical and
soul music. "The people that do
the different shows are experts
and they will give you the best of
what there is she said.
"We are doing the Christmas
in November promotion for
students and we are looking for-
ward to a lot of student participa-
tion and a lot of winners Dun-
can said.
w fswsfs&JWs.��"�'� -� " sssssvsfrMMWSSsssM -jf3fittf
Honor Board Action
arj
Classification
Charge
Decision
Freshman
Freshman
Freshman
Damaging public property;
Attempting to steal� (blue light
phones)
Unauthorized entering of a
Residence Hall;
Non-cooperation with campus
policeman;
Public intoxication
Unauthorized entering of a
Residence Hall; Damaging
public property;
Disorderly conduct;
Non-cooperation with campus
policeman (2 counts);
Public intoxication (2 counts);
City ordinance violation (releas-
ing false fire alarm).
Probation until Dec85; $250
fine(with the option of work-
ing it off in man-power labor)
Written reprimand; Probation
unUI Dec '85; $75 fine; 10 hrs
work; Found not guilty of public
intoxication
Written reprimand; Probation
until Dec. '85; ECU ID revok-
ed; $250 fine; 20 hrs. work
'SSMWSSMSww,s,xmjA,Msss,ssssss,ss,sss�s
JZKaMBW
yyy'y-mvAinKK'Km�mmiitniiS77.
ZZ.
Committee Announces Symposium Date
B HAROLD JOYNER
The Phi Kappa Phi Sym-
posium Committee is soliciting
abstracts of papers from faculty
and students to be considered for
presentation during the annual
symposium in February.
The theme of the symposium is
What's Right With America �
What's Wrong. Trenton Davis,
president of the ECU Phi Kappa
Phi Chapter and symposium
planning committee chairman
said the topic was chosen as, "a
timely and significant theme
which lends itself to treatment by
all academic and professional
disciplin We encourage all
faculty J students to consider
present a paper he said.
Topiv 'gested by the com-
mittee ude: Education,
Politics ass Communication,
Freedom 3overnment, Business
and Inc , Values, Ethics, En-
viron: al Protection,
Econoi ystems, Values, and
U.S. ie Policy. "Each
disciplin hould deal with the
theme f- a a creative approach
with inr. .ative and constructive
ideas th topics offer he said.
The Symposium committee
selected .he theme based on the
variety of specialization at ECU.
Health Careers Days Set
K"l Nr�s Bureau
The annual Health Careers
Days At ECU will be held Friday,
Nov. 2 and Monday Nov. 5, to
acquaint students and graduates
of ECU with job openings in
health care delivery.
Personnel recruiters from
hospitals, health treatment
centers and government agencies
will meet interested students and
alumni on Friday from 9:30 a.m.
to 12:30 p.m. at the ECU Nursing
Building. The site for Monday is
the Carol Belk Allied Health
Building from 1:30 p.m. to 4:30
p.m.
Furney James, director of the
Career Planning and Placement
Service at ECU said graduates as
well as juniors and seniors are in-
vited to participate and discuss
details about employment
possibilities. Freshmen and
sophomores considering a nurs-
ing or allied health major are also
invited to attend and meet the
representatives to learn more
about careers in health and
paramedical fields. No prior ap-
pointments are necessary.
Among the areas of employ-
ment to be represented are nurs-
ing, physical and occupational
therapy, medical technology,
social and corrections work,
special education, ar.d dietetics.
f
O
o
o
OAKWOOD HOMES
PROUDLY SUPPORTS
THE PIRATES AND
EAST CAROLINA
UNIVERSITY
Just like ECU. Ookwood Homes has been
o part of the growth of Greenville and eastern
North Carolina for years Quality and service
- the hallmark of two great institutions! Both
helping friends to a better life
"GO PIRATES"
til
O
HOMES
o o
626 W Greer�vie Blvd 756-5434
!Q O!
After a formal presentation of
the paper, Davis said, the student
winner will have a chance to
answer various questions from
the audience concerning the
topic believe we'll get a large
response because everyone has an
opinion on what is right and
wrong with America.
Also as an added incentive to
students, two selected papers
from students will receive cash
awards of $100 each. "The best
paper submitted will be included
in the Symposium program. I
realize $100 is not much money
he said, "but it is quite an honor
for one to present his paper to the
Symposium
Students will need to have a
rough draft available by Jan. 10.
"Though an abstract is not
necessary from the students, they
may still submit one to us
Davis said.
Faculty members are also en-
couraged to present a paper, but
they will need to submit a one-
page abstract before Nov. 21.
"The advantage of a faculty-
member submitting a paper
Davis said, "is it can count
towards their tenure and promo-
tion Also, selected papers will
be published in a campus journal
The ProceedingsIt is always
good for anyone to have their
work published he added. An-
nouncement of the faculty papers
will be released in early
December.
I
2510 E. 10th St. Next To Pizza Hut
"If you have to do your own Laundry, do it in style
ABORTIONS UP
TO 12th WEEK
OF PREGNANCY
S1H Abortion from 1? to 18 weeks at addi-
tional cost Pregnanc Test. Birth Control,
and Problem Pregnancy Counseling For fur-
ther information call 832-0535 (Toll Free
Number 1-800-532-5384) between 9AM and
5P M weekdays
RALEIGH WOMEN'S
HEALTH
ORGANIZATIONS
917 W�st Morgan St.
RoUigh, NC
PAPA
KATZ
Thursday
Draft Nite
All the Draft You Can Drink
Ladies $2.00
$1.00 with date between
8:30-10:00
Membership Availale At
The Door For $1.00
Men $3.00
If Killian's Irish Red
is a ten,
German beer is a nein.
Now don't get us
wrong. The Germans
make some pretty fine
beers. But none of
them slow-roast their
malt like we do.
So no German beer
can boast the color,
the character, the nch,
incredibly smooth taste
of Killian's Red Ale
So the next "time
you're about to order
your favorite German
beer, try a Killian s
Red, instead
And go from a nein
to a ten.
inLUANSKET)
r�Ti ��� �� j cfc�(iiii.iwi kMMMt�� ���. !�-
"V

What. Hi. ritj 1 KM 1 . it-
- . � leni � . �' ' � 1
. i -SL.rt- SOC " - � � '�� ' jUSt! r
ail st ?r:
. Better race re at
. . r � �. �inorit � teresi . .
. - e�' �� :re �� 1 �
Wheni Mtiere sloes . - "�� rganization Beet
Tie schedule for the I - is
. � t- - � - - - g St udent
Cent .
. Mow caber a, - H.S.C.
. Nc.Der IS, - - H.S.C.
. Roveatoer 29, - s.c.
. December b . - v.
Who
. - f r . . - 51
v Ml 1 It ion
"
MINORITY STUDENT ORGANIZATION
How
M ct-rsnip is open i I - - ��
t tist Carolina University -
. -evo in the uu ses of tin
' .a' i it'
. hcv a aesT"e to �� 1 a
the yaais r the oryanizaf
an '( onn? a ner' f the Hi t "�
.Jf
All interested persons are invited to attend the
meeting today. No. 1 at 4:30 Room 221
Mendenhail
� ��'��.
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QKre Eafit t&wcalMan
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
C. Hunter Fisher. - , ,rmu.
Greg Rideout. ���,&��,
Jennifer Jendrasiak. .��w jt pIFTR7A�
D J . I . rit I KZAK, Director oj Adverimng
RANDY MEWS, � ANTHONY Martin s
Tina Maroschak. �, ToM NoRTON rd(
BILL AUSTIN, cn-t. w M(KE MAyo namum
November I, 1984
Opinion
Page 4
Responsibility
Reagan Must Answer Press
Government officials must meet
the press and answer for their ac-
tions. The present administration
doesn't seem to believe this. We
now have an administration happi-
ly shirking the responsibility of
facing the public, and the press is
having a hard time finding a way
to make it do so.
New York Times columnist
James Reston notes that Reagan
has "the best public relations
team" ever to move to
Washington. They duck the press
better than anyone since Nixon.
Letting him face the public in an
unprepared way, they know, will
show his ignorance and his inabili-
ty to grasp facts. We are in the age,
as the Doonesbury comic strip
laments, of the helicopter question
� a shouted interrogative that gets
a quip reply.
Reporters can't seem to pierce
the Reagan armor; maybe thev
aren't trying hard enough. But, the
sad fact is that the public doesn't
want to hear that Reagan constant-
ly makes mistakes; no one is hear-
ing when print journalists correct
the president's gaffes. It is TV they
listen to, and it is there that the ad-
ministration is at its best. Quick
snippets and paid commercials
have taken the place of the colum-
nist's insight. Americans" don't
want to know. They want image,
not substance.
What can be done? Well,
nothing as long as Americans
refuse to hear anything that
doesn't directly affect them. The
United States is beginning a selfish
phase, one that could have sad
repercussions if not reversed. We
just continue to sweep the bad
under the rug.
The prospects for a second
Reagan term are even darker. He
will be free from answering to
anyone but himself. The public is
quick now to place journalists in a
low-regard category. But, if
something happens that irks them,
and no one is there to investigate,
they'll be crying for help. Let's
hope by that time the power of the
press has not been badly eroded. If
it has, no one will be there to
answer their call.
YOU KNOW n$ A
BAP m WHEN
60 MINUTES
SHOWS UPAT
VOURPOOR
.Burns A WORSE W Ml�
wesiMmw shows up
ATTWeRS
Veer Right At Election
Campus Forum
Helms Is The Man
The most outrageous and absolutely
hilarious advertisement in the Helms-
Hunt senate race, occurred a few weeks
ago. The ad says something like.
"Jesse Helms is out to push 'his'
religious views on 'your' children 1
know desperation when I hear it.
Jesse Helms is supported by a great
many people. Some of these people are
church affiliated people and religious
leaders. Jim Hunt is supported bv a
great many people also. Some of these
people are also church people and
religious leaders. Yet with Jesse Helms
it is a crime. Why is this?
Jesse Helms and his supporters do
not want to force "their" religious
views on anyone. They do want to pro-
tect "our" religious rights in this coun-
try. Notice that I said "our" rights in-
stead of "theirs Most of the people
in this state believe in God and support
school prayer. That is proven. It is time
the Democrats stop telling us what we
believe in.
The tales of Jim Hunt being a pro-
gressive successful governor are also
somewhat less than accurate. In
1972-73, North Carolina teacher salary
levels were ranked 27th in the United
States. After 10 years, including eight
years of Jim Hunt, the teacher salary
levels dropped to 44th in the nation.
Also, SAT scores are still some 68
points below the national average. Is
this progressive?
Jim Hunt is proud of the fact that
the state budget has been balanced
under his administration. He doesn't
mention, of course, that the state con-
stitution requires a balanced budget.
Jesse Helms has been a strong leader
in the Senate. He stands up strong for
his constituency. If Jim Hunt wins,
look what we have lost. We stand a big
chance of losing the conservative con-
trol of the Senate. President Reagan
then will have neither house of Con-
gress to help him. We aJso will no
longer have a North Carolina senator
as chairman of the Senate Agricultural
Committee. Perhaps the worst pro-
blem of a Jim Hunt victory is that we
would no longer have our Jesse Helms
to counter the extreme liberal side of
the Senate. Radical senators like Ted
Kennedy, would lose a vital opposition
and would gain more power. We need
Jesse Helms.
One last issue which is important to
me and so many other people is the
abortion issue. Let us be realistic.
Abortion is the most hateful, uncaring
form of murder on earth. Tiny children
are brutally dismembered and sucked
from the wombs of their mothers to be
discarded like garbage. Even so, Jim
Hunt, Walter Mondale and Geraldine
Ferraro, all civil rights supporters,
refuse to allow legislation to outlaw
abortion. Perhaps Jim, Fritz and Gerry
would have liked to have been aborted.
Abortion is an abomination and our
senator, Jesse Helms, is against abor-
tion.
As The East Carolinian said in its
Oct. 30 editorial, "On Nov. 6, help tell
America that North Carolinians are
honest, compassionate, caring, tough
people Vote for Jesse Helms in the
Senate election.
Billy Green
Senior, Finance
Wrong, Jesse
Sen. Helms should check his facts �
or his memory - before calling anyone
a "consummate liar
In 1981, Sen. Helms sponsored
several measures that would necessitate
banning the use of intrauterine devices
(IUDs). Both S.1741 and S.J. Res. 19
define human life as beginning the mo-
ment the ovum is fertilized. S. 158
defines "person" to include the un-
born. IUDs prevent the implantation
of the fertilized ovum (a human being
according to Sen. Helms) in the uterus!
This is early abortion.
If I know this, why doesn't Sen.
Helms? Or maybe he doesn't
remember those bills. Sen. Helms owes
Gov. Hunt an apology.
Sharon G. Egan
Greenville
By DENNIS KILCOYNE
Well, here it comes. The end of an
18-month campaign everybody is weary
of, including activists like me.
But this isn't just any election. It may
be the most memorable we will have
ever lived through. Analysts say this
may become the most lopsided
presidential race in history. The senate
contest in this state is outranked in im-
portance only by the Reagan-Mondale
battle. And for a change, the
governor's race is a serious, down-to-
the-wire fight. The outcomes of these
crucial elections will have lasting effect
on our state and nation. And in my opi-
nion the only rational choice is
Republican.
In the presidential race we have a
popular and successful incumbent and a
challenger who played a crucial role in
the malaise of the Carter administra-
tion. Reagan has presided over the na-
tion's most explosive economic
recovery since WWII, a program of
peace through renewed military
strength, and a blooming national pride
unlike anything we have seen.
Americans, particularly young folks
like us, are feeling good about their na-
tion and themselves, a condition even
Mondale credited Reagan with. Mon-
dale, on the other hand, was an ar-
chitect of the disastrous Carter ad-
ministration policies. And did you
know that Mondale's U.S. Senate
voting record was even more left-wing
than that of the radical George
McGovern. Mondale is out of touch
with the feelings of college students. He
represents high inflation, high taxes,
unemployment, weakness, and g m.
As President Reagan has said. Why
would we ever want to go back to . ere
we were just four short years ago.
In the emotional Senate race, rtfy
one thing is certain. After the demon,
one set of activists will be depr j
another will be euphoric. ,th
Reagan's popularity increasing, i; nay
pull Jesse Helms to victory. Like hi- i or
not, you have to admit he is a ma of
principles. Witness his stand agains; he
King holiday. As our former Senator,
Sam Ervin, said, "I admire Sen. Helms
because he is very courageous. Many
men in public life are intelligent. But
there are few courageous
Jim Hunt, on the other hand, is
about as unprincipled a politician as
we've seen. Like his crony, former Sen.
Bob Morgan, he cannot rise above the
level of the good ole' bov network.
Always testing the political winds. Hunt
has difficulty deciding where he stands
on issues. But deep down he is an in-
stinctive liberal, willing to accom-
modate himself to America's left-wing
establishment. If he makes it to the
Senate, he will be compelled to do the
bidding of those who got him elected �
the union bosses who are unconcerned
about North Carolina's welfare, and
the defeatists, for instance. And � the
worse for North Carolina � he will not
get Helms' seat on the Agriculture
Committee, for there are many other
senior Senators waiting in line for that
post. Only Helms' power and influence
can preserve the agricultural programs
crucial to our state's economv. Only
Helms can give us the principled leader-
ship we need.
Jim Martin versus Rufus Edmisten.
What an easy choice! Martin has had
the momentum from day cne and now
leads Edmisten in the polls. The people
of North Carolina are realizing what
the voters of his ninth congressional
district have known for yearv Jim v
tin's record in Congress proves h
man of ability, honesty and fairne
Governor, Jim Martin will work su
cessfully with Democrats, a he
Congress.
Edmisten's character and perl
mance as Attorney General are the
reasons why he may lose. Demo.
are deserting him in drovev S
employees who are not Edmisten
tisans are fleeing in terror to th
Martin camp, convinced they will
their jobs if Edmisten is elected. And
his record as Attorney General is one"
constant avoidance and neglect or t
enforcement, claiming always. '
not m jurisdiction The choice
governor is between vindicmene
incompetence or inspiring leade-
An even easier choice is for our
district congressional seat. Ability
issue in this race, and Republican Herb
Lee Offers vigorous leadervh.r and
strong support for President Re
Incumbent Democrat Walter Jones
weary veteran who should be re-
man whose leadership has a ati
Many voters believe Jones v stffl rr?
conservative he was when fin
in 1966. NO! In the last few yea-
been captured by the Washingto
establishment and now votes wit
liberal Geraldine Ferarro 80 per.
the time. I know, because I researched
his record.
All considerations might lead you I
believe I'm a partisan Republican. N
way. I'm a conservative first, and 1
simply believe that from President
Congress, from U.S. Senate to state
Senate, the Republican alternative -
superior. It's a choice betweer
Republican success and Democr
malaise. And nothing succeeds like suc-
cess.
(Editor's note: A Democrat will tt
you why you should vote for his par
on Tuesday.
Electoral College Flunks The Test
Hv IIVK.ILTD irkinn a . �
By JENNIFER JENDRASIAK
During this era of rapid technological
advancement, one anachronism after
another is rapidly abolished. Yet one of
the most untimely systems still remains
in place � the Electoral College.
Most Americans assume that when
they cast their votes on Election Day,
they are voting for the a presidential
candidate. In actuality, they are voting
for a slate of electors who then vote to
select the president. These electors serve
no logical purpose and are an impedi-
ment to the democratic process
Adjectives such as "archaic
undemocratic, complex, ambiguous in-
direct and dangerous" have been used
to describe the Electoral College � apt
descriptions.
When the Founding Fathers devised
the Electoral College, they did so for
legitimate reasons. They were uncertain
of how citizens would respond to the
freedom of the newly founded
democracy and thus were conservative
in their estimates of the public and the
policies they set.
The option of having the executive
chosen by the legislature was rejected as
leaning too much towards dictatorship.
On the other hand, the framers were
hesitant to allow the executive to be
elected directly, fearing this would pro-
vide him with too much power.
As a result of sentiments such as this
the system of electors was developed.
State legislatures were entrusted with
selecting a predetermined number of
electors. Based on what they believed to
be best, these electors would select the
president and vice president.
From the beginning, the number of
electors possessed by each state has
been the same as the total of represen-
tatives and senators it has. The presi-
dent was the individual with the highest
number of electoral votes, while the
vice president was the man who came in
second.
Many flaws in the system became
readily apparent.
In the election of 1796, John Adams,
a Federalist, was elected president �
with Thomas Jefferson, a Republican,
as his vice president.
By 1860, all the states had modified
the procedure, allowing the electors to
be chosen by direct election and party
representatives.
Under current Electoral College pro-
cedures, there are a total of 538 votes; a
majority of 270 is required for a can-
didate to win. Each state's electors are
chosen by popular vote. For example, if
a Republican candidate wins the most
votes, a block of electors is
automatically selected to cast votes for
him.
Electoral votes are cast the first Mon-
day after the second Wednesday in
December. The votes are then counted
in a joint session of Congress. If a ma-
jority of the electoral vote is not receiv-
ed by a candidate, the election goes to
the House of Representatives, where a
president is selected from the three top
candidates. The vice presidential race is
decided between the two top candidates
by the Senate.
An obvious flaw is that each state
delegation has only one vote; if they
cannot reach a consensus, they lose that
vote. For a state to lose its voice in the
selection of this country's executive is a
breach of democracy.
Furthermore, it is entirely possible
for a candidate to win election without
earning a majority of the popular vote
another violation of the basic tenets of
democracy. Fourteen presidents have
been elected to office without winning a
majority.
In addition, electoral votes are not in-
dicative of the amount of popular vote
received. In 1948, Harry Truman had
49.5 percent of the popular vote and 57
percent of the electoral vote, while his
opponent Thomas Dewey received 45.1
percent of the popular vote and 35.6
percent of the electoral vote. This elec-
tion could have been thrown into the
House by a shift of less than .6 percent
of the popular vote for Truman in two
states.
Electors also have a certain amount
of freedom of choice. An elector is sup-
posedly legally bound to vote for the
candidate of his party. However,
penalties provided by some states for
those who do not vote as they should
are usually not enforced.
If the electors vote as they wish, it is
unjust; if they are mere rubberstamps,
it is a waste of time and money.
With the swing in population to the
Sunbelt states, some states are alloted
more electoral votes per person than
others, also an unfair situation.
A system which allows a candidate to
take office without receiving a majority
of the vote, which allows electors to
vote against the will of the general
public and which makes some votes
count for more in a nation of "one per-
son, one vote" is clearly undemocratic,
unnecessary and unconstitutional. It is
time for the Electoral College to be
abolished � it no longer serves the pur-
pose for which it was created and is, in
fact, a potential hazard to the
democratic election system in this coun-
try.
!


Campus F
E.C.
The East Carolinian has pulU
one. I have always enjoved
telhgent, logical editorialsbut
dorsement of President Reagan
reeling Not only is it unknown
East Carolinian to share cons
views, but I was amazed
ridiculous claims about the pre?
past administrations The I
nian claims that a Derm
ministration of four vr
Reagan with lots of problem�
pie would wake up, maybe
see that President Ford had
ith real inflation problem
sion How can anyone tell me t
economy would have been d
Ford had been re-elected? P-
Nixon was also questioned
tion. The roots of the ecc 1
blems go back much far' I
administration, and no one r
be blamed The only thing h .
accomplished is taking
fiation and the pains of mt-
and tuking them in the iargev:
in history, a temporar.
next four yearv ti
record inflation a
result of the del . I
It is also claimed that Re. j
wasteful spending Ma
education a waste0 Rea
education by 25 percent
just talking about studa
public schools across the cou
sues are too big. many tea j
ery poor and teache-
ridiculousiy low
Reagan loves to attack Dc
being big taxers and spende
too will have to raise :ae
reduce the deficit,
fair Nftare on a
budget
Reaga:
be getting out of I
good Just look at Leba
pie. A bunch or" soldi 1
ing to keep peace - -
themselves from terrorists Reaga
other faults, also. He I i
recently, to talk � -
has opposed many a:
he is very chummy with j
and other right-wing reiig: j
The ever so .
1
1
f
- .
N $
si
Csl
V
i
r
��'�� �T "�' " - �
f
-I






r
A WORSE W UN�N
5W SHOWS UP
AT TORS
c7oft
r
Mto
years: Jim Mar-
- �s proves him a
md fairness. As
i will work sue-
as he did in
and pertor-
al arc the chief
se. Democrats
droves. State
: not Edmisten par-
ror to the Jim
ey will lose
elected. And
�eral is one of
lect of law
ays, "That's
IK 1 . r
The choice for
:tiveness and
y adership.
ice in tor our first
seal Ability is the
d Republican Herb
eadership and
- President Reagan.
t Democrat V liter Jones is a
� e retired, a
has a atrophied.
beficve Jones m stilf the
en first elected
the last feu years he has
the V ashington leftist
and now votes with ultra-
80 percent of
e I researched
ms might lead you to
an Republican. No
scrvative first, and 1
from President to
U.S. Senate to state
Republican alternative is
a choice between
and Democrat
: nothing succeeds like suc-
A Democrat wilt tell
i should r nis party
The Test
ther violation of the basic tenets of
emocracy. Fourteen presidents have
sen elected to office without winning a
najor
In addition, electoral votes are not in-
dicative ot the amount of popular vote
Received. In 1948, Harry Truman had
f9.5 percent of the popular vote and 57
bercent of the electoral vote, while his
bpponent Thomas Dewey received 45.1
bercent of the popular vote and 356
percent of the electoral vote. This dee-
pen could have been thrown into the
louse by a shift of less than .6 percent
f the popular vote for Truman in two
Ttates.
Electors also have a certain amount
If freedom of choice. An elector is sup-
nedly legally bound to vote for the
mdidate of his party. However,
snalties provided by some states for
kose who do not vote as they should
re usually not enforced.
if the electors vote as they wish, it is
bust; if they are mere rubberstamps,
jis a waste of time and money.
With the swing in population to the
nbelt states, some states are alloted
re electoral votes per person than
iers, also an unfair situation.
A system which allows a candidate to
ice office without receiving a majority
the vote, which allows electors to
te against the will of the general
Ibiic and which makes some votes
unt for more in a nation of "one per-
i. one vote" is clearly undemocratic,
necessary and unconstitutional. It is
ie for the Electoral College to be
Johshed � it no longer serves the pur-
se for which it was created and is, in
a potential hazard to the
nocratic election system in this coun-
Campus Forum
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
NOVEMBER 1984
E. C. Editorial Ridiculous, Illogical, Unintelligent
: Carolinian has pulled a fast Democratic n�rtv �ffc � .a �
The East Carolinian has pulled a fast
one. have always enjoyed the in-
telligent, logical editorials, but the en-
dorsement of President Reagan left me
jeeimg. Not only is it unknown for The
fcast Carolinian to share conservative
viewS but I was amazed at the
ridiculous claims about the present and
Past administrations. The East Caroli-
nian claims that a Democratic ad-
ministration of four years ago left
Reagan with lots of problems. If peo-
ple would wake up, maybe they would
see that President Ford had to deal
with real inflation problems and reces-
sion. How can anyone tell me that the
economy would have been different if
Ford had been re-elected? President
Nixon was also questioned about infla-
tion. The roots of the economic pro-
blems go back much farther than one
administration, and no one person can
be blamed. The only thing Reagan has
accomplished is taking the pains of in-
flation and the pains of interest rates
and sticking them in the largest deficits
in history, a temporary solution. In the
next four years, this country will see
record inflation and interest rates as a
result of the deficits.
It is also claimed that Reagan has cut
wasteful spending. Maybe, but is
education a waste? Reagan has cut
education by 25 percent, and I'm not
just talking about student loans. In
public schools across the country, class
sizes are too big, many teachers are
very poor and teacher salaries are
ridiculously low.
Reagan loves to attack Democrats as
being big taxers and spenders, but he
too will have to raise taxes to try and
reduce the deficit, and he spends his
fair share on a ridiculous military
budget.
Reagan's strongest ability just may
be getting out of his mistake looking
good. Just look at Lebanon, for exam-
ple. A bunch of soldiers are really go-
ing to keep peace by defending
themselves from terrorists. Reagan has
other faults, also. He has refused, until
recently, to talk with the Soviets; he
has opposed many arms treaties, and
he is very chummy with Jerrv Falewell
and other right-wing religious fanatics.
The "ever so weakening"
Democratic party offers a candidate
that is far superior to President
Reagan. His name is Walter Mondale.
Unfortunately, it does look as though
President Reagan will "kick ass" on
Nov. 6. Uh, well, here we go again.
Bern McCrady
Sophomore, G.C.
Tobacco Talk
Tobacco. It is North Carolina's cash
crop. Jesse Helms has run commercials
explaining how he saved the tobacco
program. How did the tobacco pro-
gram get in such bad shape? Senator
Helms' repeated "no" votes have
angered his fellow senators. To "get
even with Jesse senators from all
across our nation vote against legisla-
tion that is beneficial to North
Carolina. Helms may not have saved
the tobacco program if he hadn't
received help from congressmen like
Charlie Rose, Tim Valentine and
Charlie Whitley. Even now, the tobac-
co program's future is very unstable.
Jesse Helms may be experienced, but
nis type of experience is definitely not
what North Carolina now needs. Jim
Hunt has led North Carolina to pro-
sperity. Jim Hunt is fighting for what
is best for North Carolina. When Jim
Hunt is elected to the U.S. Senate,
North Carolina will be weli
represented.
Ross Ren frow
Sophomore, G.C.
Right Talks
Without freedom, there is no real
peace. Contrary to what a recent let-
teradvertisement in the Oct. 11 East
Carolinian � obviously propulgated
by the radical left � would lead you to
believe, the Reagan administration is
not trying to foment uprising and
revolution in Central America. Rather,
through a balanced program of
Economic development and military
assistance, our government is trying to
strengthen those countries with
democratic forms of government.
Nicaragua, the new "darling" of the
liberal torchbearers here in the United
States, is the real culprit of unrest in
Central America. Is it not ironic that
these radical whiners bitch, moan and
bellyache about President Reagan's
support of the contras, yet turn a cheek
at the Marxist Sandinistas support of
the war-mongering Communist rebels
who are trying to forcibly overthrow
the democratically elected government
of El Salvador?
Four years after the debacle of
weakness, humiliation and loss of
honor during the Carter-Mondale
years, America is back strong, free
and proud. Keep it that way, vote
Republican.
Charles D.
BSBA '83
Atlanta
Shavitz
Why Art?
Doonesbury
To the art school vandals:
Due to your extreme immaturity and
stupidity, you have successfully
prevented serious art students from en-
joying the privilege of having access to
a facility 24 hours a day. You may not
have any idea what we do, but with our
schedules and workload, it is
necessary, more times than not, to
work past 1 a.m. In case you are'not
aware, the art building is now closed
TODAYI AM FORMALLY PLAC1N6
MY MANHOOD IN A BUND TRUST
SO THAT I CAN CONTINUE TO
SERYB RONALD REA6AN UJITHOUT
I COMPROMISING Sif
� MYSELF. (f -r�ci
I TURN OVER Mi� MANHOOD'MTU
GREAT RELUCTANCE. A5I TOLD
IOALTBR MONDALE, IV LAY My
RECORD ON MANHOOD UPA6AINST
HSANYDAY' r
Sk
1-7 a.m. on weekdays and 12-7 a.m. on
weekends.
Not only have you disrupted the
work schedule of 750 art students, you
have also destroyed personal property
and years of dedicated work. By
destroying those sculptures, you have
destroyed a part of the artists
themselves.
We hope that someday you will
realize the seriousness of your actions.
Rick Higgins
Junior, Comm. Arts
Walter Stanford
Junior, Comm. Arts
Richard Barnes
Junior, Comm. Arts
BY GARRY TRUDEAU
M VICE PRSSIDWT. FOR
THE RECORD, COULD YOU
TELLUS JUSTUHAT YOU
MEAN BY "MANHOOD'? n ' I
HJEIL. ACCORD
INGTOTHB
AMBKJCAN
H&VTA6E
DICTIONARY
THAT'S CKAY,
SIR, I CAN
LOOK IT UP
YOU'KNOU, TH6RE ARE SO
MAM MARVELOUS POtXieS
C0MIN6 OUT OF THIS ADMIN-
, iswavon, rrs just a joy
: to serve ms sisr�i
BUT IDONT THINK A PRESIDENT
SHOULD EVER HAVE TDLOOKOVER
HIS SHOULDER, AlMJAYS 14J0WER-
ING IF HIS VICE PRESIDENT
HAS A MIND OF &- c "
IT IS THUS A GREAT HONOR FOR
ME TO SIGN THIS DOCUMENT
PLACING MY MANHOOD IN A
BUND TRUST, K)BE ADMIN-
ISTERED BY OLD
FAMILY FRIENDS'
I'LL TAKE THAT
P�NN0UJ,G6OR3e
YOU BET, MR
PRESIDENT' i
j"��
uMu.miwmmiM,iifffff�ffr.yivl�mr.l.JJlimUM,mm
MMMMMMMMMMfia . in
CHRISTMAS
�������� i mmm ���
Over 200 Christmas presents
through the month of November
91,3fm
ECU
V
JOIN THE SPRIT AND CALL
757-6657
When you hear them sleigh bells
ringin' be the right caller
&
WIN
WZMB wishes to thank these area merchants for making a
November Christmas possible
Carolina Opry House
Subway
J.B. 's Island Seafood
Pirates Chest
Bucaneer Movies
Piquant Alley
Blue Moon Cafe
Apple Records
Shirt Printery
Pappa Katz
Record Bar
Frank's Pizza
Olde Towne Inn
Jeffreys Beer A Wine
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For Heads Only
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fepst
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mmm
i
K I







-iyiJA�ICUANNOVEMBER I, 1984
Eradicating Negative Images
Organization Changes Name
By ERNEST ROBERTS
sur Mnm
The Society of United Liberal
Students recently changed its
name to the Minority Student
Organization.
"The name SOULS was work-
ing more as a negative force
rather than a positive one and the
title MSO better states what the
organization is all about said
Jimmie Hackett, MSO president.
The organization's name was
changed from SOULS to MSO so
people can automatically identify
it, where they could not before,
Hackett said.
According to Hackett, the pur-
pose of MSO is to pull together
minorities and non-minorities to
"make the campus community a
better place for both One
group activity is the showing of
minority-related films to the cam-
pus community in order to aid in
a better understanding of minori-
ty students
Among the minority-related
films scheduled for next semester
are, .4 Raisin in the Sun,
Watermelon Man and Guess
Who's Coming To Dinner. The
films will be sponsored by MSO
and the Minority Arts Commit-
tee.
A membership drive is planned
this week in order to promote the
organization under its new name.
Information will be available in a
booth at the Student Supply
Store. There will be a meeting to-
day at 4p.m. in Mendenhall
221 to inform students of the
organization's purpose and
goals.
Throughout the semester,
meetings will be held on
Thursdays at 4:30. In addition, a
carwash will be held Nov. 3, a
doughnut sale Nov. 10 and a ball
honoring Martin Luther King,
Jr will be held in January.
"We want the minority
students to become a part of the
campus Hackett said.
MSO is open to all students
who understand and believe in
the purposes of the organization,
Hackett said. Interested students
should attend today's meeting or
contact Hackett at 757-6611, Ext.
220.
e srops foR Coffee . . jUyjcN y.
Perecnve" onus,
1
No MEEp opl you
TO CxX VNVOUVP.
To 14(4 -rbrH
NCSL Devises New Constitution
By ELAINE PERRY
Staff Whur
The ECU chapter of the North
Carolina Student Legislature
recently attended its monthly in-
terim council. During interim
council meetings, NCSL
members from different schools
come together, listen to speakers
and pass resolutions.
A new constitution was devised
during the October meeting. The
NCSL charter was updated and
the constitution was rewritten so
the two would correlate, accor-
ding to Kirk Shelley, regional
chairman for the organization.
Shelley said NCSL's major
event is the annual session, held
in the old Capitol building in
Raleigh in March. This session is
comparable to a mock General
Assembly. "The session is filled
with intense debate Shelley
said.
Along with debated issues, bills
are voted on and passed, then
signed by the student governor.
These bills are compiled and
given to the N.C. General
Assembly for consideration.
Elections of state officers are also
held during the March session.
An interim council was spon-
sored at ECU in January and
Shelley said efforts are being
made to sponsor another in the
future. Individual chapters bid
for the location of the interim
councils.
ECU was voted as having the
most improved large school
delegation during the last coun-
cil, Shelley said.
The NCSL is a non-partisan
body. "It's not so much a policy-
making organization but a learn-
ing experience Shelley said.
"The General Assembly really
listens to us
NCSL meetings are held Mon-
days at 7 p.m. in Mendenhall.
Support
The
Pirates

FISHERMAN
BUFFET
v
THE ORIGINAL FAMILY STEAK HOUSE
Come To Western Sizziin For
Bigger, Juicy Beef Tips
JUST ASK FOR THE NO. 3!
s
Pitt Juveniles Counselors
Seek ECU Volunteers
By HAROLDJOYNER
Two programs run by the Pitt
County Juvenile Counselor's Of-
fice are in need of volunteers, ac-
cording to Pitt County
counselors Lena McLamb and
Brenda Teel.
"We need volunteers who are
willing to work with juvenile of-
fenders McLamb said.
Volunteers are needed to help the
juvenile make sure he is doing his
job and following orders.
Volunteers will be expected to
work with the juvenile two or
three hours a week, she said. The
Juvenile Services Restitution Pro-
gram is a process whereby an of-
fender makes a money or service
payment to the victim of his
crime in order to help repay his
"debt back to society
Teel manages the Juvenile
Court Volunteer Program and is
soliciting help from ECU
students. The program relies on
individuals who can help reform
a child's behavior and be a role
model for him. "We want the
Fraternity
Accepts
A wards
By SUSAN TACKER
mmmmm
For the 20th consecutive time,
ECU's Tau chapter of the Phi
Sigma Pi National Honor Frater-
nity has won the Joseph M. Tor-
chia Outstanding Chapter Award
at the national convention. This
year's convention was held in
Arlington, Va this past
weekend.
The award was accepted by
Tau chapter President Ken
Scruggs, ECU's official delegate
to the convention.
Two local members were also
elected to national office. Mike
Hosey, an alumnus and member
of the Phi Sigma Pi Alumni
chapter in Raleigh, was reelected
alumni representative for a se-
cond two-year term.
Linda Wilson, Tau chapter
historian, was elected national
historian.
Tau chapter was established at
ECU in 1936, making it one of
the university's oldest fraternal
organizations. The fraternity
went coed in 1977 and all
members are known as
"brothers
Students in all majors are ac-
cepted into Phi Sigma Pi. A 3.2
grade point average is required.
child to become a productive
member of society and to stay out
of future trouble through the
volunteer's help she said. The
most active organization from
ECU is Gamma Sigma Sigma, a
national service sorority, and
Teel said this is an excellent op-
portunity for students to gain
valuable experience with
juveniles.
Interested applicants need to
go to the Juvenile Court Office,
located in the Pitt County Cour-
thouse.
r
Lunch &. Dinner
Special
Wed. k Thur.
No 3 Beet T ips
S3.29
wirvTrraMna.1
ALL-YOU-CAN-EAT!
Help Yourself To
FISH FILLETS Breaded n Seasoned From
3 Favorrte Shoney s Recipes
BaHed FISH FILLETS
Hot Vegetables, indudinq Fried Ofcra
Seafood Chowder
French Fries
Hushpupp�es
FREE Potato Fixins Bar
With Your Meal
EVERY FRIDAY
5 PM � 9 PM
5B0NEYS
Onh
$4-99
S5 99 with Salad ft Fn &
Spcatf fr�n s Pncaa
305
NC27U4
7M-21M
Read
The Classifieds
1?rfsssssssssssssssssssss,

wmim v.v'h.w��i�w�M���,i �. ��mw��,�J7t,
Entry Date Nov. 9th
Grey Art Gallery, 10-5
Categories are Painting, Sculpture,
Ceramics, Photography, Design
(metals, wood, fibers), Graphic Art, Il-
lustration, Drawing, and Mixed Media.
Entry fee $1 per work, limit 3 pieces per
student. For more info, contact the
Rebel office at 757-6502. A copy of the
rules is posted on the Rebel office 2nd
floor publications building. Prize
money donated by the Attic and
Budweiser.
ATTIC
'
M����
Regardless of who you support for President,
think hard about the race for U.S. Senate.
What's at staHe for YOU?
Jobs
High technology. Diversification. New markets
New ideas. An energetic commitment to progress
Jim Hunt brought that approach to North Carolina
and he'll take that approach to the U.S. Senate.
Education
Excellence. Tough standards. The best in math
and science education. Making us able to compete
worldwide. Jim Hunt brought that leadership to
North Carolina. He'll take that fight to the U S
Senate.
Personal freedom
The right to make your own personal
judgements about birth control and abortion A
strong stand against bills such as Jesse Helms'
S. 158 which would outlaw the IUD and many
forms of the pill, and make all abortions, even in
cases of rape and incest, a crime. Jim Hunt stood
up for personal freedom in North Carolina. He 'II
stand up for personal freedom in the U.S. Senate
even against the power of the New Right and Jerry
Fa I well's Moral Majority.
Think about it. And vote for your future.
Vote for Jim Hunt
Paid for by the Jim Hunt Committee
Ifir t
Marchil
Every cootributioi
�feflflLflL up
f. fc
Mw
. cS
Jfe'1
1F'JHI

Biehn R
B Mikr HAM
One ECl teacl
work as a teat
fessor in the T'
Year Award. I first me: P
ECT � we uved to pla
was ver happ when I heat
my interview with Don.
MH: How did
DB: With grea
from two standpoints: one. the
decision. 1 think a lot i
to make the d� -
sit recognizes good - v
and alumni only pa
their pnmar energ
athletic The fad s
MH: Do � �
DB: Av a ptc
meone who cared a
the class a opposed to som� b v
motions. 1 think that an a:
you walk into and church and hea
those who just go through the moi
spiritual experience and are joyful i
I think a lot of people a
because the are teaching ser
way, I think tho� c irses oughl to K. j
the student isn't iikely to appreciate whj
work. So I'd like hat part of the '
those teachers considered in a different w,
encounter smaller classes and hae more
students.
MH. Hou. would you define your phiiosci
DB: That's a tough one. 1 suppose :o bnnl
in every student is m philosophy 1 must
wanted to be a teacher; there's a teacher
happy unless I'm teaching somebody som
is very had to put your finger on Teachii
teaching somebod to nde a bicycle - liter
of a book You just have to try it and
somebody who's right next to you with a
fall down, trv it again My first experieao
mmm
mm
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11





I IU t AM i -K()1 INJMSI
Style
N i mm k i ivm4
Marching Pirates Keep Fans Enlightened
RMAPfS
BUFFET
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jon jodoan
E erj contribution counts
ECU Photo L�b
By DAMKI MAURFR
AMtUasi tnlam i hi
While Coach Emory's bos
may have their ups and downs.
the ECU Marching Pirates re-
main a consistant source of ex-
citement. For years they've heen
captivating halftime fans with
colorful sights and finely or-
chestrated sounds that radiate en
thusiasm and spirit.
The Marching Pi-ates are led
bv Thomas Goolsby, who is in his
sixth year as Band Director.
Goolsby, who arranges most of
the Marching Pirate material, is
responsible for fusing the band,
colorguard, and Golden Girls in
to one cohesive unit
Goolsby does not undertake
this seemingly impossible task
alone, nor does he take full
credit. He lends much of the
credit to his staff oi student
leaders. "We use some really ex-
cellent student leaders Goolsby
said. "It's absolutely impossible
for me, as one individual, to do
all the music, to do all the dance
There's no way; nobody can do
that
The student leaders (two
graduate am; nine
undergraduate) are students who.
while working their way through
the band program, have excelled
in leadership qualities as well as
musical abilities
Goolsby will occationally. -end
his student leaders to local high
schools whose band programs are
in need oi help. This not only im-
proves the quality of locah high
school bands, but ultimately it
gives his staff valuble teaching
experience.
This field experience is qi-kkly
put to work in rehearsals. Due to
the band's enormous sie, it must
be broken down into smaller
gro ips such as Golden Girls ol
orguard, percussion, woodwind,
and brass Goolby then assigns
his student leaders to oversee
the� sectional rehearsals. Once
the� sectionals are complete, the
entne band is brought together
for giant group rehearsals. These
gro ip rehearsals may go on for
a weeks, as in the cast of
this .ear's homecoming prepara-
tion (loolsby said, "What sou
sau af homecoming was the
resi I oi seven weeks work
Aftet witnessing the Mai hing
Pii tes homecoming perfor-
mai e, one might think 'hey
I defeat any school in a mar-
ching band competition. I ifor-
tunateh for Goolsby and the
bar, I, there are no such con
on the collegiate level in the
United States But while there is
no forum in which the band can
display, its outstanding talent,
(ro Isb � sure of his band's
abilities One reason
Goolsby's confidence is the
band's drumline. Though re
are no band competitions I
i- the International Collegiate
Drumline Competition. I a-
the Marching Pirate drun line
con eted in Knoxville, Ten-
whe e trios placed fifth in th �
tioi
( the Mais long Pira
� said, "It would h an
awai 1 winning band wen I ere
to be competitions, I'm q
confident
jcm jo�d�n ecu
1 he I rader of th Pack
A "breathy" group
JON JORDAN - 1CU �to Lab
i. .
Drumming things up �
Biehn Receives Top-Notch Teaching Honor
Hkh HAMFK
�n the back tor his outstanding
tal Don Biehn, associate pro
I heatre Art De it received the Teacher oi the
� ' ; first met Don ten years ago. when tie first taught at
plav th . and sing together. So naturally I
� � i py when I heard of the honor he received. I ollowing is
� - . ; u react to getting the Teacher oj the Year Awai i
ally is the highest honor a teachei can get
me, the students had an input in making the
on I think a lot of people don't believe students know enough
lecision. And from the second standpoint, the turner
d teaching So many university administrators
� pav lip service to teaching excellence, when in fact,
nergies are tied up in research, public relations, and
the classroom is where it all begins.
u ihink that an in recognize good teaching?
revious student myself, it was always easy to spot so
ut the material that they were imparting to
a opposed to somebody who was just going through the
I think that an appropriate analogy is a preacher. When
� : � ind church and hear a person preaching, there are
ist go through the motions and those who are having a
. joyful in sharing that with other people
. i lot ol people at this university feel unappreciated
ire teaching service courses and big sections. And in a
I think those courses ought to be evaluated separately because
lent isn't likely to appreciate what is very hard, tedious
s, I'd like to see that part of the evaluation change, with
onsidered in a different way. than those of us who
mallet classes and have more time to spend with our
MH Hom would vou define your philosophy of teaching?
J hat's a tough one. 1 suppose to bring out the most potential
) student is mv philosophy 1 must also say that I've always
to be a teacher; there's a teacher in my makeup I'm not
v unless I'm teaching somebody something. But what I teach
had to put vour finger on Teaching acting is kind of like
rig somebody to ridea bicycle there's no way to learn it out
book You just have to try it and get a suggestion from
body who's right next to vou with a bicycle and try it again,
town, try it auain. My first experience with teaching was very
unsuccessful, i was seriously thinking of getting out ol it. Th,
just quit teaching and went up to Ne ork C it and studied
work oi two very old master teachei Sanford Meisner and i i
Hagen. So when you ask me what my eaching philosophy is, it's
really their teaching philosophy. I'm n genius, but at leas! I had
the sense to go to the geniuses and see I w they taught from Mr
Meisner's work. I u- eived a very detail d and specific techniqu
teach comprised ol 95 lessons that he got from onstani
Stanislavski and Ru hard Boleslavsky; and t om Ms. Hagei
learned how to use my teaching eye mu h more effectively.
MH: The teaching eve?
DB: es, you reallv have to train your eye in a specific way to see
certain behavioral characteristics in your actor.
MH: Can vou give me an example7
DB: es. Let's say that an actress is a i ng the given circumstai
that she is returning from her father's funeral and the directo
the scene tells the actress that he wants her to be crying when sin-
enters the scene. It is not enough for the actress to reach the overall
result oi crying. In other words, crying isn't enough. As the great
actress LTeanora Duse would often exclaim to her director, "Yes, 1
know you want me to cry in this scene, but which way do you want
me to do it?" The point is, Duse had many different variations ol
the same basic emotion. There are specific emotions that are ap
Don Biehn
propriate I . . es and the gradai ns of those
in be very subtle. Only an expei 1 teac
these, as opposed a ?rage person on e street who would
say, "My God, th g We have to be more specific
with emotiona nd I course, it's the teacher's
sibility to disti . e different ones, sav a red or an
orange II the scene needs a red, then th. - must be told. The
actress always needs some t I look ai the work and guide it.
MH: You, as a � e. om do
vou teach a acting eye? How a
students to dis . . between (ht red and tht range?
DB: You don't. It's no- he student's responsibility to know. That's
whv, in the theater, we have actors and directors Once you're liv-
ing in a role, the modern acting technique that was developed bv
Mt Stanislavski is ased on experiencing emotion, not portraving
it. And with that new craft and skill that the modern actors now
have, you're experiencing the emotion you're not capable oi look-
ing at yourself. You're living in the plav It's very much like life in
that vou don't look at yourself, you just live so that the director can
then tell vou bv the excellence of his eve what adjustments vou need
to make Ironically, some ol the best performances I thought I had
as a young actor were objectively some oi the worst roles I plaved.
Feeling good aftei a performance doesn't actually mean that the ac-
ting was done justice You were just happv with the results.
MH. So vou always need somebody to took ti work?
DB: Yes Dial's whv we have directors and actors
MH A your relationship to your class similar to vou relationship
with vour actors m a play '
DB That depends on the level of a student's training. If I have a
fully, or almost fully trained actor that is still a student of mine,
there are great similarities with the wav I work with them as a direc
tor oi the way 1 work with them as a teacher But no. realh the ac-
ting coach and the director are two different people The directoi
must be concerned with so many aspects of the production � the
lighting, costumes, set. sound, total picture. The acting coach can
concentrate only and specifically on the behavior oi the people on
the stage and the interrelationship oi that behavior Also, as a
director, you reallv explore together with your actors a particular
interpretation oi the plav that vou want to reach.
MH: Do all the drama students who come to ECL study the
Stanislavski method exclusively?
DB: Yes It's called the Meisner interpretation oi the Stanislavski
system. And in their senior year. Dr. Winchell teaches them part of
See TFACHFR. Page 8





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
NOVEMBER i.
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
NOVEMBER 1, 194
3-Hits Returns To New Deli
By DANIEL MAURER
IWmtm
This weekend the Three Hits will provide the entertainment at the New Deli.
The New Deli will rock this
weekend with the energetic
sounds of the Three Hits, a
young band from Raleigh. The
foursome originally formed while
students at Appalachian State
University. After a few personal
changes and a short stint as a
threesome, the band made its
move to Raleigh, a location more
accessible to the triangle's music
scene.
According to lead vocalist and
bass player Sheila Valentine, the
Three Hits offers a straight for-
ward brand of pop music that
blends a variety of concise ideas
Classifieds
SALE
SEARS SILVERTONE STEREO
PLAYER: $25. Old Zenith TV, for
parts, $20. Call 758 1598 after 6 p.m.
PIANO FOR SALE: Wanted respon
sible party to assume small monthly
payments on spinetconsole piano.
Can be seen locally. Write: (include
phone number) Credit Manager,
P.O. Box 521, Beckemeyer, IL
62219
FOR SALE: Canon AE 1 programm-
ed with 1.8 lens and case, like new,
$175 Canon AE 1 with 1.8 lens, like
new, $160. Call 758 7820 after 5:30.
FOR SALE: Commodore 64 Ex
cellent condition. $170 Phone
758 5221.
ALVAREZ REGENT: acoustic
guitar with case and leather strap.
Hand made and in excellent condi
tion Brown body and steel strings.
$150 758-6996.
PERSONAL
RALLY. Meet Democratic Guber
natorial candidate Rufus Edmisten
at the King and Queen North, Sun-
day. Nov. 4, 3 5 p.m. No charge.
PHI TAU's: We threw down last
night. Let's keep on jamming for the
rest of the semester in everything.
We can go as far as we want to.
WALLY Mom says to come home
right now before she tells dad. You
know he'll bust your nuts if he finds
out you've been smoking weed in the
clubhouse Watch out, The Beav.
JUNE. Boy, l thought the boys
would never leave. Let's go upstairs
and break and the whips and chains
for a quickie. Love,
Ward.
AT THE BALL. Pas Encore Vu.
Hands slide black lace up stockinged
thighs. Further still, more lace en
circles hips, framing the white skin
and silky black of her body. Suede
high heels may pierce the cool seat
leather with each hot, impassioned
thrust. The windows steam there
is the smell of champagne on his
breath.
LISA: "Take a look at me now.
There's just an empty space. And
you coming back to me is Against all
odds, but it's the chance I've got to
take Your Teddy.
VOTE: Jim Hunt for senator. He's
got a bigger one than Jesse. Inciden
tally, scientists have still been
unable to find George Bush's
-nanhood Have they looked in Mrs.
Bush?
$50 REWARD: for information
leading to arrest and conviction of
person responsible for hit and run on
a burgundy Ford Tempo. This occur
red on Tuesday, Oct. 30. Car was
parked outside Cotton Dorm. Call
7585506.
WANTED
STEREO: System problem? Ab
solutely "no charge" for repair
estimates at the Tech Shop. Call
757 "Nineteen Eighty" We thought
you'd like to know.
PROFESSIONAL TYPIST: With 15
years wants fulltime typing at home.
IBM typewriter. Call 756 3660.
ATTRACTIVE FEMALES: for
waitress position and bartender. Ap
ply in person 7 p.m. � 8 p.m. at
Beaus Nightclub.
� m i���i
PLAZA
SHELL
COMPLETE
AUTOMOTIVE
SERVICE
6101
�N-13 - 141
24 hour Towing Service
1-MhI RcMab
TRAVEL FIELD OPPORTUNITY:
Gain valuable marketing experience
while earning money. Campus
representative needed immediately
for spring break trip to Florida. Con-
tact Bill Ryan at 1 800 282 6221
TYPING SERVICE: Neat � fast�
reasonable � call 355 2062
$60 PER HUNDRED PAID for pro
cessing mail at home! Information,
send self addressed, stamped
envelope. Associates, Box 95,
Roselle, N.J. 07203
EARN EXTRA MONEY: The law
school selection service needs a
campus representative. Earning
potential great. Work around you
schedule For additional informa
tion call collect (303) 841 8305.
NEED A RESUME: CA11 758-6899 OR
758-0529 AFTER 6:30 P.M. SENIOR
MARKETING MAJOR WITH
SEVERAL YEARS OF BUSINESS EX-
PERIENCE WILL WRITE RESUME
AND OR COVER LETTERS.
GREENVILLE STUDENT LAUN-
DRY SERVICE: 11 Greenville Stu-
dent Laundn Service pick-up, wash,
dry, fold, hang, as well as deliver your
laundry! Dry Cleaning, too! 758-3087.
FEMALE ROOMATE WANTED: to
share fully furnished trailer � has
washerdryer, microwave, color TV
stereo � $175month utilities includ
ed. Call 752 7378 after 6:30 p.m.
HOUSE FOR RENT � Large four
bedroom two blocks from campus,
two blocks from downtown. $400 mo.
402 E. Fourth Str. Call 758 4183.
MISC
with simple and enjoyable dance
rythms. With these ideas the
band likes to mix moods
throughout their show rather
than remain mono-emotional.
Valentine feels that music like
hard rock tends to maintain a
consistant feel or emotion,
sometimes bordering on
monotony. Pop, on the other
hand, being as broad as it is, of-
fers the band a greater opportuni-
ty to shift moods and display a
wider range of emotions in their
music.
Recording at Drive-in Studio in
Winston-Salem with producer
Don Dixon, the Three Hits pro-
duced a four song demo tape call-
ed "Little Gifts From that
demo tape came their first single,
"Sharp Focus" bw "Just One
of the Guys The band has
entered the studio with Dixon
once again to record their latest
songs "Picture Window
"Pressure Dome and
"Numbers These songs are a
regular part of their show, which
is about 80 percent original
material.
While in the studio the band
sometimes utilizes keyboards to
help fill out their sound, but
drops them when playing live. At
present the band has no plans to
expand the role of keyboards.
Valentine feels that lead guitarist
Michael Klutz has such a vesitile
guitar sound that it more than
satisfies the groups needs.
This weekend, November 2
and 3, will mark the band's third
appearance at the New Deli. The
Three Hits have also appeared at
the Attic where they opened for
the Graphics just one week prior
to the devastating fire.
Having just come out of the
studio, the band is fired up for
their next live performance. If
their music is anything like their
enthusiasm, New Deli patrons are
in for a hell of a show.
LOST: Brown ECU spiral notebook
containg Biochemistry and differen-
tial equation notes in parking lot
behind MendenhalI. Reward offered.
Call Kerry 758 2682.
ATiTC
Thur. & Fri.
Nov. 1&2
Sa�. Nov. 3rd
Pegasus Rox
Sat. Nov. 3rd
The ATTIC and
Sergio Valenti Present
a Preview of Tri-Star
Pictures "Blame It
On The Night"
J
ROOAAATE
There Will Be A Drawing at 11:00pm
Sat. Nov. 3rd for a "Blame It On The Night"
Night on the town. Call for details.
ightclut)
presents
WINTER GREEK
KICK OFF with
Lambda Chi Alpha &
Sigma Phi Epsilon
All Greek $1.00 Off Admission
50CDraft
2 for i High Balls
Wet T-shirt Contest
Thursday Night
Cash prizes & complimentary bottle of
champagne for all entrees.
Beau's is a private dub for members A guests only
AB ABC Permits. Membership! available at the door.
O
WASH
HOUSE
FOR THE BEST NACHOS IN
TOWN COME BY THE WASH
HOUSE!
14th Street Location
758-6001
JOIN US FOR LUNCH
All the goodness of Pizza Hut" Pan
Pizza, in a personal size! Each
freshly made, then baked in its
own pan and served piping hot.
Ready in just 5 minutes �or your
next ones free!
Monday through Saturday 11 am to 4 pm.
5-mmute guarantee applies 11:30 AM to I 30 PM
on orders of five or less per table or three or less
per carryout customer
4fuT
2601 East 10th Street
Greenville, N.C.
KINGSTON
PLACE
The most exclusive address in Greenville.
Completely furnished and accessorized
with the finest interior appointments and
exceptional amenities for the serious stu-
dent.
It's a very special condominium com-
munity. Private, convenient, and available
now for rent or purchase.
� Rent: $150.00 per month per student
(75Pmore per day than the dorm)
� Purchase: Under $60,000 about Vi the price per
square foot than the other student
condominiums.
Please stop by our office at
2820 E. 10th St. anytime
between 9am-6pm MonFri.
10am-5pm Sat.
Call for an evening or Sunday appointment.
Call 757-1971 for more information
ALL units are 2 bedrooms, 2 and 2 Vx baths. a F1"e
1088 square feet, 2 floor plans available.
Teacher
Continued From Page 7.
the Strasberg method. Strasberg ana M
most influential leaders of the Group
Meisner work that we teach here,
because a talented student mas not be
technique. And all we have to tell that sj
ing you're not talented, or an actor,
responsive to this wa of teaching " Wl
truely believe that a student can learn h
person to act in four ears It's like bas�
how to play, but you have to have taler
MH: Could you mention some actor a i
trained by the method you e been tatkl
DB: Mr. Meisner himself trained
ward, Peter Falk. Diane Keaton,
Pleschette, Lee Grant, Jon Yoight. Rob
get comics, you get serious actors. Duv;
his opening shows in the theater or
respects Meisner. Mr. Strasberg I
Pacino and Robert DeNiro. People i j
trained both with Strasberg and
the best in both technique-
MH: Is this a scientific or str J
DB: It's very structured and sciei
along about the same time. Sta:
the same conclusions, but one was re
and one with the right. But there a a
ski became ver interested in Pavlo.
that one could condition behaior to
needed a particular re
MH: Stanislaiski left �
DB: He left us with a method
ing the Depression, the Arr - j
true discoer and creativity R-
American theater from r
lighting, writing. Also, the great a
went and studied in lower Manhatta
Boleslavskv who had iust come fro: -
610 Arlington Blvd
ti
��
f
v .
i





V
FHE EAST CAROLINIAN NOVEMBER 1, 1984
Ki U MAN
SUMA1BI R 1, 9g4
New Deli
lance
the
ds
her
b
V
"Numbers " Ihese songs are a
regular part of then show, which
is about 80 percent original
material
While in the studio the band
sometimes utilizes keboards to
help till oul their sound, but
drops them when playing live. At
present the band has no plans to
expand the role of keyboards.
Valentine feels that lead guitarist
Michael klutz has such a esitile
guitar sound that it more than
-a sfies the groups needs.
weekend, November 2
nark the band's third
at the New Deli The
ee Hits have also appealed at
ere the opened tor
ne vveek prior
he devastating fire
Ha v ime out ol the
the band is tired up for
nance If
s anything like their
New Deli patrons are
at
tclub
&
'US
iREEK
FF with
oh
na Phi Epsilon
Ofi Admission
alls
Jirt Contest
ay Night
limentary bottle of
-rees.
members A guesu oory
ips a enable i the door
ON
is in Greenville,
accessorized
ointments and
he serious stu-
iominium com-
k and available
itudent
the dorm)
ut Vi the price per
r student
Iffice at
ime
ionFri.
iat.
?r Sunday appointment.
more information
athS. or a ride
lie
?
1
Aims
Continued From Page 7.
the Strasberg method. Strasberg and Mr. Meisner were two of the
most influential leaders of the Group Theater. It's primarily the
Meisner work that we teach here. Sometimes it's unfortunate
because a talented student may not be responsive to this popular
technique. And all we have to tell that student is, "We're not sav
ing you're not talented, or an actor. We're saying you're not
responsive to this way of teaching With our new program we
truely believe that a student can learn how to act. We can teach a
person to act in four years. It's like baseball - anybody can learn
how to play, but you have to have talent to be a professional.
MH: Could you mention some actors and actresses who have been
Irained by the method you've been talking about9
DB: Mr Meisner himself trained such people as Joanne Wood-
ward Peter Falk, Diane Keaton, Tony Randall, Susanne
Pleschette, Lee Grant, Jon Voight, Robert Duvall, and more You
get com.es, you get serious actors. Duvall still takes Mr. Meisner to
his opening shows in the theater or in movies because Duvall
respects Meisner. Mr. Strasberg has trained such people as Al
Pac.no and Robert DeNiro. People like Dustin Hoffman have
trained both with Strasberg and with Meisner. Hoffman brings out
the best in both techniques.
MH: Is this a scientific or structured technique?
DB: It's very structured and scientific. Freud and Stanislavski came
along about the same time. Stanislavski and Freud were reaching
the same conclusions, but one was reaching them with the left brain
and one with the right. But there was a beautiful fusion; Stanislav-
ski became very interested in Pavlov's experiments. It became clear
that one could condition behavior to such an extent that when you
needed a particular response, you could get it.
MH: Stanislavski left us with a method?
DB: He left us with a method that was and still is incomplete. Dur-
ing the Depression, the American theater artists were hungry for
true discovery and creativity. Really the '30s was the golden era in
American theater from many different standpoints: scene design,
lighting, writing. Also, the great acting teachers of this country
went and studied in lower Manhattan with a man named Richard
Boleslavsky who had just come from Russia. And these American
acting teachers, who were young actors themselves, learned from
Mr. Boleslavsky and then improved upon his teachings. This is why
Mr. Meisner and Mr. Strasberg have been so influential in
American theater, because they had their own interpretation of
Stanislavski. But Stanislavski is still truely the Einstein of theater,
specifically, the art of acting.
MH: What is the state of the acting department at ECU now?
DB: It's very healthy. We're young, because when Mr. Loessin and
Dr. Winchell hired me, we all had very specific and similar points
of view. I think we are providing a consistent point of view to the
student. This way the student doesn't go from one instructor and
hear the truth with a capital T and then go to another class and hear
a different truth and become very confused, which is what happen-
ed to me. It's very easy to appear omnipotent in the arts, where you
could really come across as knowing everything. And when you
have four or five people in the same department who know
everything, the student in invariably confused. I think we are really
geared to the student. We, as I said, are not trying to be all things to
all people; we're trying to train American actors to do American
plays in the American theater or television. You'll find that most
undergraduate programs are trying to do American theater, French
theater, English theater, German or Irish theater, and they have a
wonderfully broad and varying point of view. But when their
students graudate, they don't get work because it's such a diffused
point of view. We tell students beforehand that we want to train
them to work. We call ourselves a practical program, and the word
practical is emphasized because this profession is a hard profession
in which to find work. Our obligation to students is to try our best
to give them skills that they can use, and our obligation is to the
parents � it's the same thing. They're taking a risk in letting their
children study this profession. I think we have a very strong depart-
ment in all aspects because Edgar Loessin is a person who has
worked in the real world and is not an "academic-only" person. He
worked in the real world for years and has an appreciation for sen-
ding students out into the real world.
MH: What are your plans for the future? Visions?
DB: I hope to stay here in Greenville, at ECU, for a long time
When I first taught here, this was my first job in 1973 after I had
been in the army and gotten out of graduate school. I taught here
from 1973 to '77. Then I quit teaching and went back to New York
to study with the master teachers. Well, it's no coincidence that I've
returned, because I've always loved Greenville and ECU I think
it's a university that doesn't try to be pretentious. In the theater if
you re training theater students, if there's a pretension to the
university that you're working for, it will translate directlv to the
stage. I think ECU is willing to take risks with their staff and facul-
ty members, and I think they're enthusiastic about new programs
practical programs. B '
As far as visions are concerned, I suppose I reallv only have one
vision: to make our Professional Actor Training Program an ex-
cellent training program for anyone interested in learning how to
J?' ,You m"8ht remember that Jimmv Stewart and
Henry Fonda were classmates in college and they were not major-
ing in drama; they tried out for a few plavs, realized thev had some
talent and enjoyed this thing called acting.
CONSOLIDATED
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I






rHEEASTCAROl INIAN
Sports
Worst Road Record In School's History Possible
MICHAEL SMITH - ECU PfcOtO L�b
rone Johnson (47) and the rest of the ECU football team will hae
hi tuts full against Southwestern Lousiana this weekend.
i Ian waring, ECU
Prepare For Pack
tis Rl( K McCORMAC
suff � nlrf
. t . I Lady Pirate basket-
team, under first year coach
Mnwaring, has been
r .ard in preparation for
which opens Nov.
he Dogwood Classic.
vari lg plans for the Lad
un with the ball on o-
- as many points as
ansition. "We want
ball up the court, and
e before the other team
i k not run and gun. but
tnd lo k
I i defense, the Ladv Pirates
working hard on their
oj. defense According to
taring, the destroy defense
to "keep the offense from
what they want to do, and
em to do what we (ECU)
low them
. waring has been stressing
three R's of Ladv Pirate
'ball
react, rebound and
M want them to react on
e. get the rebound and then
�. itf. the ball on offense.
practice, Manwaring has
een stressing the need for
: ads Pirates to get good re-
ng position. "We have to
etting good position for
ids because we are so
Manwaring said. "We
irue center on our team.
l si player on our roster is
� feet tall
ile the Lady Pirates will be
n in the size department, they
will t be short on talent. "1 in-
heritited some talented ball
players in both the returnees and
SW Lousiana Awaits Pirates
� i:I, iK.m In
Bv RANDY MEWS
Sporti Kdltor
ECU football coach Ed Emory
was in a perfect position to
salvage a dismal season last
weekend against South Carolina,
but his team's inability to take
advantage of good field position
enabled the the fifth ranked
Gamecocks to roll to a 42-20 vic-
tory.
"We went down there to give
our program some credibility
Emory said in his weekly press
conference, "but we ended up
boosting them to number five in
the country.
"1 didn't feel too bad after the
game Emory continued, "but
when 1 looked at the film on Sun-
day, 1 wasn't so happy
The Pirates had the ball seven
times inside the 30-yard line, but
only converted three of those op-
portunities into scores. "We ran
87 offensive plays, and they only
had 67 Emory remarked.
"Anytime you do that, you
should win the ball game
The offensive line was the
primary reason the Pirates did
not have success moving the ball.
Seven linemen were injured dur-
ing the course of the game, and
Emory said if the team hadn't
traveled by bus to Columbia, he
would have had to use defensive
players as substitutes.
the recruits Manwaring said.
"We have some really fine
guards and forwards � players
who can really score from the
outside. This year we will have
good bench strength, which is
something we have never had
before
The I adv Pirates base been
selected as an honorable mention
team in the pre-season poll put
out bv Women's Court, a
magazine about women's basket-
ball. "1 was mildly suprised by
the honorable mention Man-
waring said. "It was due to the
fact that we won the conference
tournament last year, and we
have some experienced players
returning as well as some good
recruits
N.C. State, the Lady Pirate's
opponent in their season opener,
was ranked No. 12 in the
Women's Court poll, but open-
ing with a ranked team does not
intimidate Manwaring.
"There is no better time for us
to play them she said. 'They
haven't seen us play under me,
and they won't know what to ex-
pect.
"1 think the players hae a
positive attitude Manwaring
continued. "We will be prepared
for our first game when the jump
ball goes up. Whichever team
that is prepared best at that par-
ticular time is usually the team
that wins.
"1 think my players are going
to know so much more than the
other team that we'll be able to
attack them right from the start
� N.C. State is in trouble
Indians Boot ECU
H SCOTT POWERS
vtiManl Sport rdltnr
py second half play and
goals once again did in the
occer team as they fell to
William & Mary 4-1 at Minges
r field yesterday afternoon.
"We moved the ball well in the
alt Head Coach Steve
commented. "We had a
� opportunities, but we
apitalize
earn gave up what Brody
two "rediculous" goals
n the first half and scored
� their own as leading scorer
�: "Mad Dog" Colgan put
ates on the board to cut
the halftime margin to 2-1.
i he second half, however, was
a different story. After a goal by
the Indians upped the margin to
3-1, the booters could generate
no more offense and another
"rediculous" goal by William &
Mary late in the game provided
the final margin.
That final goal came on a ball
was kicked toward the goal,
but goalie Jesse Daugherty lost
control of it while he was on the
ground and an Indian player easi-
ly tapped it in.
"We didn't use our minds out
there today Brody commented,
"but we had real good hustle and
real good effort from our
players. We just lost our com-
posure in the second half
While Brody admitted that the
Indians did have better skills than
his young team, he added that he
felt that his team could have
played much better than they did.
The loss dropped the booters
to 2-14-1 on the year, and extend-
ed their losing streak to six
games.
The team will attempt to break
their recent dry spell when they
travel to N.C. Wesleyan to par-
ticipate in the N.C. Wesleyan
Classic Nov. 3 and 4. The booters
will then close their season with
consecutive home matches
against UNC-Wilmington and
Christopher Newport on Nov. 5
and 7.
A total of three centers were
used, and Emory said that also
affected the play of the offense,
and in particular, starting
quarterback Darrell Speed.
"When you have a young and in-
experienced quarterback like
Darrell Speed trying to deal with
the pressure of playing in front of
74,000 people, taking the snap
from three different centers is
certainly going to hinder his per-
formance
The injuries to the offensive
line had a definite affect on
Speed as he had the worst game
of his career while at ECU. He
only completed seven of 18
passes, threw three interceptions
and was sacked six times.
Despite a lackluster perfor-
mance by the offense, Emory
called his defensive unit the
"worst tackling team in
America" as the Gamecocks' 559
yards worth of offense was the
second highest total in school
history.
Emory noted South Carolina's
first two touchdowns in par-
ticular, saying neither play
should have picked up a single
yard.
USC's first score came when
Pirate defenders appeared to
have quarterback Allen Mitchell
wrapped up behind the line of
scrimmage, but at the last mo-
ment he pitched the ball to Kent
Hagood (12 carries, 118 yards)
who went down the left sideline
untouched for a 74-yard
touchdown.
The Pirates came back to take
a 10-7 lead early in the second
quarter, but then Mitchell was
replaced by reserve quarterback
Mike Hold. On his first play
from scrimmage, Hold connected
with Ira Hillary for a 71-yard
touchdown bomb.
"We we were in the simplis!
coverage for that kind of a call
Emory explained, "but the per-
son covering Hillary just didn't
play the ball the way he was sup-
posed to
Although ECU didn't execute
well as a team, Henry Williams
made Pirate fans reminisce about
last year as he had his best in-
dividual performance of the '84
season. He returned two kickoffs
for 82 yards (one of which Emory
says should have gone all the
way), while also returning five
punts for 83 yards.
One of those punt returns ap-
peared to have gone for a 78-yard
touchdown return as Williams
amazed Gamecock fans with his
shifty moves and 4.23 speed, but
an official marked the ball at
midfield saying Wiliams had
stepped out of bounds.
"There wasn't a referee
anywhere near the sideline to
make the call Fmorv exclaim-
ed. "I was standing less than five
feet where they marked the ball,
and there is no way he stepped on
the line
Emory said his team should
have won the game, but despite
the loss, he hopes to continue the
series. "It was a positive thing for
ECU to play a program the
caliber of South Carolina's. They
have great fans, a ereat stadium
and I think it will be a great game
when they come to Ficklen
(Stadium) in 1985
the Pirates currently stand 2-7
on the vear, and will play their
final road game of the season
Saturday at 2 p.m. against
Southwestern Lousiana.
The Ragin' Cajuns are 4-4 on
the year, coming off a 13-7 vic-
tory over Southern Mississipi and
have won three of their last four
games.
According to Emory, SW Lou-
siana is a team that is solid at
every position, and says his
Pirates cannot make the same
mistakes as they did against
South Carolina if they plan on
winning the game.
If Emory is not successful on
Saturday, it will mark the first
time an ECU team has failed to
win on the the road prior to 1960.
Records before that time did not
distinguish between home and
awav eames.
Nichols Has Big Day Against Cocks
Bv SCOTT COOPER
stiff U rllrr
Despite a loss to fifth ranked
South Carolina last Saturday,
senior flanker Ricky Nichols had
a big day receiving for ECU.
Nichols hauled in four passes
for 9 5 yards and two
touchdowns. With 2:59 remain-
ing in the first quarter, Darrell
Speed hooked up with Nichols on
a M-vard bomb. The pass play
shocked the 73,800 fans and
deadlocked the game at 7-7. The
completion was also the longest
career reception for the
Chesapeake, Va. native.
The South Carolina offense
then got on track in the second
period scoring two touchdowns.
Nichols credited the Gamecocks
for their play. "They just wanted
it more he exclaimed. "They
stopped us on offense, and kept
their momentum going
Nichols caught his second
touchdown with just 2:28 to play
in the game. It was a nine-yard
pass from quarterback Ron
Jones, capping a seven play,
53-yard scoring drive.
Nichols was the leading
receiver in the Pirate-Gamecock
contest. Aside from his 95 yards
receiving, he added 20 yards on
the ground on a flanker reverse.
"This was Ricky Nichols' best
effort since he caught the winning
touchdown pass to upset
Missouri last year stated ECU
sophomore David McGinness,
one oi the Pirate faithful who
made the trip to Columbia.
"I felt good about my perfor-
mance against South Carolina
Nichols said. "I've tried to make
things happen and make big plays
all year
Nichols' strong point is his
ability to play consistent football.
In his freshman year (1981), he
was second on the Pirates with
nine receptions for 206 yards and
a 22.9 yard average. As a
sophomore, Nichols totaled 206
yards on 13 receptions for a 20.4
yard average. Last year Nichols
caught 15 passes for 222 yards
and a 14.8 yard average. He was
third best for ECU in '83. Also,
he totaled six touchdowns in his
first three years.
"He's been our most consis-
tent receiver all year long ECU
receiver coach Ken Matous
remarked. "He's our big play
receiver
Nichols, who was named co-
offensive player of the game
against South Carolina, possesses
excellent speed � running a 4.3
second 40-yard dash. "His speed
and catching ability always make
him a threat Matous said. "He
also is smart and has good field
sense � he makes adjustments
well too
Preparing each week is no easy
task for any collegiate athlete,
and the same holds true for
Nichols. "I try to practice very
hard each week Ricky said.
"It's like rehearsing � I do it in
practice and try to do it again in
the game
With the move of senior split
end Stefon Adams to defense,
Ricky knew he'd be in for a tough
time. "I started playing both
positions (flanker and split end),
and I had to work harder than
ever Nichols stated. "It also
meant that 1 would get more
playing time
Being in his senior year, Ricky
assumed the role of a leader.
"Seniors are supposed to be
leaders for the younger players.
They (the young players) aren't
used to playing in front of 70.000
fans
Ricky had an outstanding
career at Great Bridge High
School in Chesapeake. Va. In
1981, he was Norfolk Sports
Club "metro plaver of the year
He was second team all-state, all-
district, all-Tidewater and all-
region as a defensive back and
flanker. Ricky also played
baseball while in high school. He
was urged to run track, but
preferred baseball.
He also played baseball for the
Pirates last spring as a center-
fielder, but his speed on the bases
was most impressive. One
baseball scout called Nichols
"perhaps the fastest from
homeplate to first base in this
country
Despite his accomplishments in
high school, Ricky didn't think
he would be able to play college
athletics. Because he didn't star:
football until his junior vear.
Nichols wasn't heavily recruited.
"I didn't even think about col-
lege until my junior year Rivky
remarked. "I didn't expect to be
playing college football at all
Next week the Pirates face
Southwestern I ouisiana,
Ricky has great respect for the
team that he ha faced three times
during his collegiate career.
"They've got a good secondary
down there he said. "It's hard
to get deep on them � thev all
have good speed
Ricky gets his inspiration from
his father, a person who has in-
fluenced Ricky's football career
greatly. "He tells me to alwas
work hard Ricky said. "He
tells me to have confidence in
myself
Rickv is fifth in career recep-
tions tor ECU. and needs just
more to become the Pirates
fourth career reception leader.
Also, he is currently fourth on
ECU's career yardage receiving,
needing just J06 yards to move to
second on the illustrious list.
Ricky Nichols will retire as one
� 'he most celebrated receivers
in ECL' history, and will always
be remembered by Pirate fans as
the "big play" man.
ll
1
Pirates
On The Road Again: Saturdav
2:00 p.m. (CDT) kickoff with the
Ragin' Cajuns of Southwestern
Louisiana will be ECU's seventh
and final road game of the 1984
season. The Pirates, an im-
pressive 7-3 on the road over their
last 10 road contests entering the
1984 season, have yet to win in an
opponents stadium this year
ECU is 0-6 on the road for
1984, and a loss at Southwestern
Louisiana will mean the Pirate
will go winless on the road for the
first time since prior to the 196
season. East Carolina's w
road record since 1960 before
season was the 2-5 mark posted
by Coach Mike McGee's team
back in 1970 (ECU finished the
year 3-8)
Pat Dye's 1979 team pi
2-3-1 road record, while
season ranks as head coach
Emory's worst season or
road. Emory's four prior ��
saw his teams post 2-4, 2-4
and 4-3 records.
This is the third straight
Emory has faced the task ol
ing seven games awav from
friendly confine of
Stadium, where the P
enjoyed considerable
The 1984 season w
Pirates, however, pla
games for the first time
Track Me
Sport Clu
Bv JKANNETTEROIH
si�ff Vkmt
Though the inclerr.
canceled several events
tramural track meet -
success for several cam:
Suffering under drizz: - �
and slippery track - I
L'mstead Dorm ran awav wil
overall victory
tracksters from N
dependent third place finishers
Thunder and L
Taking individual h
both the discus
events was Jeff Martlet!
long jump award w
speedster Arthur Barnes,
also finished first in the 50-yard
dash and 100-yard dash. .$
Phi Epsdon captured first place
in the softball throw.
The 440-yard victory went to
the independent Thunder and
Lightening who not only finished
third overall, but captured top
honors in the 880-yard run. The
"lightening" crowd chased
L'mstead Dorm, but came up
short taking second place in the
880 relav.
The two mile race saw the frat
men from Phi Kappa Tau cross
the tape first with Scott Dorm
finishing second, fourth and fifth
in the same race. I r.sead once
again made the top three, receiv-
ing three points to aud to their
total. As the skies darkened, the
men from Phi Kappa Tau raced
to earn seven points in the mile
run. while Scott and L instead
followed.
On the women's side, il was all
Tri Sig and Chilling Sauce who
bounced back and forth from vic-
tory to victory. Chilling Sauce
earned first place honors in the
softball throw, long innp B8
relay and 440 run. wh
ladies from Sigma 5. -
won the 440-vard run. 5
dash and received - and sc
cond place honors n the 880
run. Other ever "ad to
canceled as the track became
JON JO DAN - CCU ffMto La�
Ricky Nichols needs 106 yards to become ECU's second all-time receiver for yardage gained. He abo needs
just two catches to move to the No. 4 spot for career receptions.
hazardous to c -
tests.
In sport club action, the ECl
Surfing Qub sponsored na-
ment ihis pas: weekend
Emerald Isle, N C Seven
people represeing t�
across the eastern seaboarc: com-
peted. At the end of regulal
time, a tie developed between the
teams from UNC- and ECl X
tie breaker in which the top
surfers from each s
waves for 15 minutes. end
victory for UNC-W, who
edged the talent of ECl
For those of you who fancy the
martial arts. Rose High recer
held the 1984 Goju Sti
Southeastern Class- v.
gratulations are in order
several ECU Martial hits Sport
Club participants who came awav
with individual honors Chuck
Johnson placed first in the
heavyweight black belt bout, and
took third in the Kata r
arranged series of fighting
moves) belt event. David M
fought for third place in the greet-
It division. In women's action.
:CU instructor Anne Vanlith
)laced second in the brown belt
j

mmmmmm
mmm
n
i

i






I HI I -v VRO! INI AN
I MB! k
II
;
irates
ocks
st
jon jo�on tcu �.?- lt
r arda�e gained He also needs
Pirates Look For First Road Win Saturday
On The Road Again: Saturdays
2:00 p.m. (CDT) kickoff with the
Ragin' Cajuns of Southwestern
1 ouisiana will be ECU's seventh
and final road game of the 1984
season The Pirates, an mi
pressive 7-3 on the road over their
last 10 road contests entering the
1984 season, have yet to win in an
opponents stadium this year.
ECU is 0-6 on the road for
1984, and a loss at Southwestern
1 ouisiana will mean the Pirates
will go winless on the road for the
first time since prior to the I960
season. Fast Carolina's worst
oad record since I960 before this
season was the 2-5 mark posted
h Coach Mike McGee's team
hack in 1970 (ECU finished the
yeai 3-8).
Pat Dye's 1979 team posted a
2 3 1 road record, while this
season ranks as head coach Ed
Emory's worst season on the
oad Emory's four prior seasons
saw his teams post 2-4, 2-4. 3-4
and 4-3 records
This is the third straight season
1 mor has faced the task of plaj
ng seven games away from the
endl confines o Ficklen
Stadium, where the Pirates have
enjoyed considerable success
The 19S4 season will see the
Pirates, however, play five home
games for the first time since
1981 let' will lu.st Miami
Florida, South Carolina, Fulsa,
Temple and a team to he an-
nounced
Bombs Awa: Senioi flankei
Rick) Nichols caught his second
touchdown pass of the 1984
season in excess ol 50 yards in
last week's 42-20 loss to No. 5
South Carolina The 5-10,
170-pound Chesapeake, ,
native hauled in a 64-yard ID
strike from quarterback Darrell
Speed m the first quarter, the se-
cond time the two have hooked
up for a 50 plus yard pass pLo
Speed connected with Nichols foi
a 59-yard scoring strike in the
Pirates' 34-27 ictory over
Georgia Southern on Sept 22.
The scoring pass was also the
second straight week Nichols has
caught a 11) pass In ECU's 24 6
homecoming victor) ovei last
lennessee State on Oct. 20
Nichols hooked up with Speed
for a 46 yard scoring strike.
Nichols, with his four recep
tions for 95 yards against the
Gamecocks, has caught 21 passes
for 395 yards in 1984 foi an
18.8-yard per catch average He
has also moved into a tie with
Tim Dameron (1970 72) foi fifth
place on E t 'scared receptions
list with 58, and needs just two to
overtake Stan Lute foi the No. 4
spot.
Nichols also now has 1,088
yards in career yardage, which
puts him No. 4 on that career list
with two games still to play.
Nichols needs nine yards to take
over the No. 4 spot from Billy
Ray Washington (1977-79, 1,096
yards) and 106 yards to jump into
the No. 2 spot (Tim Dameron,
1,193 yards). This season Nichols
has jumped from the No. 10 spot
on the career yardage list to No
4.
The Long and Winding Road:
Should the Pirates lose to
Southwestern Louisiana in their
seventh and final road game of
the season this week it will mark
the first time since prior to 1960
that the Pirates have failed to win
in an opponents stadium.
Records prior to 1960 are not ac-
curate as to road and home
games
Home (poking: Saturday's game
Track Meet A Hit,
Sport Clubs Active
with East Carolina will be the
final home game of the season
for the Ragin' Cajuns of
Southwestern Louisiana. The Ca-
juns are an impressive 2-1 on the
Cajun Field this season, having
beaten Southern Mississippi, who
the Pirates host in their final
game of the 1984 season, and
Wichita State. The Ragin' Cajuns
only loss at home this season has
been to Northeast Louisiana 7-6.
Southwestern Louisiana faces
the same task this season as the
Pirates have for the past three
USL also plays seven road games
this season as it strives to reach
the status of major Division LA
independent, which Fast
Carolina accomplished a year ago
with its 8-3 record.
Homecoming of Sorts:
Saturday's game with
Southwestern Louisiana will be a
homecoming of sorts for ECU's
offensive coordinator Don
Murry. Murry, who joined the
Pirate staff this season when Art
Baker left for Florida State, ser
ed in the same capacit) tor the
Ragin' C ajuns during the 1983
season before coming to T( U in
the spring.
Bunn Impressive Again: Tullhak
Bubba Bunn was again the
Pirates' leading rusher for the se
cond straight week after his move
from tailback.
Bunn, who rushed foi 161
yards and two touchdowns in
E U's 24-6 victory over Last
Tennessee State on October 20 in
Ficklen Stadium, ran for 68 yards
in last week's 42-20 loss at the
hands of No. 5 Southarolina.
That gives Bunn. a junior from
Cioldsboro, 229 vards in two
games for an impressive 114 5
yards per game average Foi the
season, Bunn has rushed for 245
.ards in five games and lead-
team in rushing with his 49
per game
Bunn captured fAC r
sive Plavcr of the Week I
with his 161-vard dav aga
last lennessee State
Common Opponents.
Pirates and ajuns share ' �
runon opponenets in i-y- .
The Pirates lost to T .
road i 20 and Southwest
I � lisiana will finish the l )l
season at Fulsa's Skell) Sta .
Ironically, I. SI defeated 1
Carolina's season-ending
nent last week when the Ca
igged Southern Miss wit!
13-7 Kiss in Lafayette, LA I �
Pirates close the 1984 sea
the Golden Eagles No
ficklen Stadium.
B JFAWFTTFROIH
M�ff W nlrr
Though the inclement weather
canceled several events, the in-
tramural track meet was a huge
success foi several campus teams.
Suffering under drizzling skies
: slipper) track conditions.
" tea �� : an awav with the
overall victor) defeating the
tracksters from Scott and the in-
dependent third place finishers
Thundei a n . htening,
raking individual honors in
both the discus and shot put
events was )z Martlet The
long jump award went to
speedster Arthur Barnes, who
also finished first in the 50-yard
dash and 100-yard dash Sigma
Ph: Epsilon captured first place
tl : uftball thr �.
The 440-vard victor) wen
ndependeni Thunder at
� ' nit t who not onlv finished
third overall, but captured top
honors in the 880-yard run. The
"lightening" crowd chased
Umstead Dorm, but came up
rt taking second place in the
88 I relav.
The two mile race saw the !rat
men from Phi Kappa Tau cross
'he tape first with Scott Dorm
finishing second, fourth and fifth
m the same race. Instead once
again made the top three, receiv-
ing three points to add to their
tal. As the skies darkened, the
men from Phi Kappa Tau raced
earn seven points in the mile
run, while Scott and Umstead
followed.
On the women's side, it was all
Tri Sig and Chilling Sauce who
bounced back and forth from vic-
tor) to victory. Chilling Sauce
earned first place honors in the
oftball throw, long jump, 880
relay and 440 run, while the
adies from Sigma Sigma Sigma
von the 440-yard run, 50-yard
dash and received first and se-
cond place honors in the 880 yard
run. Other events had to be
.anceled as the track became too
hazardous to complete the con-
tests.
In sport club action, the ECU
Surfing Club sponsored a tourna-
ment this past weekend at
Tmerald Isle, N.C. Seventy-five
people representing teams from
across the eastern seaboard com-
peted. At the end of regulation
time, a tie developed between the
reams from UNC-W and ECU. A
tie breaker in which the top two
surfers from each squad rode the
waves for 15 minutes, ended in a
victory for UNC-W, who just
edged the talent of ECU.
For those of you who fancy the
martial arts. Rose High recently
held the 1984 Goju-Shonn
Southeastern Classic. Con-
gratulations are in order to
several ECU Martial Arts Sport
( lub participants who came away
with individual honors. Chuck
lohnson placed first in the
heavyweight black belt bout, and
took third in the Kata (pre-
arranged series of fighting
moves) belt event. David Miller
fought for third place in the green
belt division. In women's action,
ECU instructor Anne Vanlith
placed second in tne brown belt
Kata division
I he Rugbv tea eted in a
double- headei c ampbell
University eune
recent 1.
ed l(i I
.e again,
all runners, st
ruggc
lil
I while
eune
8 4,
i
. itei s and
' ine ECU in
� FINALLY.
STUFFED ANIMALS
THAT REALLY LOOK
LIKE ANIMALS.
tin
atest sport club .
tramural
rat lit
Iran
m-
P i
in
�,
nrjMHiiKKYs
� �

DON'T MISS OUT!
Sandwiches & Salads
3rd Anniversary Sale
Buy Any Footlong Sub
Get The Second One FREE
Saturday Nov. 3,1984
1 lam-5pm
758-7979
!Delivery Coming Soon!
THIS WAY UP
In Downtown Greenville
� presents �
THE GARY
STALLINGS BAND
Saturday Nov. 3rd
FREE ADMISSION
Open 8:00pm, A
Concert 8:55pm 'tfl

GYM
STARTS AUGUST 15
All New Exercise
Facility in Downtown
Greenville
All Olympic weights and
machines, nutritional
programs and
supervised workout
programs available.
1 ' cm
� ' ' ' . 52! . �-
� Brinj li ri d I ilrateNov I N 10(2 months) $30.00
� TIM!
Located in the Downtown Mall
Next to The Aerobic Workshop
FOR ADDITIONAL INFORMATION CALL
758-4359
Warm-up & Running
Suits
Be prepared for the cooler weather!
Warm-ups (adult-men)
First -50 polyester 50 amel triacetate
-(S,M,L,XL)�Several colors available.
A-15 -50 polyester 50 amel triacetate
-(XS,S,M,L,XL)�several colors available.
Paul -87 polyester 13 cotton double
face knit-(S,M,L,XL)several colors
available.
Running suits (adult-men)
Tim -Pullover Jacket-100 nylon taffeta
-(S,M,L,XL)�Several colors available
Terry -Warm-up Pant-100 nylon taffeta
-(S.M.L.XL)�Several colors available
Thomas-Zipper ed Jacket-100 Nylon taffeta
-(S,M,L,XL)�Several colors available
Coming Soon!�Warm-ups & running suits
for women� from NIKE!
H.L. HODGES CO.
210 E.FIFTM SI GREEN VILLE
MtaMMta
� l
�� T . m m m �





12
1 HI :AST( XKnl INIAN
N �V I MM! K I, WSJ
HOWHv
SM� (M
HIliHH 1
� I HIM
l 4BAM4 .1 MIV. M
11 SI U AR M
MR HK I .i tRM
M 81 RN ,1 HOMI1M
B�M(�N l mi ptvs si
sM al I I IMMIN
l�l ht al .K in H
WIV UNsin � H
��lMINN at I.SI
MAKl M�.i i m
"H HI(,U ,i pi n,u t
MlVSOl Kl a. OKI HOM
OIJi 0V� al NA
XH IliHK �, M4.lt
fH'I al MRM I s
� V A al �fsl .iM4.
�OMIV. .i HAWAII
ECU Falls
To Atlantic!
B lOM BROWN
staff V nlrf
In the his! game ol the best-ol
five match, the Pirates were hot
Vftei eight consecutive side outs.
Ann Guida set the ball perfectly
SI . Hiinson, who pui the
Pirates on top with a resounding
smash
V tied ii up, Kl
took charge, scoring five straight
with the excellent service oi Brin-
son a jumr out to a 6 1 advan
v cam ight bat k with a
. - as the scored tour
Rhoda Barkam's service
to pull within one of the Pii i
a great dig b
I V I
The pace slowed with tour
side-outs, but finalh a dink by
Martha McQuillan bi gl the
service back to the Pirates (iuida
was inserted ii up and
promptly served an ace, then sei
up a kill for ECl to make the
-�core 12-5.
The Pirates advanced to
brink of victorj with two solo
points during a series ol ex-
changes before C gave them a
ght scare with tour points,
the rally fell short as ECl pui
tame awa v'w a poM dui
a's serve to �in ! 5
The Pirates began the sei �nd
game in good shape as Guida set
Smith smash,
-
AC v eained
serv ice i


ace
Pira
er way � 11
�es hich led
. I tals to 7-4
( point, ECl 's
ie over the net.
Riggan sei her up again
the Pirates a 9-5
da -
U (.
ig Riggai
save, ti ;
��
Katl
d ECl
CC j . Rhoda
Bar-
points s � �
-r. ��:�- i
gave the P
coliap I
ACC
i I -12 win ai i tie a
one game each.
Down two games to one,
Pirates go: togethei to pull out an
overtime win and force a I I
game. It seemed hopeless as AC(
rushed to a 6-0 lead, but Dawn
Langley served two points to cut
the lead. The teams traded points
to make it 7-3, then EC I tallied
again on a Bnnson hit.
A block by Smith cut the AC C
lead to a pair, but again the
Pirates suffered a scoring
drought while giving up ?
points. Three of those so
came during the serve ol Tammy
Streater, a Winterville native.
Elimination again appeared
imminent for EC I as AC (
�eetered on the edge ol victory
after scoring two points, onlv
needing one to take the game and
match. But the mi irageous
rally ol the season occurred as
Brinsoi ill gave the Pirates the
service, which subsequently
� ught them back from the im-
mediate "agony oi defeat
Smith calmly put in four good
rves, with a McQuillan hit tie
ing the game at 14. Two more
points gave ECU the required
point margin for the game
: in and a series tie
The hard, hustling effort
ssibly drained the Pirates The
final game began well enough, as
�he teams stayed close again dur-
ing the first half. Continued ex-
cellence hv Smith helped keep
ECU in the game and Langleys
contribution included a hard kill.
The Pirates appeared to tire
after the score advanced to 8-6 in
�C C's favor. ACC had several
good service series during the
game as Wellington, Barkam.
and Paige Murray served at least
three points each. ACC eventual-
ly went on to win the match three
games to two.
M 4. RUM 114.
t SI
v �� .
n si
Mi Force
Honda
H
1 Irm.nn
( I I.
Iowa
I si
Marland
Purdue
Oklahoma
Nlilft hllUr
I SI
Svrat usr
W VI
W turning
If H � �
Experts Pick On
t :
(ia:
Behind
Scotl Powers
Sad Sam
I ma Maroschak
Randy Mews
Cireg Rideout
lennifer Jendrasiak
USDA Choice Beef Round - Whole
FOOD LION
These prices good thru
Sunday, November 4 1984
10-12 Lbs. Avo
Sliced FREE!
USDA
CHOICE
USDA Choice Beef Round
Sirloin Tip Steaks.
x1
k ft��j0�e
, Get One
X
We reserve the
right to limit
I i quantities.
Hot & Mild
Gwaltney
Sausage
Fresh Daily 5 Lb. Pack Or More
Ground Beef lb. 1.18
Lb.
USDA Choice Beef Round
Sirloin Tip
Roasts
Skinned & Dcveined
Beef Liver u .79
nb.
Lean & Tender
Boston Butt
Roasts
4 8 Lb? Average
Smoked Picnics
Lb .88
I
J
r
White
20 Lb. Bag
Potatoes
Carton
Sealtest
Half
Gallon
BUTTEBMILK
Buttermilk
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2 Liter Diet Pepsi Pepsi-Free Die! Pepsi Free
1 vailahle Only al FOOD IIOS Or By (ailing toll I ree umber Belo
Help The Cape Hatter as Lighthouse
Featuring 14 Of America's
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Title
The East Carolinian, November 1, 1984
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
November 01, 1984
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.372
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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