The East Carolinian, September 3, 1985






She
(Earultntan
Serving the East Carolina campus community since IV25
I uesday. September 3, 1985
Greenville, N.C.
16 Pages
Circulation 12,000
UNC Kidnap-Murder
Spawns Area Concern
By ELIZABETH PACK
Suff Unlrr
JIMLEUTGENS ECU Photo Lab
Innocent, and seeming!) sate, places have taken on a nen and sinister aura in light of the recent kid-
napping and murder at I M (hapel Hill. Students should be adised to walk in well-lighted places
and not alone. Remember ECU'S Pirate Walk. The number is 757-6611. et. 223.
Police Arrest Young Suspect
In UNC Coed's Stabbing
Bv ELIZABI IN PAGI stafl AAccording to Associated Press reports. W rig ed to show
Chanel Hipolice officials Stewart's body,
Maxwel . � . waftei an agreement was made bet-
: H ;b I . it!ween Orangeounty District At-
Vug. 17 1 . �n eyarl Fox and Wrij
LynnStevHowever, according to a
ty of N raduatespokesman foi the Orange Coun-
studet Disi id torney's Office, 1 oj
N . . Wright had only made "an
� - - - 5-galral agrem say ing : hat
�Wrigl . : show the bod in
?u ol a death penalty sentence.
oi avaialble foi .
K.
k Osborne, s.n Orange
Count) Public Defender, has
been assigned as Wright's at-
!orne Wright is expected to
make a first appearance hearing
sometime this week.
Police found Wright sleeping
.i truck in Nashville, Term
arrested him after thev
discovered his adoptive father
hud reported the truck stolen.
Stewart's pocketbook was then
discovered in the vehicle b) of-
ficials, which eventually lead
police to the discovery of
Stewart's body.
After the recent kidnap
murder of Sharon I ynn Stewart.
a University of North Carolina at
Chapel Hill coed, main students
are becoming more safety con-
scious on 1(11's campus.
Many students are taking more
preventative measures than they
usually do. Susan Schott, a
junior majoring in Elementary
Education said she felt Pirate
Walk was a good precaution for
students to take who need to
walk somewhere at night. "Pirate
Walk is good, but it needs to be
more publicized said Schott.
She also suggested walking in
large groups of at least three or
tour.
ECU Public Safety is
their part to help make 111 a
safer place for its students.
Although there has been no in-
crease in manpower, E U Public
Safety (apt. Jay Pennel said
there were no plans to increase
inpower. "There are always
one or two officers on car patrol,
and two to three officers on foot
patrol at all times said Pennel.
"1 rom 10 p.m. until 2 a.m
there is an overlapping of the
night and evening shifts, pro-
viding tor more officers during
this higher crime time said Pen-
nel.
Since the beginning of the fall
semester, and the return ol
students, their return will also br-
e ol officers with
the help ol the reserve force. I he
reserve officers are used along
the sworn officers. " The use
ol reserve officers seem o help
deter criminal activity added
nel.
I he recent I N incident has
aroused many fears among ECU
students, but Ray Bobbin, a
senior majoring in French and
Spanish, suggests students using
a little common sense when ven-
SGA Announces Elections
B )Ol (, ROBrRsON
students int
Student! i
tion office S iA President
iXo id Brown
" Mi a si iideni has to Jo �- pick
up an upp i fill it out .cAd
the SGA office in
Mendenhall Student Center bv 5
. Sept. Kt Bi iwn said.
l"o be eligible for a legislative
office, a candidate must meet the
following requirments:
� He She must he a full time
student;
� He She cannot be serving on
I he Executive ouncil or
a 2.
o
Judiciary Board;
� He She must mam
nt average.
1 lections will be held Wednes-
day, Sept. IS. with the first
.ting of the legislature to be
held on Monday, Sept. 23.
Positions available are presi-
dent dnd vice president tor the
freshmen, sophomore, junior
and graduate classes. President.
vice president,
secretarv treasurer will be elected
for the Senior class. Iwenty-fne
dorm representatives and 25
day off-campus representatives
will also be elected.
Beginning this ear, candidates
who are running for a class presi-
dent position cannot file for a
SGA President David Brown, left, recently appointed Sven Van
Baars as Elections Chairperson. Filing deadline for SGA legislature
candidates is Sept. 10.
dorm or day off-campus
representative position. Brown
said. "We're trying to get more
students elected to the SGA he
said.
Newly appointed Elections
Chairperson Sven Van Baars said
problems in past elections, such
as campaigning too near polling
areas, will be corrected this year.
"We're going to have third party
observers on hand at the polls to
watch for problems during this
election
Van Baars added that any can-
didate, or anyone working for a
candidate, who is caught
violating election rules will be
brought before the Honor Board.
Problems in recent elections has
been vandalism of campaign
posters, he said. "Most of the
vandalism comes from students,
however; not candidates
Both Brown and Van Baars
emphasized the need for greater
student involvement in the SGA.
"Students need to get involved in
the SGA so they can understand
the workings of the government
and have a voice in how their tui-
tion money is being spent Van
Baars said.
"We need students elected who
will keep the best interest of the
entire student body in mind
Brown added.
WhaVsVp?
JIM LEUTOENS ECU Photo Lab
No, this is not a row of solar heated homes, but the one and only
Jenkins Fine Art Building. Usually such a clear perspective of cam-
pus life is seen early in the year. But wait until exam time to see how
this campus will look then.
Regional Center s Funding Approved
M I News Bureau pattpm �? �� iij �
K I News Bureau
ECU has been authorized to
proceed immediately with a
$25,000 feasibility study for con-
struction of an Eastern North
Carolina Center for Regional Ad-
vancement, a project envisioned
on the ECU campus for years.
State Rep. Ed N. Warren
(D-Pitt) said. "There is a
desperate need for a first-class
regional center for eastern North
Carolina" and that "it is fitting
that ECU. being the major
university of the region, and
Greenville as the focal point of
eastern North Carolina, should
be the location.
"It is appropriate that it
should be here he said.
Warren was instrumental in
seeing that funds to plan the
eastern center were included in
1985 legislative appropriations
for University of North Carolina
system planning. He is chairman
of the education committee of the
House Base Budget appropria-
tions committee and conferred
daily during the legislative session
with UNC President William C.
Friday and vice presidents Ray-
mond Dawson and L. Felix
Joyner.
"We were fortunate enough to
get it (the project) started with
planning authorization this
year Warren said. "We're go-
ing ahead with it now, with the
cooperation of Dr. (John M.)
Howell and President Friday
University officials emphasized
that such a center, if established,
would be a project sponsored
jointly by the University and the
community. The center would be
utilized by the University, com-
munity and entire area, they said.
ECU Chancellor John M.
Howell saidWe plan to send
teams of university and com-
munity people to various places
to learn how a university and
community sponsored center can
be financed and administered
Howell said he had been
authorized by the UNC General
Administration to proceed with
"further study and review ap-
propriate to the development of a
proposal for financing and con-
struction" of such a center. The
authorization carried an alloca-
tion of $25,000 from funds ap-
propriated to the UNC system by
the 1985 General Assemlby.
Warren said, however, "We
are looking at state funding of
this center, and planning to pur-
sue that.
"We'll work toward that end.
With this allocation as a starting
point, we feel very good that we
will continue to have the
necessary support he said.
Warren noted that a state-
funded $16 million Liston B.
Ramsey Regional Activities
Center is being constructed on
the Western Carolina University
campus in Cullowhee, N.C, and
is scheduled for completion in
early 1986.
He also called attention to the
10-year old McKimmon Center at
North Carolina State University
in Raleigh as an outstanding ex-
ample or the facility being con-
sidered at ECU for the east.
He said the planning studies
should focus on "looking at the
major ones in this state and in
other states" and should be con-
cerned "not only about planning
such a center but also construc-
tion of it
The Ramsey Center at Western
Carolina University, already
named for the veteran Speaker of
the House in the North Carolina
General Assembly from Madison
County, includes space for an
8,500-seat basketball arena or a
concert hall and facilites for ma-
jor conferences and continuing
education programs, according
to a WCU spokesman.
Warren said he received
"splendid support" for the
eastern center project from all
area legislators and from State
Sen. Aaron W. Plyler of Union
County, chairman of the Senate
Appropriations Committee.
turing out at night. "A student
should carry some type of protec-
tion with them, like a police whis-
tle or some other type of alarm
said Bobbit
With the increase in the drink-
ing age close at hand, many
students will probably be going to
Greenville nightclubs, but
students should also take precau-
tions to whom they talk to, and
with whom they leave. "You
shouldn't just leave from
downtown with anyone said
April Bauman, a freshman
Biology major.
Sharon Lynn Stewart was ab-
ducted along with her roommate
last week, and it appears to be
unsafe to walk with just one
other person. Lisa Huggins, a
senior Communications major
said, "If you have to walk
somewhere at night, either walk
See STUDENTS, Page 8
ECU School
Of Education
Plans Progress
rl News Bureau
A re-examination of the long-
range mission and organization
of the School of Education at
ECU, aimed at budding "the lop
school of education anywhere
is in progress. University officials
said recently.
A timetable calls for organiza-
tion plans developed by a plann-
ing committee to be submitted in
January and phased in over the
next academic year, 1986-87. ac-
cording to Charles R. Coble,
dean of the School of Education.
"The preparation of teachers,
administrators and other school
personnel is a major concern for
ECU said Angelo Volpe, vice
chancellor for academic affairs.
"It is vitally important for
eastern North Carolina and
beyond that our program be fhe
very best anywhere.
"I have great hopes that the
planning process now underway
in the School of Education will
result in a set of recommenda-
tions that will lead us to greater
excellence in teacher
preparation Volpe said.
Coble said the purpose of the
"major self-examiniation" is to
"begin building the top school of
education anywhere
"This ambitious goal is
achiev able because of the climate
for change in the school, and the
support for change by the ECU
administration and the larger
community Coble said.
the excellence movement
has not abated in this country
Coble said. "The support and ex-
pectations for change in educa-
tion are now shifting to teacher
education. We here at ECU in-
tend to fully embrace this move-
ment and develop an outstanding
School of Education
An eight-member, elected and
appointed, planning committee
chaired by Dr. Delma Blinson is
responsible for drafting the new
mission statement with input
from the faculty, staff and ad-
nunstration and public school
educators, Coble said.
He indicated that he expects
several reorganization plans to be
developed and presented bv Jan
15, 1986.
Members of the planning com-
mittee working with Blinson in-
clude Drs. Walter McLendon,
Donald Spence, Mabel Laughter,
Maylon McDonald, Mary Fowler
and David Powers of the School
of Education and Leslie Martin,
principal of Wahl-Coates
Laboratory School, Greenville.
Dr. Roy H. Forbes, director of
the ECU Rural Education In-
stitute, will serve as a consultant,
Coble said.
A
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I i ; I mhi k
Announcements
l NO'
� KAL
!CA
� U R
WAFT TWIP
VISUAL ARTS
SOUND ADVICE
I IF F GUARDS

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ATT ENTION
Great Cheese Steak
I his Wed I hurs Fri.
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BIGIAII� HI C 14
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Spacious Affordable L uxury Apartments'
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� itl!mnhTS u! Bcdro�m Garden APments
� Kitchens Feature Dishwashers A Disposals
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� Large Pool
� Cable T.V. Included
� Private Balconies
� Convenient To Shopping Centers & Restaurants
� ECU Bus Service .
DfeetUoMf 10th Street Extension to River Bluff Road
Next to Rivergate Shopping Center.
PHONE 758-4015
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I Ml AS! AROUMAN
St PllMBfcK3, 1985
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Advisors' Mystery Solved
Bn I lSAimM-K
SUff Wr,rf
rhere exists a rate breed on the
campus of last Carolina � the
Resideni Advisor. Ever floor in
each dorm has one � and some
even twoR.As- and may be in
charge oi 50 students
l 123 R.A (including Head
Residents), are ECU students
who are trained to fulfill main
purposes foi dorm residents.
Io prepare for the fall
semester, each R.A. spent four
days in a training session. Other
ing workshops will be oi-
o them in the upcoming
months
lhe firs) session, conducted b
1 aura Sweet of Greenville will
on eating disorders. The
� trn is scheduled tor Sept.
24 lane! Johnson, area coor-
atoi of Residence Life, said.
"Information obtained from the
crams ma be used in a hall
tt a ite
R-As als ain to trouble
?oi problems a student may
ave including with home
kenss and loneliness. "They
(RV's) help answer questions
that new students ask from:
'where to go to have fun' to 'how
do 1 get to my classes? Johnson
said.
If a major problem arises that
is too great for the Residence Ad-
visor, then the matter is turned
oer to the Residence Director.
"In training RA's, we learn that
they can only effectively respond
to certain limits. Beyond that,
they are to pass the problem on
she said.
Other duties for the R.A. in-
clude distributing and collecting
information, passing in daily
reports to the Residence Director,
responding to emergencies and
assisting the House Council with
rule enforcement. Even though
the work and responsiblities ma
seem heaw, students who are and
were RA's recommend the pro-
gram.
Past R.A. and Head Resident
for Fletcher dorm, dene 1ur
phey said the program "helped
me learn a great deal oi respon-
sible and leadership skill which
in turn helped me get a manage-
ment position with the city. I met
a lot of people and made a lot of
friends that I would not have
been able to di otherwise 1ui
phey said.
Third floor R.A. For Scott
Dorm Jack Mooney said, "The
program gives me the opportunty
to help people learn tilings thai
become just as important in life
as academics Mooney has hern
at ECU for six years, so he said
he feels that he is qualified to
help.
Qualifications tor an R
revolve mainly on protential
leadership ability, as well as
semester hours, (targeting the
sophomores), grade point
average of 2.2 and other re
quirments.
"Not every R.A. is the same
Johnson said "We hue students
who may be a bit timid, yel
possess the potential to grow to
be a leader. I he idea is to build a
staff team not everybody i .
ing to be outgoing
I he deadlines for filing R.A.
applications are Nov. 14 for net
spring and Jan. 24 tor next fall.
Applications are accepted up to
the deadlines dates
Fraternity Leaders Meet
National Concerns Discussed
B JKRRlEMcC.OWAN
Staff Wnirr
It- . adership abilities
md tional fratei
nity c leaders and em-
. ng the quality ol recruit-
ment during rush periods were
0 sut
a resent
leadership conference ol the In-
terfraternity Counci
The first-year conterence link-
ed togethei the officials of local
tor said 11(
�sden; 1 odd Patton. I :e
representatives trom each ECl
ended the conference.
"Fi atet nities need to improve
tmem policies in order
� c their image for the
pub iblic used to think
fraternities � ti i- .umih.i1 houses I
itimk we've come a long way
from that and now, fraternities
are an essential part oi university
life Patton said.
A representative of the
Charlottesville, Va. Kappa Sigma
National Fraternity Dextei
Cantelou spoke at the con-
ference. He emphasized rush
techniques and pledge education.
Jim Cireer. executive vice presi-
dent oi Zeta Beta 1 au National
1 raternity, New York City, also
spoke about the importance ol
academic require m e n; s for
fraternities are an
essential part of
university life
Todd Patton
�IFC President

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students wanting to jo
nity.
Patton said he hopes thi
ference will open the w
other speakers to come to E I
tor future conferences. "This
stepping stone tor us within
Interfraternity coui .
our leaders better exp
fraternit leadership on a na-
tional level.
Giving fraternities .1
grasp on better recruitment d
ing rush at be I . Pan d he
thinks future conference
serve all fraternities bettei
Patton and the Associate I)
-�: Students Ronald Speie
responsible for getting
speakers to come to lei
talk to the FFC on leadership.
academics and recruitment.
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I HI I slRol N1AN
SEPTEMBER 3. W8
(Ml iEaat Olarnlmtan
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
H vKot D Joy NI k Ww -
Danh i Mai k r
� McCORMA(
riCOOPER,
Shannon Short, .
I)f Chanii f Johnson
Iom Norton tmm .
Ja Stone, wmm
TOM It VENDER. Dco, A4rmm,
Anthony Martin. ataMs-
JOHN PFTERSON. cvM,
Bill MlKHfcU ,�v,�
DtBBIt SttVJNs. v
ASDRIW Jonntr
Edtio
v.�V
Opinion
Page 4
Death Tragic
Should Killers Die?
1 tic receni kidnapping-murder of
I NC graduate studeni Sharon Lynn
Stewart is a horror of such
magnitude that il is repugnant even
to contemplate it. Vet. contemplate
it we must in order to find ways to
prevent such tragedies from recurr-
ing in the future.
There is macabre syncronicit
between the capture ot 16-year-old
Maxwell -er Wright. Stewart's
abductor and alleged killer, and
25 year-old Richard Ramirez, alleg-
ed to be the notorious "Night
Stalker who is responsible tor the
deaths of 16 people in California.
Both occured at about the same
time Both were young men who
grew up relatively poor. Neither ap-
pears to have had close relationships
with their families. And the capture
botl was somewhat biarre and
anti-climatic. Wright was found
sle ked pickup truck
si om his adoptive
father Ramire captured and
bea neigh- d o
PeoP e pulled a woman
'tn her .at and hit her in the
stomach in an attempt to steal the
automobile.
There are two. attitudes which are
commonly adopted in cases such as
� Oru � e world is a nut
re police protec-
betu securit in our
- Both � �� . duals are
human garbage and like rabid dogs
they should be put to death so as to
spare taxpayers the expense of sub-
sidizing their upkeep The other is:
"The world is what we make it.
1 et's study our problems and find
out what causes them. Poverty is
one thing that seems to cause
violence so let's put an end to it.
Meanwhile let's also increase police
protection. These two men are ob-
viously criminally insane, but socie-
ty at large is not. Hence, we should
not replicate their acts of murder
but instead should lock them away
from society to protect other
citizens from them
It cannot be denied that
something in the human spirit looks
upon the innocent visage of Sharon
Stewart, reflects on the stupidity
and brutality of Wright's act, and
concludes that the world would not
be deprived of anything ital if it
were rid of Mr. Wright. Indeed, it
might even be enhanced like Lake
Erie after being cleared of so much
ret use.
Economic Picture Bleak
Hero
By MICHAEL KINSLEY
But, there is an arrogance that is
inherent in this inclination. It is the
same arrogance that was behind the
acts of Ramirez and Wright, an ar-
rogance that decides that it can
Mipercede the creative intelligence
of the universe in deciding the value
of another human life. We all make
this choice in small wavs evervdav.
The Right's Plans
Tllf f� Krpublh
One man is more responsible than am
other for the political success of the
Reagan president. and his name isn't
Ronald Reagan.
It's Paul Volker. the man Jimmy
C arter appointed as chairman oi the
Federal Reserve Board People alreadv
have forgotten the enervating effect of
14 percent inflation on both the
economy and the national spirit, and
how hopeless it seemed that anything
could be done to stop it.
A (relatively) stable currency has been
the basis tor the economic boom ot re-
cent ears, and even for the renewed
sense that we are a people who control
our destiny.
And Volker did it. In October 19 he
persuaded his colleagues to starve infla-
tion of the dollars it feeds op whatever
the effect on interest rates. With enor-
mous pain the therapy worked Pres
dent Reagan did little to help. In fact,
his deficits worked agains; Volker's ef-
forts � - -T
Meanwhile, sniping from the W I
House at crucial moments made his
lonely task more difficult. The
Reaganites want credit for ending infla-
tion, but they don't want blame for the
recession that accomplished it. Thev
want praise for two years 0f robust
growth, but thev deny responsibilitj
the deficits that helped
But it's not clear how much longer
anyone will want to claim credit for the
state ol the economy.
�ongressional Budgei (Office report
issued Aug 15, predicting a sickly .
percent growth rate foi 1985, already
seems wildly optimistic Growth d,
barely 1 percent through June
day brings another sign thai the
halt rebound everyone's bei
lor is n ' . rig o n ze
Puts v � � led in ai a
hind The most common measure of the
uppiv has been growing lately
annual i ilmosi 15 percei
�ntinue raises the da; get
renewed high inflation But
� push a
weak econ gc and .
recessi
Po
expansion ,ts gunning the moi
sUpplv Will A
inflation, not healthv growtl
cians and commenta
thi risk hjQ cTtiflppearrcf are either fool
demagogues who would have us
squander our e
over currency ei t ave mat
ed later.
through heavy borrow g
but this usi
maneuver in the
weak economy aire.
S200 billion annual deficits cat
elf the luxury of increase
Meanwhile inflate . :
a high as it
Richard No was panicked
� wage-price contro
;d monetary mora
h ticians en-
debate, their motives are
cha
'he Fed
e, av
drug, the hij rigl

The Fed's remarl i
� "I
v.
iiaints abour �� secret " and
"elitism
'�'� -lie w
nlv is il i
nk tanks, institutions which
dying problems and
� � mmendations, have
ie p litical
sent enoch. Todav
pan :ular
v '?? � � thev urge
" als with all
' fervor ol 1 evange.
' tute, for example.
im liberal think tank that is
v acknowledged to be the fount
the majority o the
Den . Party The Institute for
idies is the country's only cer-
� nk tank and it's ma-
s on providing an alternative
while it simultaneously
iard action against con-
servatism. Vet. by fai the mosi pro-
es oi think tanks in
i these davs are the conscr-
ind right wing think tanks. The
1 nterprise Institute, a
tream conservative think tank, has
iblished itself as the preeminent voice
he Republican Party over the vears.
since the election of Ronald Reagan
n many respects, been usurped bv
re right-wing Heritage Founda-
' n.
The Heritage Foundation is the pro-
duct oi the New Right's invasion of
Washington. Once thought of primarily
as a bunch oi provincial yahoos con-
ned with little more than gay bashing
and school prayer. Heritage has risen
meteoncally to respectability and power.
Of the more than 2,000 recommenda-
tions it made in 1980 in the text of its
"Mandate for Leadership ! The Con-
servative Revolution" two-thirds were
favorably acted upon during Reagan's
first four years. Now with the publica-
tion of its "Mandate for I eadership II:
Continuing the Conservative Revolu-
tion" it hopes to have a renewed impact
upon the current administration and to
prevent it from moderating its policies
under pressure from mainstream conser-
vatives, liberals and leftists.
Mother Jones magazine, a publication
that has won national awards for its ex-
poses of wrongdoing at the highest levels
of government and in prominent cor-
porations, ran an article by Jerry
Sanders in its September, 1985 issue
which dealt with right-wing think tanks.
In it spokesmen from five of the coun-
try's most influential right-wing brain
trusts espoused their views on subjects
ranging from star wars and detente to
Central America.
Ironically, after the landslide victory
that Reagan won in November, the
Right is worried. From its vantage point
there are ominous signs of mellowing
within the White House. In his first news
conference after last November's elec-
tion Reagan spoke of detente in an
almost hopeful tone. Later he placed
arms control at the top of the second-
term agenda. And for a while, at least,
he toned down the bombastic rhetoric
that marked his first four years.
1 v pica! of the sentiments expressed by
the conservative hawks who appeared in
the Mother Jones article were those of
Edward Luttwak. Luttwak, whose ar-
ticles and speeches provided strong fuel
for the conservative nationalism that
swept Ronald Reagan into the White
House, presently has advisory posts at
both the State department and the Pen-
tagon, consulting on issues ranging from
nuclear weapons to Central America.
Yet. despite the fact that he can claim
that his team is in power, Luttwak's
mood is far from jubilant: "The presi-
dent, after the election, has come to the
conclusion that the little cold war we just
had is the most his nerves are willing to
take. The administration's level of what
they can eat is Grenada. It is all they are
capable of absorbing. I don't want it to
be so bellicose as to eat eastern Europe,
but I'm not satisfied with the eating of
Grenada. I would like to be able to do
Nicaragua
Ray Cline is a member of the board of
the Committee on the Present Danger
(CPD), and a colleague of Luttwak's. A
former deputy of intelligence at the
CIA, Cline resigned over the Nixon-
Kissinger policy of detente and
thereafter dedicated himself to detente's
burial. In his interview with Mother
Jones he echoed Luttwak's note of
gloom regarding Reagan's second term.
"I thought detente was dead. But,
strangely enough, since the election the
word has come back into usage. I've
dusted off my slides and old speeches.
I'm going back out on the lecture circuit.
It (the prospect of detente) is beginning
to worry me again
According to Mother Jones, Cline and
Luttwak are not alone in their angst.
Conservatives on the right have grown
tentative � even defensive � when
discussing the next four years. The
heady optimism of 1981 has been replac-
ed by the fear of betrayal in 1985. The
right fears that without a hyperinflated
cold war, the nation may be reluctant to
back bloated Pentagon budgets or to
stomach protracted wars in the
Nicaraguas oi the world, and without
that the dream of a United States that
once again controls events to the south
of its border as it did in the glory days of
Somoza and the overthrow of the
Arbenz government in Guatemala will
be shattered.
But the right is far from having resign-
ed itself to decline and several forces are
at work to make certain that the Reagan
administration keeps its appointment
with destiny. Some right wing think
tanks, such as the CPD, have a large
number of Democratic members and
many have several members who hold
key positions within the Reagan ad-
ministration. A case in point is the
Council for Inter-American Security
(CIS), which devotes the bulk of it's
energies to Latin America, and can
claim as its top officials people who have
been afforded high status within the cur-
rent administration. Pat Buchanan, for
instance, is the president's press
secretary, Lewis Tambs is ambassador
to Columbia, and Roger Fontaine is at
the National Security Council.
Because of the high profile that its
members maintain within this ad-
ministration Mother Jones asserts that:
"the extremist views of this organization
have received far too little attention
The comments of Francis Bouchey.
president of CIS, are illuminating: "I'm
very pleased by what I see happening in
Guatemala Bouchey told Mother
Jones. "On the other hand, I agree with
the conclusions of the Kissinger Com-
mission that there's no long-term
possibility for peace, stability or
development in the region so long as
there is a totalitarian government in
Managua that is aligned with Havana
and Moscow
Bouchey wants the Reagan ad-
ministration and Congress "to do
whatever is necessary to remove the San-
dinista regime in Managua Since the
United States has already created a
counterrevolutionary army, the next
step, according to Bouchey, is for us to
declare that army to be the government.
"Then the U.S. could withdraw recogni-
tion from the Sandinistas and move
from coven to over; " Bouchey .
that he would no; rule out the introd
no" Ls roPs into the region.
What is the rationale for all of this'
According to a CIS report which
Bouchey helped author �'latin
America, like Western Europe and
Japan, is part of America's power e
Any United States power base, be it in
Latin America. Western Europe or the
Western Pacific cannot be allowed to
crumble if the United States is to retain
adequate extra energy to be able to Pl. v
a balancing role elsewhere in the world
For a balancing state like the United
States, there is no possibility of flexible
global action if its power is immobilized
or checked in any one area. Indeed, in
areas vital to any nation's power poten-
tial, preservation of the status quo is not
enough. The United States must seek to
improve us relative position in all its
spheres of influence
CIS is not the only right-wing think
tank with members in the Reagan ad-
ministration. The CPD has 50 of its
members working within the administra-
tion. In fact, chief arms negotiator Max
Kampelman is one of its members and
co-author of a popular article in praise
of Star Wars. Moreover, Reagan himself
sent a letter dated August 31, 1984 to a
World Anti-Communist League meeting
in San Diego last September in which he
sentwarm greetings to all those
gathered He added: "WACL has long
played a leadership role in drawing at-
tention to the gallant struggle now being
waged by the true freedom fighters of
our day. Nancy and I send you our best
wishes for every future success
v
Whai �
W'ACl
it communique ��
" I he L S should
Doctrine, the Rio Trea
Organization ol American Sta
and begin a camp .
and democrat th Nicaraj
Cuba, current centers -
fluence, a the whtl
noi .ovenly � those force
struggling to restore freedom
In the final analysis, then, wl
not the right will succeed in elev i g
Reagan's testosterone lev?;
that will compel him to carry oul
�ing agenda :ha; he reallv s
his hear: or he
Forum Rules
The East Carolinian m
essing all pom,
drop them b) our office in the Pu
tions Building, across tht
trance oj Joyner
' '
include the nc - and
class
� rfSj Letten
double-spaced or nee 44
Otters are n
a. obscenity and libel, jr �
attacks pem s
tacuk) ands afj writing let ersj rthii
page are reminded that the) art .imtted
to one every five issues
1
Continued o�, Plge 2
sK(.MPROVO,0URSTUDr
- .
KtE CLUB
" ' P E
EGE
I!
I!
i!
I!
I!
i!
i
G
Beco
Film
Cont,
for applic
Si
N
Mond
Tuesd
Wedm
Thursi





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t -�
ro
ad running
:an't allow
ncreased fiscal
at 4 per-
av vvhen
� : into impos-
moral is that
theological
pect. The
"monetary
thai the
volatile" or
an plat-
being
isl code. What
politicians in
money.

iiuptamt
n pleasure
wa and the
litician ever
ess
u p p i w as
� able independence
hard to de-
c-sing in practice.
Ol "secrecy and
complaints about
when there's fear of
is ;he concrete ex-
icy's weaknesses.
dollars chasing
man) politicians
vasion
titute "success, in
j in the closing
� the conference:
� kc the Monroe
Irca:v, and the
American Stages charter
tigi restore freedom
Nicaragua and
centers o Soviet in-
g openly �
Forces that are
freedom
then, Ahether or
icceed in elevating
level to a point
him to arrv out a right
a: he reallv supports in
ly's guess.
Forum Rules
1 letters
. en Mail or
�� in the Publica-
H .m the en-
brary.
' verification, all let-
� ie the name, major and
tress, phone number
he authorfsj. Letters
ritten pages
� � � - neatly printed. All
to editing for brevi
scenity and libel, and no personal
� � permitted. Students,
ff writing letters for this
renunded that they are limited
ery five issues
rrc4rxrv&KU z.
IAM
its CAiiep,
COtmme
irrM
1 � �
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
SEPTEMBER 3, 1985
Continued From Page 2
IMPROVING YOUR STUDY
SKILLS:
Learning now to improv. yoor �tudy ik.llt
�or gr.attr tucctM In co�loo, Tr� following
m,n, cour �na work.hop, c.n r,p you
orepare tw th, aOd-xl workload of loliegc or
ip to mere. your grM- ��, ,v,raoe
wn�n and Where ALL SESSIONS WILL BE
HELD IN �J wr.ght Annet Sept 9 Men
T,me Management 35pm Sept 10 Tue�
Makmg � uvng Note. 35 pm Sepl 11
Aeo EM.cent Re.omg. 35 pm Sept 12
Thurj Test Takmg Skills, 3 5pm
KARATE CLUB
The Karate Club win have .ts first meeting
on Thurs Sept 5 m Room 101 Memorial
Gym �' t X Ail members and anyone m
rerettax) who is ranked yellow belt or above
are urged to attend Discussion will .nciude a
schedule for all semester followed by a
workout For any Information call Chuck
Johnson a' 7S� 0370
KING YOUTH FELLOWSHIP
The king Youth Fellowship sponsored by
�he Pentecostal Churches, win have a Bible
Study on Sept 5 at 5 30 p m m 247
VNenoenhall We will study Revelation this
Fl or more information can jacK at
'52 1081 or Kevin at 7S� 5130
COLLEGE HILL ARC
The College Hill Area would like to invite
r.eone to their Fun in the Sun Festival
Sept 5 There will be music, refreshments
�"0 booths from Kitty Hawk Kites Rum
Runner. Bicycle Post intramurais and
much more This will take place on Tyler
Beac h from 3 5pm
ECU MARAUDERS
There will be a meeting tor the ECU
MARAUDERS. In room 241 Mendenhall Stu
den Center, on Sept ?, itu This will be a
general planning meeting tor Fail activities
All members art requested to attend
Anyone interested Is also welcome The
number to call tor more information Is
7S7 aM7
ECU LAW SOCIETY
Welcome back to scnool! The first meeting
of the ECU Law Society is scheduled for
Mon Sept 16 at 6 00 p m in room 24
Mendenhall Our guest speaker will be Dr
David B Stevens East Carolina University
Attorney New officers will also be elected
All members and the general public are
welcome For more information, contact 104
Ragsdale Mali. 757 6940
SECURITY GUARDS
Positions are available for part time
security guards m the Greenvile area
Students must be over 18, have transporta
tion and be willing to work weekends Con
�act Co op office, 313 Rawl Bidg
CONSTRUCTION
MANAGEMENT
An outstanding opportunity is available for
students concentrating in construction
assisting list proiect manager in a 136
million hospital project Located In
Greensboro, the position offers an excellent
opportunity ano housing will be furnished
Contact Cooperative Ed , 313 Rawl Bidg for
further information
IVCF
Looking for something new m life Then
10m us inter varsity Christian Fellowship m
the pursuit of tun. faith, fellowship, and ail
that other good stuff! We II be looking for
you this Wednesday at 7 p m , in the Jenkins
Art Bunding auditorium coma by and bring
a friend!
SOA
Applications are being accepted for the
positions of Student Government Honor
Board, Review Board, and Academic in
tegnty Board Both new and returning
students are encouraged to apply Prior ex
perlence is not required Interested persons
should apply in the Student Government Of
flee in 771 Mendenhall (757 616. tact. 218)
Application deadline Is 5 00 p m Monday,
Setpember 9
NAVIGATORS
Check It out! The Navigators investigative
Bible Study and fellowship Brewster D
wing. Room 707 Every Tuesday, 1 30pm .
beginning September 3
SIERRACLUB
Sue Richards and Tom Moore will present
A Bicycle Trip for You" a program about
camping, at the Sierra Club meeting on Sept
1 The program will include slides from the
presenters' recent bicycle tour of Nova
Scotia, tips about equipment and bicycle
care for day trips and longer, and general
discussion about cycling in Pitt County The
Sierra Club meets every second Monday at 8
p m at the First Presbyterian Church on
I4fh and Elm Streets in Greenville Non
members are welcome
PERSONAL DEVELOPMENT
Basketball Officiating Sept 16 Nov 11 .
7 X 9 30 p m Camera I Sept 17 Oct 15 7 9
p m Money Matters Sept 17 Oct 8 .
6 30 9 X p m . interior Design Drawings
Sept 28 9 a m 4 p m Womens Health Sept
17 Oct 77 , 79 pm, Contact Continuing
Education Erwin Mall

4
O.
3i
Get Involved
Become a part of SGA
Filing for Candidacy
Sept. 3-1 lth
Election
Sept. 18th
Contact SGA Office, MSC 228
for applications and more information
5 BETA BLOWOUT "
BOTT is now offering the most unique
Rush party ever!
BOTT is the original innovator of all cam-
pus Late Night Parties
BOTT is the 1st General Fraternity to re-
� � quire a 2.5 g.p.a.
Band
Vacant
Eyes
�iy& Tiim (pa
Weds.
Fresh Grilled
Dolphin & Tuna
Featuring
Boatman and
For information on our secret whereabouts
coll 7574)351, 758-5833
his crew
NotabU B�to �
North Carolina Governor Jim Martin
Virginia Senator John Wamrr
Mike Schmidtt, Phillies
Gail Goodrich, Lakers
James Arness, Gunsmoke
William Talsgraf, Pres. America Bar Assoc
Robert Frederic, Pres RCA
James A Goode, Erec Editor Penthouse mag
Richard Heckart, Pres DuPont
Robert Kirby, Pres. Westmghouse Co.
John Lildtyke, Pres Penngoil Oil
Hugh McColl, Pres NCNB
Roger Morley, Pres American Express
John Opel, Pres. IBM
Donald Peterson, Chrm Boeing Aircraft
John Wooden, UCLA Basketball coach
These are just a few of the reasons why
BOTT
is the most prestigous National Faternity
AWfe

Sigma
mm
'
Rush
An Uncommon Fraternity,
Founded Against Hazing.
Honor (not expedience)
a Fraternity (not a club)
for Men (not boys)
Monday September 2
Tuesday September 3
Wednesday September 4
Thursday September 5
Hawaiian Luau
Sandbar Party
Margaritaville
Pref. Nite
1301 Cotanche St. For Rides 758-7640
THE KNIGHTS OF SIGMA NU
�� � � "
- � f J f � �
0 4 4 4 j
' "JJfjJ 3

4 4
�"�� �"





IHl I asi c Koi IN1AN
M PIIMBFR V ffl
In Recent Competition
HI Nf� Bureau
Winning two gold medals at
the World Games for the Deaf
as the biggest victor) ever for
Steve Rash, an FCC student
from Durham.
Rash competed against deaf
athletes from 28 countries at the
World Games held July 10-21 in
I OS Angeles n the two events he
entered, the 400 meters in-
termediate hurdles and the 110
meters high hurdles, he captured
firs! place and won the gold
medals for the USAjn both.
It was the biggest victory that
has ever happened to me said
Rash, an FCC senior and
member of the University track
squad
"I really wanted to win the
gold because 1 wanted to dedicate
the honor to Erskine Evans he
said. Evans was a former team-
mate who was killed this spring
Schools Liable
For Some
Accidents
(CPS) � In what some higher
education attorneys call a "very
troubling case for colleges and
universities a judge has ruled
the University of Denver must
pay $5 million to a former stu-
dent who injured himself jump-
ing on a trampoline at a campus
fraternity house
Among other things, experts
fear the ruling fuels an emerging
'�'end for courts to hold colleges
more and more accountable for
students' behavior
The trend, which in recent
years has cosi colleges money in
il ?ees and damage awards to
students who have had mis:
tunes on campuses, is convincing
many schools to increase drink-
ing ages, impose tougher dorm
regulations and givf themselves
more latitude in suspending
students.
A: DU, student Oscar
Whitlock, now confined to a
wheelchair, became paralved
after falling off a trampoline at
his university-owned fraternity
house four years ago.
Whitlock sued DC. charging
the university, as owner and
landlord of the propertv. was
responsible for its safe upkeep.
A Denver District Court jury
agreed with Whitlock, and in
1982 awarded the quadnplegi.
student S5.2 million in damages.
On August 8, 1985, after
several appeals, the Colorado
Court of Appeals restored the
jury's S5.2 million award to
Whitlock.
"It was really just a question
ot whether the university, with
the many controls it already plac-
ed on the house, such as limiting
the size of fraternity signs, the
number of people in the building,
and so on. was also responsible
for seeing that a dangerous piece
of equipment, which officials
knew about, was removed from
the property explains J. Kent
Miller, one of Whitlock's at-
torneys.
"We proved that DC officials
knew about (the trampoline), and
we even had some of them testify
that they were fully aware of the
dangers of trampolines and the
potential for serious injuries
Miller says. "And we argued that
as owner and controller of the
property, the school was
negligent when it failed to correct
what was known to be a poten-
tially dangerous situation
A host of other schools have
beer held liable for accidents in-
volving student drinking and
misbehavior.
The DU ruling, some experts
say, makes colleges even more
vulnerable.
"Universities own property all
over the place lawyer Dikeou
notes. "Now are they going to be
responsible for inspecting and
policing everything that goes on
on any property they own?"
"That's exactly what could
happen says Liz Williams,
DU's vice chancellor of financial
affairs. "Judgements of this sort
are not just hurting the schools
involved, but will end up hurting
all colleges and universities
Williams syas DU plans to ap-
peal the decision to the state
Supreme Court "soon
Student Wins Two Olympic Gold Medals
Classifi
when a van in which he was
nding overturned on the way
home from a track meet. Rash
was not aboard the vehicle.
He said he wanted to win the
400 meters event so badlv thai he
became tense and hypei before
the race started and may have
contributed to losing his concen
tration when the race began I he
results was a near' "photo
finish
"I was leading in the first 200
meters, but then I lost step and
some of the other runners
caught up he said With is
yards remaining, he felt himself
pressed by a runner at his heels.
Then with only two steps remain
mg he glimpsed his competitor
from Great Britain at his
shoulder.
Across the finish line, he said
photographers surrounded the
British runner as though he had
won the race.
i thought to myself
something is wrong. I was sure
'ha! I had won said Rash
Bui soon the stadium screen
displayed his name as the winner
and the photographers moved
from th� British competitoi to
Rash "1 lust jumped up and
down screaming he said.
Hash said he thoughl he
deserved the gold medal because
he had worked so hard getting
ready lor the games. He had only
Participated in one meet last Spi
�ng against Duke University
When the remaining season was
cancelled at Ul following the
accident involving members ol
the EC1 ' foam, he had to
'orl �"l bv himself He �
'rained ai the Olympic train
lues m Colorado Sprii
ing the three weeks pi tne
competitioi
In qualifying � (he World
Games had recorded first and se-
cond place finished in similai
events ,n tryouts held last spring
a' the University of rexas in
Justin Until I os ngeles, he
had never won 400 meters
termediate hurdles in a ma
race He considers the event
favorite and most challeng
'981 Rash placed second in
the high hurdles at the World
Games foi the Deaf held in (
We ' ' iermany He say
pes he will be invited to the
1 uropean Interna
and Field tor the Deal
fall inivi mam
rhe E l ienioi
� has b
since 1981. H
� :

� !

u VMM)
We can't offer
the World
r

I
c
Dippity Do
H�� W.D.R. Is
nappy
Birthday TwentY-wo!
DK
GdyZpne
ANOTHER DIMENSION IN SIGHT & SOUND
v
r-r
but we can offer
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Pi Kappa Phi
Come visit the Pi Kappa Phi brothers by the lal
Monday, September 2, for a lake Party!
Tuesday, September 3, for a Hawaiian Luau!
GO PI
BEAT
Thur. Sept 5th
Bikini Contest
istPr,ze$200
� Reserv. �
I
� �'�
G
and
HOI PI RMIT
f&
(Rll KIDt
Wednesday, September 4, it's M.A.S.H. Night!
�ALL PARTIES START AT 9:00
For .) ride call
752-3094

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fou know the best place to get pizza u x a.m.
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pay il tere; red
$142. i plu� I
kei I terested call
�' ' - 6618 or come
3G
utilities Call 758 0364 for details
After 7 00pm Please keep trying
WANTED: Grad student or serious
student to share expenses in two
bedroom house $40 a month and one
third utilities 752 5979.
PERSONALS
ROOMMATE WANTEDNop
mclud

NEEDEDinon
edroom apt
impus

NEEDED "ana
$14
' ' - �
ROOMMATES
' OR 2 FEMALE
WANTED
i 6767
VALE ROOMMATE NEEDED. To
"
� .
� � . OOOI
spita
�-� � � � . � . . , , ���� ��-� � �-� � �
CROSBY, STILLS AND NASH
PANS: Get your tickets at Apple
Records to see the legendary band
play all your favorites in
Greensboro, Sept 18 Price includes
concert ticket and round trip by bus
Be there!
MALE PRISONER: On Death Row
at the Arizona State Prison would
like to correspond with anyone m
terested in writing to a man on
Death Row I'm thirty seven years
old and have no family I'll answer
all questions that you ask and every
letter Please feel free to ask me
anything that you are curious about
and talk about whatever you want
to if you could please send stamps
they would be a very big help
Because I am not allowed to get out
of my cell to work to earn money to
buy them. If interested, write to
Robert Moorman, Box B 31293,
Florence AZ 85232
WRITER S BLOCK CURED: Send
� cataiog of over 16,000 topics, to
assist .our writing efforts and help
beat Writer's Block For info
toll free 1 800 621 5745( in II
s call Authors' Research, Rm
ROOMMATE WANTED: Wilson
Acres 3 bedrooms ' i utilities
Rent $125 Good location Good
neighbors Both business majors
Call Jacque or Tony or leave
message 757 0551
ROOMMATE WANTED To stay in
3 bedroom apartment at
iStbn k 5110 a month plus '3
�-� � . . .
:
GO PIRATES!
BEAT STATE
� � � � skSks � ��xaXsx
: Vn
MARK TWAI N
NEVER KNEW
PILOT PEN.
He wrote beoutifully without our Razor Point marker pen
and our Letter Dallpoint Pen
but imagine what he might have written with them.
98!
PILOT
RAZOR POINT m
market pen
� � � �
. 79
PILOT
K& THE BETTER
BALLPOINT
m LOOK GOOD
When Your Friends
See You Back at School
30-60 off
Ail Evealass Frames wourchase of Rx Lenses
Ray Ban Sunglasses. . . 30 off
LARGE
Select Group of Frames
For Men omen and Children
W'Single
Vision
Lenses
Rx -t or - 4 00 Power
27
95
BIFOCALS
N Frames
J5 Ftoi to�
46
95
�UNfc
FACETED
POLISHED EDGES
Reg. $40 Now JLJ
h u Ms
20
Senior Citizen
Discount
Sale Ends Sept 15.1985
1 Discount Per Eyeglass
MotlrfCo'd
"ciEar
2
5St
pucians
CALL US FOR AN
EYE EXAMINATION
WITH THE DOCTOR
OF- YOUR CHOICE
315 Parkview Commons
Across From Doctors Park
Phone T2 yb
Open Mon -fn 9 AM til S 30 PM
Beecher Kirkiey-Oisoensing Optician
600, 407 South,
II 60605
Dearborn, Chicago,
BURGLARS BEWARE: Door
Alarm II is watching Protect your
room or apartment Hang Door
Alarm II on inside doorknob Call
752 5695 or write PO Box 3226 tor
demo
CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST OF
LATTER DAY SAINTS: Is having a
Missionary Fireside Meeting once a
week on Wednesday The first
meeting is Sept 4, at Mendenhall St
Center, Room 248, 7 9
DELTA ZETA: The Brothers of
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA would like to
wish the Delta Zeltas a successful
Rush Hope you all are ready to par
ty on Saturday!
NEED TYPING: Letters, resume's,
term papers etc. Call Karen at
752 0498
WORD PROCESSING: Contact
Becky Latham 752 5998 (8 am 5
p m17 yrs experience in typing
theses. scientific reports,
manuscripts, business and form let
ters
SALE
furnished, carpeted, air conditioned
and include kitchen appliances
Please call (day) 201 532 7993 (after
5pm) 201 431 0768, or write Mr
Celidonio, 99 Wilson Ave , Freehold,
NJ 07728
PIANO FOR SALE: Wanted
Responsible Party to assume small
monthly payments on spinet console
piano Can be seen locally
Write (include phone numberi
Credit Manager, P O Box 520
Beckemeyer, II 62219
FOR SALE: Commodore VIC 20
computer with all hookups and some
extras including: 6 game tapes,
cassette storage recorder player,
lOystick, modem with terminal pro
gram cassette,Programer's Aid,
memory expansion cartridge and
reference manuals $200 Call An
thony at 757 6366 or 752 7346
WATERBED FOR SALE: Super
Single, heater, liner full floation,
bookcase headboara Asking $225
Call 756 8447 after 4 00pm
FOR SALE: Sanyo, 12" black and
white TV for sale, $25 Call Janet at
757 3611
FURNITURE FOR SALE: Just
married ana need to get rid of fur
niture quick' Single bed, chest of
drawers, and chair for $75 Call Tony
at 757 0964
DAY REPS NEEDED
Apply now in Room 234 of Mendenhall Student
C enter to be a day representative on the Student
Union Board of Directors.
The responsibilities of the members of the Board of
Directors include:
Selecting the Student Union President & Vice Presi-
dent
Approving Committee Chairpersons
Approving the Student Union Budget
Setting Policv for the Student Union
DEADLINE TOAPPL Y: Friday, September 6, 19H5
RINGGOLD TOWERS: Two units
tor sale Efficiency 8th floor one
bedroom 4th floor Unts completely
limited l,r�i Amm
Hlghtj Pmtroi talitm
FOR SALE: Hardl used. 6 month
old Huffy BMX Bike Asking $45
Call aftei I 00, 758 6206
TTWRO
BARBER St STYLE SHOP
Professional Hairuiting & Styling
� 'ON 2800 E Tenth S'
Greenville Nf 27834
ttuftuit
THE
HEADHUNTER
MEN'S HAIRSTYLING
RIVER GATE SHOPPING CENTER
A complete line of Roffler 8. Sebring Products
HOURS
MONFri. 8:00 to6:00 -
Sat. 8:00to 12:00
1855
NIGHTCLUB
LOCATED IN THE CAROLINA EAST CENTRE
OFFHIGHWAY11 NEAR PLITT THEATERS
ALL 18 YR. OLDS
WELCOME!
WEDNESDAY NIGHT:
ALL NEW LADIES' ZOO LOCK-OUT'
Ladies only 8 p rr � 10 p m
Guys admitted at 10 00
25 - wme and draft all nite for everybody1
FRIDAY NIGHT
Ain't it gonna be great to stomp STATE Pre-Game J
Doors open at 8 00 PM
Wear something PURPLE or GOLD and Present on ECU ID
Get In For Just $1 00'
Daddy Cool Pumps the Jams Both Nights!
Call 756-6401 for More INFO
HI !( V a Private C tub for Members ana uets j jW( Permiti
r
Kroq�
Ouant �. Right' (?
� �. �
'�"� ' �� �' .i S.lt
Register
WIN.
A PAIR OF
Natural
Light . .
ii
$29
Apple
Juice
$109
Pirate
Football
Tickets
Kroger
will give
away 2
pairs of
Tickets For
Each of the
5 home game
REGISTER
EVERY WEEK
Cantaloupes
79
Video Movie
Rentals
No Club Fees 24 Hour Service
VHS Player
Rental
$298
8" Individual
Pan Pizza
3 $5
DIET OR REGULAR
2
Ltr
Coca
Cola . . nr
99c
French Onion
Dip
$129

cos-
Hot Dog
Buns
3 $1
BUY ONE LB
GET ONE LB
OVER
650
TITLES
BETA
& VHS
Ni .V KROGER THICK CUT
Potato n7
Chips . . Bag
89c
lo Krogering
G
OPEN 24 HOURS EVERYDAY
600 Greenville Blvd. - Greenville
- � � EN 'MS v�i jr t
� is n fie" tg' ay- m
to " 9 3C T Out V �r rr" wrr
a -?' fOtt Oor CflO�f O
vac 'Tr wnen w�iar�
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"� an . Bfff vhoo' roooo
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AJStJtJSJfjfi





8
!H! 1 s i koi k
sf I'll MM k ), I98
State Budget Cuts Affecting College Students
K fS) ol Iht' MVOI,li "Colleges are playing catch I" -
straighi year, officials ol from th� ,i��ki, J" U P�cations to cheaper schools, seven percent hike is reallv nr�4t hand hav f �� � lm �i��� .t iao oi
(CPS) Foi the second
straighi year, officials of
Michigan's 15 state colleges and
universities faced a dilemma
raise (union and risk losing state
funding, oi accept Gov. .lames
Blanchard's offei for a bigger
slue ol the state budget h tree
ing their tuition rates
1 he schools said they needed
both more tuition money and
more state money to operate
' V e ha e inadequate
resources, even with the generous
iction ol the (state)
government Michigan State
President John DiBiaggio com-
plained.
But MSI and the others finally
accepted the otter last week, roll-
ing back planned tuition hikes of
about nine percent.
Sonic have not completed
� moves to rescind the tuition
increases says Fom Scott.
H1 a n chard's deputy press
secretary. "But all have indicated
they will
Students elsewhere won't be
that lucky this school year.
C ollege Board report releas
ed las; week found it will cost
students nationwide much more
to go to college this tall
I uition and tees will use eight
percent at private tour yeai col-
leges, nine percent at public tour
yeai schools, eight percent at
two-yeai private schools and rune
percent at public two-year col-
leges, the . ollege Board found
Tuition alone will increase an
average ol about seven percent at
all schools, says Jacko ol the
National Association ol . ollege
and I niversity Business (ffjcers
Scientists
Locate
Luxury Liner
1 ONDON (I PI) - team I
'�� erican and French scientists
using a robot submarine may
have located the wreckage ol the
Titanic, the tamed luxury liner
dubbed unsinkable that struck an
iceberg on its maiden voyage and
sank in 1912.
I he respected Sunday
Observer reported the wreck oi
the luxury liner is believed to be
about 500 miles ofl St. John's
New foundland.
rhe newspaper said the search
vessel Knoor and its robot sub-
m a r i n e, equipped with
sophisticated sonar, has been
probing KM) square miles of
ocean floor in water two miles
Jeep since the beginning ol July.
rhe joint French-American
funded by the I S
Navy and the National
Geographic Society, was
mounted to test a new robot sub
rine equipped with video and
still photography cameras, the
newspaper said.
spokesman for the Woods
Hole Oceanographic Institute in
Woods Hole. Mass which has
scientists aboard the search ship,
ret used to confirm or deny the
newspaper report.
But the spokesman said. "The
Titanu presents a good target
the submarine and the search
'cam.
Students Voice
Night Safety
Precautions
CaUnned From Page 1.
in a group, or have a male friend
walk with you
Students should also avoid
dimly lit areas, which can pose a
potential danger. Ricky Graves, a
junior Business major, suggested
avoiding areas such as the field
adjacent to College Hill Drive
and the stairs which lead up to
Jones from College Hill Drive.
"The best precaution a student
can take is to not walk alone at
night � no matter how close or
far your destination is said
Elizabeth Thompson, a freshman
Art major.
If a student suspects heshe is
being followed, it is best for
himher to not go home, but to
go to a well-lighted place to call
the police or simply go to the
police station.
ECU students should also be
reminded that the blue lights on
campus will connect you directly
to Public Safety � perhaps
avoiding a possible a repeat of
the Chapel Hill incident.
"� olleges are playing catch-up
from the double-digit inflation
periods of the seventies Cox ex
plains
Administrators say college
costs have to keep rising faster
than the current inflation rate to
raise faculty salaries and pay for
increased operating costs and
school reforms.
Catching up means increases of
11.9 percent at Miami, 22.7 per-
cent by 1986-87 at Big Bend
Community College (Wash.) and
22 percent at the U. of
Washington.
lexas tripled its tuition, while
Southwest Missouri State's rose
10 percent. Vale's 7.67 percent
and Minot State College's (S.D.)
15 percent.
Though higher education may
be the only industry in America
still raising its prices at a rapid
rate, some see a slowing.
" I he figures show a slowdown
(in the rate o increase), and
that's a hopeful sign asserts
Bill McNamara of the National
Association of Independent Col
leges and Universities, "but the
question of cost containment is
beginning to bother people
It especially bothers students,
who are tired of being "treated
like dollar signs" as schools
"become more like businesses
than learning institutes savs
Colorado State University stu-
Jim DeFede.
"All we're good tor is to
eze as much money out of as
possible
DeFede led a summer protest
of a planned tuition hike bv
tributing to CSC students ap-
plications to cheaper schools
writing legislators and staging
rallies and class boycotts.
"We ended up with a 10 per
cent increase anyway DeFede
says. "Tuition has nearly doubl-
ed in the past five years
"They say they need to in-
crease faculty salaries he adds,
"but the best faculty art-
leaving
"In the seventies, colleges
couldn't raise tuition as much as
the inflation rate Cox recalls.
"and salaries still aren't where
they should be
Iehigh, South Dakota, Pacific
Lutheran, West Georgia College,
North Dakota State, Nebraska!
Georgia and Penn State, among
others, say their tuition hikes are
to cover needed faculty salary
and benefit increases
"Most ot our 9.1 percent in-
crease is necessary to keep up
with faculty compensation says
Iehigh Budget Director James
Tiesenbrunn. "We tend to lag
behind in salary increases because
tuition doesn't tend to rise as
quickly as inflation
Average faculty pay in 1984-85
went up 6.6 percent, or 2.5 per
cent after inflation, the American
Association ot University Pro-
fessors reports
But, "our increase covers a
number of needs including
computer equipment, climbing
maintenance and repair costs and
new progams, Hesenbrunn con
tinues.
� ou have to look at what
tion pavs for as opposed to what
it costs to educate a student
NAC I BO's Cox Points out "A
seven percent hike is really pretty
modest
They should stay "modest" in
the near future, too, he adds "I
don't think there'll be big,
massive increases unless
something in the economy goes
havw ire
West Virginia, Oregon, Ohio's
Youngstown State and much ol
New York's State and City
university systems, on the other
hand, have frozen tuition or kept
their increases below the inflation
rate
"Where is the point where tui
tion increases force out a sigmfi
cant number ol students so in-
come to the participating institu-
tions drops wonders Richard
Hill, Oregon's vice president ol
academic affairs
CO hiked tuition only three
percent this year, he reports, and
plans a freeze in 1986 -
" I he concern lor me an
UO is to make public edui
available to a broa
citizeni he explain
can't continue to incre
and attract student
"It we price I .
out ol reac h ol
lv Mi higa
states, "l

"We want to be your night v
every night
East Carolina Party Center
41 7 Cotanche Street
Downtown Greenville
754591
Doors Open: AS7 9:00-2:00a.m. is s. 10-1:00a.m.
FRIDAY
END OF THE WEEK PARTY - 3:30-7:30 p.m Free admissior
o ECU students ($1.00 18 yr. adm.). All cans 85C a day Fri
n.te $1.00 adm. & 85C cans all nite.
"BRING YOl R FRIENDS & OMEf RI y
' � - � �
'� � I while � � �
��������
SaveUvej Don't Drive Walk Downto
Or Hide the St, 1 Hus
STUDENT STORES
Wright Building
Owned & Operated by East Carolina University
We are pleased to announce that we are
now selling IBM and APPLE microcom-
puters. These computers are available ot a
very competitive price through a Con-
solidated University Educational Sales Pro-
gram. Due to the prices oHered, there are
purchase restrictions. (See below for
details.)
Computer supplies, accessories, and soft-
ware are also available.
Please stop by for a hands-on demonstra-
tion.
IIIITOWL
- i
VISA & MASTER CARD ACCEPTED
STORE HOURS
8:30 a.m5:00 p.m.
Monday-Friday
pr, i' Hfffl? '� Purchase �n APP'e Stem, I must be a full-time faculty or staff member of
ECU or be a full-time student at ECU currently enrolled (Fall or Spring semester) in twelve (12)
undergraduate hours or nine (9) graduate hours, or currently enrolled in seven (7) undergraduate or
six (6) graduate hours (summer session) I understand, also, that to purchase on IBM system I must
be o full-hme faculty or staff member of ECU or a student currently enrolled and working toward a
WRIM celebrati
Heart concert. -
Ram be
Rambling
By PAT MO
I
s � at
Ran
person wa. no caw . .
you. I traveled r
tme won.
i
Mi Ran
King J
I � s
.
Mi'
I
where
College HL
Fun In Th
B MATTHEW Gil 1 1
Then
ulabte in Greenvith
area On Thurdav
those activities t
at Fun In The v
from 3
tional area beside 1
located atop (
The event is sponsored hv
iege Hill Area Ri
t ouncil and will involve b
displavs. various activil
demonstrations and other
According to Jack v.
temore. program director at S.
Dorm and a member of the c
lege Hill ARC. the project wa
combined effort involving
program directors oi ail the (
lege Hill dorms, with help trom
College Hill coordinator Inez
Friedlv.
�� ��





Students

ion for
lay

i a
nn
n
� ember of
ve(12)
graduate or
stem, I must
jng toward a
rHE l AM I Ri INJAN
Style
Si ('If MBt K 1, IVX� Fairs'
WRDU Celebrates Birthds
Partys To Hearts Content

Say When
v KDl celebrated its first birthday last Saturday with countless bottles of champagne and good cheer. The
Heart concert, which topped off the evening, was broadcast via satelite to 177 radio stations.
Ram bo
Rambling On About His Mystique
By PV1 MOI lOV
Staff w nirt
II ad an en-
reak Mine
s unusual. I spent my
through the
sian continent in hopes ol br-
inging you, my readers, an un-
tenable first column.
What you're thinking is cor-
Tks. I wa granted an in-
vith the man of men
John Ram bo Finding the great
person was no easy task. 1 assure
you 1 traveled to the usual places
would to find such a man as
I he Y.M.C.A
DaNang, the tattoo parlors of
Cambodia and the Paddock Club
�I. Bu: alas, m quest was
fruitless, producing nothing bu:
swollen feet and empty leads a
re m target was. Then, as 1
about to abandon m search
d home to where m J.
Penney's hammock lay waning, I
ived word that Rambo was
well and living in New York
range form ol
� n m Indian
.ism to women wrestlers.
Mr. Rambo. or Boj Wan John
(his professional name), was
more than willing to grant me an
audience so that he might have
the opportunity to clarify some
of the mystique surrounding his
persona
P.M. Quite a was from the
Rambo ol old, eh. John
B.W. Make it Bog Wan, Pat
Sure man. I ha: nonsense of
blowing up stufl v as wimpy gar-
bage. I'm doing a real man's job
now.
P.M. reaching women wrestlers
religion. My, that's impressive. I
understand you have a somewhat
unorthodox way of doing this.
Care to elaborate?
B.W. (Belches after taking a
sip of a Black Label). Well shit
man, what can you expect, ya
know'1 Ya gotta find an angle to
make some bucks. So, all 1 do is
paint my face blue and red, tell
these chicks that I'm the "Mas;
Mauler from Manila' and that
I've been saved. Then, while I
scream like a croaking Banshee. I
put the cigarette out on my
forehead. They go absolutely
beserk over the whole thing.
P.M. Seems extremely painful.
Any side effects?
B.W. Not really. Well, actually 1
once almost passed out from the
pain, and I couldn't figure out
why. Then it dawned on me that 1
was using 120's with no filter.
Now 1 stick with regular filters �
no problem. Also, a lot of the
chicks I'm teaching want to jump
in the sack with me. and I have to
crush a stogie first to turn 'em
on.
P.M. Sounds like an aphrodisiac
for sure, Bog Wan. Tell me, do
you eer miss your old fighting
days' 1 mean you obviously had
bevy of females to satisfy your
every whim.
B.W. Sure, dude. I miss going
downtown on a Saturday night
and picking up seven or eight of
Cambodia's finest heifers and
just wailing the hell out 'em. I
mean hey, man, this is New
York. Here it's either kill or be
killed. These chicks ain't like the
cream puffs back in Nam � if
you don't knock 'em out the first
time, they're liable to get up and
give you a frontal lobotomy.
Some mean bitches live here, but
they ain't no problem for old Bog
Wan.
P.M. Have you ever had your life
See JOHN Page 11
By DANIEL MAURER
f ratura t.ditor
Becky, a beautiful brunete,
filled my champagne glass
to the brim, spilling just a drop
on my hand. I hadn't finished but
half the glass before she refreshed
my drink. She moved on through
the intimate crowd to do the same
for the other guests.
It was like that all afternoon at
WRDU's first Birthday party,
held just prior to the Heart con-
cert last Saturday. Several limos
and a porshe were among the cars
that lined the private driveway.
Each guest exhibited good cheer,
not to mention a good buzz. If
nothing else, WRDU knows how
to throw a party.
And party they did, with the
rock 'n' roll of Heart topping off
the evening. Sponsored by
WRDU and broadcast via
satelite. Heart reached 177 radio
stations and countless listeners.
7,000 Heart tans packed
Raleigh's Dorton Arena waiting
anxiously for the powerful vocal
display of Ann Wilson, not to
mention the dynamic guitar and
vocal work of sister Nancy. They
were not disappointed.
The stage consisted of a series
ot platforms adorned with six
and ten foot cylinders resembling
organ pipes. Draped from the
light fixtures were thick rope
nets, and acting as the center
piece stood a platform suppor-
ting drummer Denny Carmassi's
monstrous black drum kit. The
stage it self was enough to peek
interest, the music to come was
enough inspire awe.
Many fans have questioned
Ann Wilson's recent weight gain,
but none could cast aspersions on
her singing. From her openning
note to her final farewell, she had
it all in tune. Throughout such
favorates as "Barracuda
"Straight On "Dog and But-
terfly" and "Bebe I.e Strai .
Ann displayed magnificent
range, not only in pitch, but in
the texture of her voice as well.
Backing up both vocally and
on the guitar was the
multitalented Nancy Wilson. Her
additional harmonies added
depth to each song. Her guitar
playing, along with that
Howard Lewese's, added the
power that drove the show to a
roaring success.
Before dosing the show, Ann
Wilson addressed the crowed.
"We want to dedicate these to all
ol you who came out here
tonight. This is from us with
love The band then broke into
the powerfully moving song
"Allies and the equally
touching "What About 1 .ove
These two songs seem to make
the whole evening worth while It
wasn't because they were per-
tromed flawlessly, but beca
thev came from the heart.
'Summer RentaV Says Life's
A Beach, John Candy Okay
By MATTHEW (,II US
si.ff Wrlirr
It all sounds like a good idea
� being able to team up one
ol today's best new comedy stars
with one of the top legends in
comedy creation. In this case, it's
the first solo movie project for
John Candy, a rather large in-
dividual whose talent is as large
as he is, from the time he spent
with the "Second City TV'com-
edy team to his weil-liked role op-
posite lorn Hanks and Daryi
Hannah in Splash, as well as
other television and film projects.
Here, Candy teams up with Carl)
Reiner, who's done everything
from the Dick Van Dyke TV
show to his Steve Martin film
Dead Men Don't Hear Plaid, as
well as other acting, writing,
directing and producing jobs.
Sounds like a sure-fire hit movie,
doesn't it"
Well, with Summer Rental it's
not necessarily so at first glance.
The film gets into some pretty
cornball situations at times, but it
is Candy who makes that film
turn out okay - and makes it a
film ihat outdoes some other
comedies out right now.
Candy stars as .lack Chester,
an air-traffic controller who sut-
lers a severe case of burn-out.
forced into vacation time. Can-
dy, his family, the rather large
family dog and a I Haul are off
to a nice little Florida beach town
to rent a summer cottage and
relax. But once they arrive,
anything that could possibly go
wrong with anyone's summer
vacation happens, especially to
Candy. In no time. Candy gets
sunburned, has his leg injured in
a boat collision, gets locked out
of the house, stumbles all over a
crowded beach with an armful of
stuff, and � well, you get the
idea. Candy's family, especially
his wife (played by Karen Austin,
last seen on TV's "Night Court")
all do the best they can to put up
with the trouble, if they're not
adding to it.
But everv man has his breaking
point, and Candy soon reaches
his by putting up once too often
with the town's nchest-and
nastiest-citizen, played all
well by TV movie stage star
Richard Crenna. Candy then
challenges Crenna to race against
him in the upcoming local boat
race � which Crenna had ���
the last seven years it had been
run! In order to beat him, Candy
calls in a rag-tag team ol sailors.
including an old sailor-turned-
bar-owner (played by Rip lorn),
who teaches C andy the finer
points of sailing
The film is pure hokum, true,
but Summer Rental is an oxav
movie � because it is done as a
verv believable movie The
characters are all okay, but it is
John Candy who is believable in
the lead role, and who makes this
picture at least enjovable. if not
above average. It's the kind of
film that probably reminds you
of that disastrous vacation you
took at the beach, where you
could look back at everv stupid
thing that happened with a few
good friends and enjoy a good
laugh the whole night long. This
time around, why not go ahead
and remember this past summer
with some good friend �and a
good solo movie for John Can-
dy'
King Just Keeps On Truckin'
I El AND. N.C (UPI)� Hor-
fiction writer Stephen King is
ging out at the Dixie Boy
Truck Stop on U.S. 74-76 a lot
summer.
Most hours of most of his days
-pent on the truck stop's hot
pavement, where tractor-trailer
ers occasionally park their
gs, expecting to have a bite to
it the joint covered in peeling
paint and rust.
They are quickly shooed away
by a crew there that has not time
or inclination to serve them
lunch.
There aren't really any truck
stops along the stretch of
highway outside of Wilmington,
although the Dixie Boy looks like
one. It even acts like one. The
place is a fully functioning truck
stop, complete with one gas
pump plastered with an "out of
College Hill To Host
Fun In The Sun Sept. 6
B MATTHEW GILLIS
There are a lot of great
recreational activities
available in Greenville and in the
area. On Thursday, some of
those activities will be displayed
al Fun In The Sun, which will run
from 3 to 5 p.m. at the recrea-
lal area beside Tyler Dorm,
located atop College Hill Drive.
The event is sponsored by the
'�� i llege Hill Area Residence
( ouncil and will involve booth
displays, various activities and
demonstrations and other items.
According to Jack Whit-
temore, program director at Scott
Dorm and a member of the Col-
lege Hill ARC, the project was a
combined effort involving the
program directors of all the Col-
lege Hill dorms, with help from
College Hill coordinator Inez
Friedly.
"Basically Whittemore told
The East Carolinian, "this was
set up to let people know about
the large amount of area ac-
tivities available. We contacted as
many people as we could and ask-
ed them to come by and display
what was available to us, the
general students. There were
some who couldn't make it, but
we will still have a good selection
of exhibits and events
Area businesses such as the
Rum Runner Dive Shop and the
Bicycle Post will supply displays,
and Kitty Hawk Kites will offer
people the opportunity to
simulate a hang-glider flight. The
ECU Intramurals will offer ac-
tivities as well, including aerobics
from 3 to 4:30 p.m. Music and
refreshments will also be provid-
ed, also courtesy of the College
Hill ARC. So, if you are looking
for a new challenge, come by and
see Fun In The Sun.
order" sign.
Problem is, the only trucks the
Dixie Boy serves are supposedly
alive.
The Dixie Boy is the set of
King's latest movie, Overdrive,
based on one of his short stories.
Before it is exploded later this
month, it will be the place where
driverless trucks trap actors
Emilio Estevez, Pat Hingle and
L.aura Harrington.
It is also the site of King's
directing debut, and the site of
what he says will be his last at-
tempt at directing for a long time.
"Sometimes it's satisfying
he told The Mews and Observer
of Raleigh. "Sometimes it is
fulfilling to take something I've
already written and find out that
1 can do that in a movie and make
it look the way I intended it to.
But do I like directing? No. Will I
do this again? Yeah, in about 14
years. That's assuming that
anybody asks me to do it again
He said it is satisfying to leave
his writer's cubbyhole and deal
with people.
"As a writer, you have a
tremendous urge to dig yourself a
rut and furnish it comfortably
and never come out he said.
"That's why seven years ago I
went back to teaching school.
And seven years hence my
youngest child will be 15 and my
oldest will be maybe 22, and I'll
be ready to try teaching again.
And seven years after that maybe
I'll want to direct another movie.
"After this movie is finished, I
hope to spend about a year of do-
ing nothing at all. But my wife
will tell you, 'He says that all the
time
"Directing is very interesting
and very hard he said. "The
only difference between this and
working on a road gang is that
the pay is ever so much better. I
come down here and work in the
sun all day losing weight and get-
ting my electrolytes out of
balance and then go home dirty,
at 10 o'clock
Overdrive is the fourth film
based on his work that producer
Dino De Laurentiis has made in
the Wilmington area. The others
were Firestarter, 1983; Cat's Eye,
released this summer; and Silver
Bullet, scheduled for release on
Halloween.
While in Wilmington, King has
collected ideas for stories.
"The quality of the foliage
here � there's something very in-
teresting about it he said. "The
roads. In some ways, North
Carolina reminds me of home.
You go out to Wrightsville Beach
and there are lots of college kids
wearing Wayfarers and carrying
cans of beer, looking very pretty,
but you get out here a little bit
and there's nothing.
There are not many roads to
speak of, at least none that I can
see. There are farms and a lot of
undeveloped land, some broken-
down houses. And what is that
plant � kudzu, it is that covers
trees and telephone poles. Things
definitely get strange as you go
inland he said.
Bottoms Up
Young Shane, age seven, can't wait to down that ice-cold bear as he
helps WRDU celebrate its first birthday. RDU helped sponsor and
promote the Heart concert that followed the partv. After their ap-
pearance at Raleigh's Dorton Arena, Heart flew !o Charlotte,
j
f m
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$ J
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SFPTfcMBFR 3, 1985
11

Suicide Prevention: Just A Phone Call A way
B PHILLIP Jl I JAN
M.ff Wr
The phone rings in the middle
oj the mght. On the other end of
the line, a young man trembles,
the barrel of a .357 agains: his
temple. In one of the six cylinders
� the gun there is a shiny bullet.
The young man is asking which
cylinder you think the bullet is in.
He is pulling the trigger repeated-
ly, hearing the click of the firing
pin. At the same time, he is begg-
ing you to make him slop.
Suicide is the second leading
cause of death in young adults
between the ages of 17 and 25.
Mary Smith, director of Real
crisis Intervention Inc agrees.
"Those years are probably the
John Rambo
Rambles On
Continued From Page Nine
threatened because of the wav
you treat women?
B.W. All the time. 1 had one
caller who threatened to chop off
my legs if 1 didn't stop making
smart-ass remarks about women.
P.M. And did you stop1
B.W. Hey man. no chick
threatens the Bog Wan.
P.M. So what finalK happened'1
B.W. 1 asked her out. It's hard as
hell to find a chick with guts.
You'll find a lot of mean ones.
but I mean guts.
P.M. Did she accept your otter.1
B.W Of course, (he grins), the
lady wasn't a total idiot Hell,
she's one of my main fillies now.
P.M. Bog Wan, once and for all
� just what kind of woman turn
you on? What does it take to gel
Rambo's blood running.1
B.W. I'll tell you, Pat. There's a
lot of controversy surrounding
that subject, and rightly so � I'm
a fine specimen of male flesh
The kind of woman who turns me
on likes to eat granite, man. She's
gotta be able to take a solid
punch to the abdomen � 1 really
go for that. I dig a chick who
sleeps on a cactus.
P.M. Sleeps on a cac
B.W. No freaks.
hardest years to live she said.
Real Crisis Intervention Inc.
filed their charter in November of
1971. This center is funded by the
United Way, a grant from the
State of North Carolina and
private contributions. It has been
developing since 1969. Smith
started there in 1976 as a part-
time secretary.
Now, as director. Smith has
been counseling for nine years.
She is currently responsible for
training all personnel, completely
maintaining the budget and mak-
ing sure the facility is run in an
appropriate manner.
"You have to be generally car-
ing about other people and you
have to be here for reasons out-
side o' yourself Smith said.
The number of successful
suicides reported to the general
public is misleading. Asked how
many suicides actually have been
taking place locally, she said.
"The problem, when you're
talking about suicide, is that so
many attempted and successful
suicides are reported as accidents.
One thing you hear about often
(is) the car that went over the
center line. I can go with only a
very small percentage of (these
situations) being true accidents. I
think if you really delved into it,
you'd find that most of those
were actually attempted suicides,
or, indeed, completions. In
newspapers and on TV you hear
about maybe five or six comple-
tions a year. That's only the tip
of the iceberg Asked if she
had seen any kind of noticeable
trend in the occurence of suicide.
Smith said she had not. "It's
alwas there she said. "It's not
anything that, in my years of
counseling, I've seen a dramatic
increase in. There's been a very
slight decrease in the past year,
but that may be because of the
slight improvement in the
economy
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Real Crisis Intervention Inc. is
the only institution in our area
designed specifically to prevent
suicide. "Counseling is still
stigmatized in this area said
Smith. "Emphasis needs to be
based more on counseling rather
than how much money it's going
to cost
"There is a need, in our opi-
nion, to have a service that is
tree, confidential, open 24 hours
a day and anonymous. This is a
place that people can call and not
have to identify themselves, and
not go through the history of
their family and where they're
from. They don't have to wait for
an appointment and they don't
have to be concerned with
money. They can get the help
they need
Smith has a suggestion for
someone who may have a friend
in a highly emotional situation.
"LISTENING is probably the
most important thing that people
tend to forgetshe said.
"They're so caught up in what
they're supposed to say to this
person. The spiritual support of
knowing someone is there if you
need them is more important.
People feel like they have to talk
someone out of doing something,
or into a different mood. Rarely
do victims of depression want
you to say or do anything
Smith also said there are sigi
warnings of suicidal beh.i
that people might be on I
lookout for.
Of Real Crisis ntervei
Inc. Smith said, "I alw-as
as kind of like the emerg
room. We're out here patcl
people up psychologically
sometimes, physically In
Intervention, you're kind ol
the front line, so to speak "
The phone rang in the mid
of the mghi On the other �
young man trembled with
barrel of a .357 against his U
pie. But he had called fh t
number. 758-HELP He la
Mary. Today, he is ane
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12
-IHEEAST CAROLINIAN SEP I fcMBER 3, J V85
Doonesbury
HI.MOH'IJUST
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Don V befooled by fancy gym names, East Carolina
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Markem
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1983 Eastern NC Body Building Teenage
1985 fAr. Jr. Piedmont 2nd Place Tall
1984 Eastern Teenage 2nd Place
1984 Teenage hAr. NC 4th Place
Short Class
1981 Mr. NC 2nd Place Medium Height
1982 Mr. NC Winner Medium Height
Class 2nd Overall
1983 10th AAU Mr. America
1985 Iron Den Classic 3rd Place
�,
K
Art Baker shims w
for their trip to H.
Helmick
Force In

x
-
ana �
help
that

Is formei'�
Director BobHeir-
Sports Editorial
V
the ECI
Helm z
resigi
I) N
Hei:
wee-
Heir
certain
uniK
All
one
athk
unco
and ability
others He
sincerity we
he rcspct
from
truly gr
Cohen, Gin
As New Heai
The Dej
Intramural-Re.
in proud to tv
Cohen as the
I r
I
I
Steven Cohen
A native ot Brooklyn. Neu
Steve comes to ECU from Kean
College of New Jersey where he
served as the Director of
Intramural-Recreational Sports
for seven years. Steve received his
Pr
ami
incl
i
nar!
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Op m.
�Opm
�Op.m
lere
w
vies, East Carolina
s train �
h vision
ng Ji
3ce Open
Place Open
ngton
30
y Building Teenage
it 2nd Place Tall
? 2nd Place
4th Place
ice Medium Height
Medium Height
Ml
merica
3rd Place
i Ml SAROI INIAN
Sports
Si PTEMBER 1. iVH� Page 13
First Press Conference
Vrt Baker shov intenit during a workout, as he prepares his squad
for their trip to Raleigh.
Helmick Constant
Force In Athletics
t ! .
-
is I S
Bob He
Sports Editorial
Now
fI

.
i
i
its

Heln -
i

Vlthough Helm �
he university's top
� many,
his i av his
ination
and ability to extend himseli to
Helmick's warmth and
sincerity were always prevelant,
judgement always sound and
respect he commanded came
ignized the
trul) ter he possess
Helmick came to Greenville in
�i;red stigeani Major
I S tmy. During his
ireei he commanded an
battalion which con-
� ei 7(j planes. He was
� ilized foi more than a year
m mortar fragments he suf-
fered in the Korean War. and in
Vietnam was injured on three
sepai casions.
v tei se era! yeai - ol enjoying
iurses ol eastern North
( arolina, Helmick was ottered a
I c I 1 he Pirates had
been losinj Ts towards the
iner's aip in the
ference because
the didn't have a rifle team
Helmick accepted the unenviable
task o( organizing and coaching
�earn, winch he did until be V
led from the conference in
1976
Helmick was immediately
.d on a part-time basis as
directoi of facilities, and then
became ECl 's golf coach the
tol lowing yea i Shortly
thereafter, Helmick was
employed full-time as assistant
athletic director before becoming
associate athletic director in
19s:
There can be no question that
Helmick's resignation will
hamper administrative prepara-
tions tor EC l's 1985 football
season, but more than that will be
the absence of a man's convic-
tions who should be admired by
all.
Bv RICKMcCORMAC &
SCOTT COOPER
Spom t dliuM
In first year head coach Art
Baker's opening press con-
ference. Baker expressed a bit of
nervousness as he returns to the
sideline after a two year stint as
an assistant.
"After two years as an assis-
tant, it's good to be back in the
saddle again Baker said. "It's
quite strange to be down on the
sideline again � it's the worst
seat in the house
Although Baker seemed a bit
nervous at first, he sounded very
anxious and excited about the up-
coming year.
Coach Baker then focused his
thoughts to Saturday night's
meeting with N.C State. He
believes that this rivalry is as im-
portant as any.
"I realize that the N.C. State
game is the most important one
(game) on our schedule Baker
commented. "Our players would
rather beat them than any other
team on our schedule.
"It's important foi us to do
well because we compete with
them not only for players, but for
media space as well Baker said.
"We'll do everything we can to
will, and I'm sure they will do
everything to win as well
N.C. State coach Tom Reed
enters his third vear at the helm
of the Wolfpack. Alter two
disappointing seasons in Raleigh,
Reed has the makings for a suc-
cess) ill season, according to
Baker Awaits Opener
coach Baker.
"I see some good football
players (at State) Baker said.
"They led both South Carolina
and Clemson and beat a good
Georgia Tech team last year
Baker went on to say that while
N.C. State may have a little inex-
perience at quarterback, their
ground attack is still as tough as
ever.
Defensively, the Wolfpack will
be a mystery to ECU as they have
installed a new eight-man front.
Also, being the season opener,
there are no game films to be
studied.
"We are at quite a disadvan-
tage because we can't prepare our
offensive line for their defensive
schemes Baker said. "We real-
ly know very little because they
disguised their defense in the spr-
ing game
While the Pirates are worried
about Saturday's opponent, ECU
has been hit with several minor
injuries. Coach Baker feels that
these injuries have limited the
number ot repititions the team
has needed to improve their ex-
ecution.
'We have too mans
unanswered questions Baker
said. "We have not had the star-
ting offense oi defense together
at a single time because o the
nagging injuries
"We're trying to make sure we
eliminate our mistakes, so we
don't beat ourselves Baker
continued. "It's ieallv hard to be
tough, it you're not consistent
However, coach Baker does
say that his players are very eager
and have maintained a positive
attitude through the hot, humid
dog-days of August.
Baker's philosophy is 'to take
one down at a time as he wants
to only prepare for one opponent
at a time.
While most coaches with
young players would worry about
playing in front ot M).(XK) hostile
'ans. Baker feels his team can
has become more consistent as ol
late. Darrell Speed will be the
backup and freshman Brad
Walsh has the inside tract to the
third sh '
The Pirates have been hit with
some serious injuries with as
many as two starters possibly
unable to see action Saturdav
night. Strong safety Garv Lon-
don will definitely miss the N.C.
State game and defensive end
'7 realize that the N.C. State game is
the most important oneour players
would rather beat them than any
other team
� Art Baker
meet the challenge.
"Our players are verv ex-
citable Baker said. "It's verj
important to our players to play
well, and I think they will be up
for it
The ECU seniors should have a
calming influence on the younger
players as coach Baker praised
his upper classmen for their
leadership. Offensively, Iony
Baker, David Kramer and dreg
Thomas have provided leader-
ship. Kevin Walker and Keith
f rd have been in charge oi the
defense
At the quarterback spot, Ron
Jones has established himself as
the starter Bake: sas that Jones
Ron Gilliard is hopeful. Other in-
juries include defensive tackle
Joe Grinage, offensive tad
Greg Sokoli ky and I
Drugac, offensive guards Paul
Hoggard and Rich Autr-
end Jet! Patton and running ba.k
Dwight Richardson.
Drugac. Patton and Richard
definitely will not play .
With just a few dav-
prepare. Coach Bake)
his Pirates will be ready whe
returns to the sidelines. He
recorded one of his biggesl �
tones as a head coach at I
Finlev Stadium when. I
.ame from behind t lel
Wolfpack in 1976
Assistant AD Helmick Resigns Post
B RICK McCORMAC
( NporU r ditnr
Bob Helmick, associate
athletic director for internal
operations a; ECU, has resigned
his position immediately. Dr.
Ken Karr. director of athletics
annonced Friday afternoon.
'I am deeply appreciative of
the personal sacrifices oi time
and resources that Bob (Helmick)
has made during my five-year
tenure to maximize our chances
oi success Karr said. "He has
performed a myriad oi depart-
mental duties in a very responsi-
ble and productive manner. Bob
(Helmick) has been a major con-
tributor to the successes we have
enjoyed during this period
He has served as associate AD
for the past three years and was
in his first year as associate AD in
charge of internal operations.
Helmick, who has been
employed by the university for
the past 12 years, also coached
the golf team.
The 56 year old native of
Charleston, W Ya . spent 2;
vears in the military retiring �
the tank ot sergeant major in
1970. He spent 13 vears overseas
Bob Helmick
and coached and played with
millitary teams during that span.
No reason was given for
Helmick's resignation by Karr.
and Helmick had only positive
statements about the univer
and the people he came in contact
with.
"I've been here for 12 vears 50
I don't consider rnvself a tem-
porary employee Helmick said.
"I like the place, and while I've
been here. I've met and worked
with some of the most fantastic
people I've ever met
Helmick. in his job as associate
AD in charge oi imternal opera-
tions, worked on a regular basis
with various people taking care
of the day-to-day operations in-
volved in running the athletic
department.
"I've had the pleasure ol
working with some really class
people and thev are good friends
ot mine he said. "1 worked
with the maintenance depart-
ment, plumbers, carpenters, elec-
tricians and a lot of others and
they are good hard working peo-
ple
While no announcement has
been made about the position of
associate AD for internal opera-
ns, it is expected that the
tion oi golf coach will be '
this week bv former Pirate golfer
and current assistant coach Don
Sweeting.
tweeting, who is current
ving as a PGA apprentice under
Harold Thomas at Br. 1 k
Country Club here in Greenville,
is working towards obtaining his
C'lass-A PGA playing card.
Helmick is uncertain about his
future plans, although he is going
to play in a few events on the
PC)A Senior's Tour.
While Helmick's resignation
does take place immediately, he
insisted that his leaving should
not be taken "negatively" about
the university.
"I have a lot oi friends here,
and I don't want them to have
any negative feelings about
resignation Helmick said
"The last thing I want to do is
hurt them, the athletes, students
or the athletic department
Soccer Team Looking To Good Year
Cohen, Ginn Named
As New Heads For IRS
I he Department oi
Intramural-Recreational Services
is proud to have added Steven
he leader of our staff.
Steven Cohen
A native of Brooklyn, New York,
Steve comes to ECU from Kean
College of New Jersey where he
served as the Director of
Intramural-Recreational Sports
for seven years. Steve received his
B.S. degree in Physical Educa-
tion from Brooklyn College in
1975 He was then awarded a
graduate assistantship in the
Department of Campus Recrea-
tion at the University of Ken-
tucky, where he earned a M.S.
degree in Recreation Administra-
tion in 1977. Steve has completed
all course requirements for an
Ed I) degree in Higher Educa-
tion Adminstration from Rutgers
University, and he is currently-
developing his doctoral disserta-
tion.
In addition to having an exten-
sive background in the organiza-
tion, administration and supervi-
sion of Intramural-Recreational
Programs, Mr. Cohen worked
towards developing a significant
amount of programs for disabled
individuals. At Kean College,
Steve hosted an annual invita-
tional wheelchair basketball tour-
nament, an event he would like to
develop here at ECU.
See IRS, Page 15
Bv MIKE El DWICK
Staff Wrtlw
The ECU soccer team is look-
ing toward an excellent season in
the fall of 1985 after a year of
rebuilding, according to head
coach Steve Brody.
"Even though last year was a
transition year, there were many
positive aspects to the season
Brody said. "The toughest part
was getting through the season,
but the team stayed together and
the attitude and desire to work
was enhanced. The team's
discipline and professionalism
was also greatly strengthened
Throughout August, Coach
Brody's biggest question has been
the goal keeper. Brody has decid-
ed to start the season with two
keepers, Matt Kendall and
George Podogorny.
"Matt was an all-Metro keeper
and is very good at that
position Brody said.
"Podogorny has been here
before. He is very vocal in a
positive way � he com-
municates
Brody also added that both
Kendal and Podogorny have been
playing equally well, so they will
split time in goal.
As for backs this year, Brody
has three players returning, in-
cluding Pat Golden, Palmier
Grassi, and Mike Murray. Brody
said he would start captain David
Skefington up front. He added
that Skefington will be a major
factor in generating the Pirate of-
fense.
According to coach Brody,
freshman candidates have a
chance of breaking into the line-
up at two or three positions.
"I'm definitely going to be
looking for freshman starters
he stated.
This season will be rough on
the Pirate squad, because most of
the traveling will be on the
weekends in order to prevent the
players from missing too many
classes. ECU also faces a tough
conference schedule this fall.
Brody points to the fact that
even though the conference does
not have an automatic bid to the
NCAA tournament, three con-
ference teams were invited to the
post-season event last year.
"It is going to be a hard
season Brody said. "We are
going to have to exert ourselves
and show the other progams that
ECU has a program to be reckon-
ed with.
"W'e have some good
challenges with the same season
this year Brody continued. "As
far as I'm concerned, if we piav
the way we're supposed to plav.
the way we're capable of playing,
we can win 5 oi the 7 home
games
"With the skill and talent of
our players added to our tenacity,
we will be recognized Brody
added. "ECU finadv has a team
of winners
This season promises to bring
excellent soccer to Greenville,
and this year's team has the
potential to make it a very
memorable one.
The ECU Soccer team expects to rebound from last fall, with more wins in the upcoming season.
I





14
t !
s t'H Mill k
IRS Grid A ction Starts Soon
'Mtimiinn i t-r-j-rW�Hil�n��
B JtNM- I IK KOI H
M�ff Wrttri
Foi some, fall means Monday
Nighi f ootball, flannel shirts and
hours o! endless studying. Break
the sometimes monotonous pat
tern and play intramural Hag
football Registration tor this
season's gridiron action begins
today and will end at 5:00 tomoi
row as! year's mens ail-campus
champion 'BOMBSQUAD'
could be ba'k to defend their title
so gel youi team togethei guys
and prepare tor the attack
Women's all-campus sham
pions THI NATl KM S' have
thrown in the towel, according to
reliable sources, rhey will not be
bask to defend the title. This
leases the field wide open gals so
get youi friends together foi fall
football.
It you prefei to swing into your
.k tion you'll be glad to know that
tennis singles and team pin: putt
begins September
9-10 long m ec softball,
gel dow room 105-A
Memorial th pen in hand.
ig youi lean- rosters with
' 1.0 numbers
hand.
1 he Depai I men ; of
Intramural-Recreational Services
ers an adapted recreation pro-
gram tor anyone with a mobility,
hearing or visual impairment. It
you are interested in participating
sail Jamie at 757-6443.
I he Dej ot
Intramural Recreational S
is acceptii .
leadership roles as dvis
mcil m
dei es fron
pan
vacai
residei one
imen �.�. - in-
dependent and one club represen
vs imination forms may be
$ 204$
51 H
lose at
tra-J
WV
sats X
A
D
5
i
E
R

E
Recreational Services programs
1 he Depart men I oi
Intramural-Recreational Services
is providing an opportunity foi
students to go horseback riding
each rhursday
I he outdoor recreation centet
sends a shuttle van out to Jar
man's stables each I hursday bas
ed on demand dvance regb
tion is required. All you have
do is call the centei oi the n
office and let us know that you
have a group or jusl want to go as
an individual. The charge is $5 �
foi an uninterrupted hour of
riding ($2.00 off the regular
price) I he shuttle normally
leaves at45 iroups meet at the
outdoot recreation centei at 3:30.
I he charge is 00 and there
�e at least tour people going
rdei to take the van.
I his is an excellent activity foi
li iduals, small groups (4 oi 5 I
a whole residence hall
flooi (maximum ol 14 at a tune).
In addition to the horseback
riding trips, the outdoor recrea
tion centei will tailor make a
canoe or camping backpacking
trip to you! needs Costs would
be based on what type activity
you choose, how tar you travel
and what type gear food would
be needed
I hese and other activities are
available just foi the asking so
ask Call the outdoor recreation
centei (757-6911) Mondays and
I ridays 1:30 5 00 p m. and
ruesdays, Vednesdays and
l"hursdays from 2:00-4:00 p.m.
or contact the mam office
757 6387
WZMB
� oa-xx
IS
now accepting applications for
Program Director, Promotions
Director, Production Manager,
Traffic Manager, Business
Manager, & News Director. Pick up
ap ications at WZMB office, 2nd
F'oor, Old Joyner Library, Monday
m5:00
���MggS3
r WITH
i hi wrau�� ,f RS
THE
vmailTOWALL
Sl y�-?�
lll
C3� W I'1
mi-It
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�" eXos " SSST
�coke display V�u;
mm m island. See the Com H�e
T'm . TV nearby AS.P s'�'eellUy forms.
�V tM details, rules and enrry
KRAFT SALAD DRESSING
Miracle Whip
0
SAVE

� 32 oz.
jar
99
� (JSJaJN0WS8ft
,�� m10
PM
MARKET FRESH
Ground
SAVE
71�
3 lbs. or
more
k
lb.
N A
AN
88
0
BONELESS
Beef Roast Sale
I
DEL MONTE
GROUND FRESH DAILY
CALIFORNIA SEEDLESS
Tomato Catsup white Grapes
Jt
32 oz,
jar
58
0
SNft
50c �
M 1 N( .V TH AN a;
R M 'Rf PuRChAsi
lb
WAREHOUSE PRICES
48
c
SAVE
31
ml
.8
� Bottom
�Chuck
� Shoulder
lb.
188
FRESH
14 Pork Loin
SLICED
SAVE
61
LB
vv
lb.
JANE PARKER
HOT DOG OR
Hamburger Rolls
� i mr9i mm mk m
SAVE
40C03
3100
8ct.
pkgs.
WAREHOUSE PRICES
SEALTEST
Ice Cream
LIMIT THREE WITH AN ADDITIONAL 10 00 OR MORE PURCHASE
SMUCKERS GRAPE JAM OR
SAVE
5QC l al
VV ctn '
199
WAREHOUSE PRICES
U.S.DA. CHOICE
Cubed Steak
Grape Jelly
HEINZ
57 Sauce
CASTLEBERRy
Hot Dog Chili
KELLOGG S
Bran Flakes
LEMON-LIME � ORANGE � FRUIT PUNCH
J2 02
jar
32 oz
b'i
10 oz
cans
16 oz
pkg
KRAFT SHARP
Cheddar Cheese
8 oz
pKg
SPREAD
Blue Ribbon
SUNNY DELIGHT
Citrus Punch
3
pkg
lb
64 oz
ctn
TOASTED ONION � JAl APENO � MUSHROOM & HFRB
Gatorade
Drink
JIM DANDY
SAVE
�� 32 oz
i ji
Quick Grits
35- OFF LABEL
Ivory Liquid
ZlPLOC
Sandwich Bags
ELASTIC LEG LARGE 24 C
A&P Diapers
REGULAR � LIGHT
Budweiser
I Beer
2
pkg
lb
ELASTIC LEG LARGE (24 CT � MEOIUM (36 CT ,
SAVE
50

22 oz
bil
SOct
pkg
Your
Cho'ce
ctn of
12 oz
cans
I SAVE
10

V -
Breakstone Dip
CRISP N TASTY
Jeno's
Pizza
PET DEEP DISH
Pie Shells
BANQUET
Fried Chicken
ANN PAGE
Frozen Lemonade
PACKERS LABEL CRINKLE CUT
Frozen Potatoes
8 oz
ftft-t
General Merchandise Specials
Fine
Porcelain China
11 oz
pg
2ct
pkg
32 oz
pkg
6 OZ
cans
5 .�
bag
ALL FLAVORS
EXCLUSIVELY AT AAP
Royale Aurum Genuine Gold Bands or
Crown Platino Genuinr Platinum Bands
FOLLOW THIS
WEEKLY SCHEDULE
THIS .
week Dinner Plate
2ND
WEEK UUD
3RD
week Saucer
4TH .
week Fruit Dessert Dish
wemek Bread & Butter Plate
each weekly place
setting piece only
79
Wome
h, k�
IRS Depar
v nnttn (
v
WITH EVERY 3 00
PURCHASE
DELI SPECIALS
�N
2
49
'A
Wine
SAVE
50
'

1 5ltr
btl
4
49
CORNED BEEF OR
Pastrami
HOT
-
Pepper Cheese
lb
lb
3
2
69


x
The Forum C
symposiums, anc
featuring Lar
Burns, and more
The Travel C
Hawaii, and Bahc
Adventure Film :
Applications
memberships on
available al the Si
234 � Mendenha
contact the Studel
'?������������������
��-��





�"� I-tii� ji �v��v�.�-�-�.���-�-�������
MB
ittons tor i
Promotions :
Manage
Business j
Pick up ;
'nd :
a I
jp STORE
mm
ICES
NT MOST!
ni
jLEVARO
TILlU
!M t� L. lZ. do
ork Loin
,3vTTT
ed Steak
198
"HOICE
nfp
Fine
elain China
"9 piece only
late
Assert Dish
Butter Plate
79
PURO
DELI SPECIALS
69
Cheese
ib
lb
3
OS
HE EAST CAROLINIAN SEPTEMBER 3 15
Women Netters
H KON N())KK
iI has a loi to look forward
season with the women's
� is team lthough i little in-
d, women's tennis
Sherman is still very
sed
Despite the loss ol las! seat's
v ; player, lanei Russell Shei
i praised the girl's effort and
said the seemed ready to
some good tennis
e ladies are ready foi hard
� only the
v Si ,m stitt
i, e foes
.v Mary

md Peace c ollt
illd
spring season, which in itsell is
remarkable, these ladies are
showing Sherman a lot of poten-
tial 1 he team is led h returning
members Ann Ztemer, Becky
Clements, and Holly Murray
1 here is also much talent in the
t i e stun an class. Conines
ilstocky, Maria Swain. Ann
McEachern, and Diann Sweeney.
1 he ladies have made a very good
impression on the coaching stafl
which consists of Dr. Sherman
and hei assistant Robert I ong.
1 was informed by coach Shei
man that "main hours" of time
are spent in the halls ol Minges
and on the tennis courts i oach
Sherman is no strangei :o the
courts herself. Sherman was a
ei good player herself when in
nines to net arm delt her a blow
But she came back, learning to
pla left handed and building a
tanking of 35th Here now at
ECU tor four years, the Dr. earn-
ed her M A and Ph.D. at Iowa
University.
I he team also has problems
due to injuries. Already troubled
by injuries are Myers, hack pro
blems, Susan Manjory, eye in-
jury, and Beth C amp. knee in-
jury. With a healths return of
these ladies, the tennis team is in
business
rhe 1985 I ads Pirate tennis
'cam could be one to watch, as
oach Sherman readies her
squad foi anothei successful
season.
IRS Department Hires Director
� icheduling, hiring, training, hei duties inlcude the coordina
Xv 'l ' supervising and evaluating I I tion ol IRS activities
RESEARCH PAPERS
14 278 to choose from�all subjects
Ste - fi ials.
a; Hei background in officiating
Depan several sports m both recreation
ents and high school leagues have
' � :d hei well foi the task
ad I ook foi I ynette a
. ety 1 IRS special events as
I:
�se, Mi v opes
S
-
s
hwk. hi his new posiiion
Toll Free
Hot Line
800-351-0222
13) 477-8
Research Assistance
�'�.� �. �
App�p cofidg
$8.99
� Scorpions
(Live 2 Lp Set:
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204 E 5th S I � 75g u OPEN MON-SAT 10-9
ALBUMS ON SALE THIS WEEK
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the Beaver Marvin Gaye
Brown Band Jeff Beck
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DEA1 Ot I HE WEEK
1 DK SA90 2pas 5 49 with this ad While supplies last'
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I graduate in Pin sical
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a TH PRESCRIPT - �. �
"�'���� �itl
. � Not goo: ��
" sed spe
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
1
I
SOFT
CONTACTS
59.00
pair
ON EXPIRES
SEPT 27 1985
�sk ahoul nur 2(h
Rale
vnmr itirns Hf ln "Tinge m rt tm for ou on
ihf same dav
The
OPTICAL
Phone
756-4204
1 ynette will add a li, , M NC1.ASSKS 30�o OH witn coupon only
� - she
w Hill, N.( .
fined extensive in-
ience as the A
� he I Iniversity ol
arolina at Greensboro
� � ation, and as an
ordinator ai I exas
&M I niversity. Her duties at
ions are commen-
h lie; present tasV
I CAROL.NA UN.VERS.TY'S
PALACE
.37
703 Grwnvllir Blvd AdouIiomPlriHUi, N�, To iJKA H�ltv
r�rv M Hnli Llrn�rJ Umu i�nOpen 1 l�i m lo b p m Hon fn
��������������.�
Student Union
NEEDS CHAIRPERSON FOR THE
FORUM AND TRAVEL COMMITTEES
The Forum Committee provides lectures, debates
symposiums, and other related programs. A lecture
featuring Larry Linville on MASH, Major Frank
Burns, and more has been scheduled for November.
The Travel Committee sponsors such trips as New York
Hawaii, and Bahamas Cruises along with the Travel
Adventure Film Series.
Applications for these positions or for committee
memberships on the Student Union's twelve committees are
available at the Student Union Office (Room
234 � Mendenhall Student Center). For more information
contact the Student Union Office at 757-6611, ext. 210.
����������������������J
:
Alpha Sigma Phi
The
lifetime
decision
Today's world is fast.
Our personal directions are altered by
changes in technology and our society. One
decision remains that you can make for life
your fraternity choice.
Don't assume they're all alike. We
sincerely feel we have something special to
offer. For your campus experience. For a
lifetime.
All rush activites will enter from the rear due to remodeling.
422 West 5th Street
m
DATE:
Tues
Wed. Sept. 4
Thurs Sept. 5
TIME:
PLACE: Student Supply Store
Saving Include All Quality Rings
if
HERFF JONES
Division of Carnation Company
$10.00 OFF
ma
k





16
I Ml fcASTt Ko iS.
MPI1 MM K 1. ls�H
Pirate Notes
E I and V( . Slate
I he Pirates' 15 game series
with North Carolina State's
V olfpack (State leads 1 -4) is the
longest running active series on
E I s js�,ss schedule However,
i he Pi i ates ha e t ound
themselves on the minus side ol
this intra-state rivalry six times
since beating State 28 2 in 1977
lc I 's only victory was 22 Ifi in
1983, a game thai was nationally
televised on SuperStation v l h
before 57,700 tans, the second
largest crowd to witness a foot-
ball game in the state ol North
v arc
Nine ol Northarolina State's
lop 20 crowds have come when
the Pirates have visited Carter
i v Stad I�: . and the senes
has av 52,556 fans eacl
ools, separated
by nimately Hhi miles,
I inley stadium's
seating capacity, without use ol
grass hill in the stadium's
tsi 46,500 Five
ot State's 1 p 10 crowds have ap
peared when 1 c I Mas been the
� ,
Seaxm Openers
Pirate � - a 24-24-1
�penei s in theit
49 v )ia jng i
ECL's last
1981 ��� Jed
esi i 42-6 d
klei Stadiu
tlsO
was ie the Pirates
a seasi I
-1 sea
ie
1 t I
is I
aga .t N.C. Stan
48 yea
19" "� I 28-23
tor 201 yards and one touchdown
in 1984.
Five at Kicklen
ECU opens its 198 home
season Sept. 14 when the Pirates
host Southwest lexas State ot the
Ciult Stai t onference. 1 his
season will he the first tune ECU
will pla five home games since
1981
SAB Sponsors
Pep Rally
The Student Athletic Board
presents the 5th annual
Budweiser Pep Rally to he held
Thursday. September5, 1985. It
will be held from 6:30 to 7:45. At
6:30. the band will start down at
the bottom of the hill. At 7:00,
the band enters Ficklen Stadium.
There is no admission fee.
Pries will be given out to peo-
ple in the stands. A grand pne
will be given away at the end of
the Pep Rally Tickets tor the
grand prize will be handed out to
hose entering the stadium. The
grand prize is tour tickets to the
N.C State game,accomodations
at the Ramada Inn in Raleigh on
Sept. 7, and a tailgate packet pro-
vided by Budweiser In case of
rain, the Pep Rally will be held m
Minges Coliseum.
PERSONAL DENTIST
Do you need a caring,
professional dentist?
� Cleaning done by the doctor
� Pain-free restorative dentistry
. Robert Cargill
University Professional Center
608 E. 10th St. Greenvile, NC
758-4927
IIIIIIIITT
THE EAST CAROLINA PLAYHOUSE! �
A si SON (i SIV.IM, DANCING IMI l) K I'oW. I HI I I DRAMA
rHO- P IIIF THREE
Km
SISTERS
Novrmbvi 20 2 i
�i�
Octobei 912 at 8 IS p m
i U lob i 12 it 2 IS pm
.m&r
M�-In i. s
, . DANCE
I he Learned THEATRE
adies
&
I Inly. Sut Til II
1 .ii a I.it. I. . d
f V - I.MuK 12
I . I.MIH. JS
Mini. 1 I 1
Call: m Greenville) 757 6.190
I Write: General Manager. East Carolina Plavhouse ECU. Greenville NC 27H34
Come By.Messick Theatre Arts Center 5th & Eastern Streets
Monday through Friday. 10 (X) a m 4 00 p m
HOME OF THE
4.00 HAIRCUTS
ECU Eft
SHAMPOO
HAIRCUT AND BLOWDRY
Reg. 9.00 $7.�
All services performed ex lusivelv bv students.
No appointment necessary Nexxus Nationally accredited
j (Mitchells
nAip STALING
O S
Saturday 8 to 4: JO
nnmnmnmininy
The Plaa
756-40 SO
82
I akiny to Crass
East a
�- . ass
t Cant - y Stad
� a
� te. excepi thai 11 ill be
t ol i l games the Pirates will
�; grass Thai distinction
� one other
IV. I-A teai
(
f Clei
ECl ms ol
if Division I �
. iiveh grass
i ol
" e remaining 103 I teams
i. surfav
1 he last iin lay ed
an exclusively gra was
� 78 season w I en Pat Dye,
now head coacl uburn
In . aided I c I
� : cord and its last bowl
appearance - a ; �
a lech in the ln-
H iw i EC I has
plav turf
since thai 1978 season, and the
Pirates own a 6-6 record.
E( I and the CC
In its 49 years of playing inter-
EC I finds
itsell the slate
when it comes to Atlantic t oasi
Conference pposition.
The Pirates own a career 9-20- i
record against the AC C . while
Head oach rt Baker is 1-4
iga ' V competition during
tching at Furman and
The Citadel
Since 1981 State has been the
only A(school on ECU's
schedule I he last time the
Pirates played more than one
C C opponent in a season was
1981 when ECU tangled with
North Carolina, North Carolina
State and Duke.
Ml vs. the AC C :
DUK1 2-2-0
NORTHAROI INA 1-6-1
N.C. STATE 4-11-0
WAK1 FORES! 1-1-0
VIRGINIA 1-0-0
rOTALS 9-20-1
Art Baker Vs. the AC C :
NC STATE 1-0-0
WAKE FOREST 0-2-0
( I 1 MSON 0-1-0
GEORGIA II�( M 0-1 0
rOTALS 14 0
Evans Back
Although N.C State lost two
of its top running hacks in former
All-ACC pick Joe Mclntosh and
loe Greene, who rushed for 119
yards and one touchdown in last
year's 31-22 victory over ECU,
Coach Tom Reed does get Vince
E:vans back.
The 5-11, 208-pound senior
from Fayettev ille. NC, was
State's leading rusher a year ago
with his 883 yards and 80.3 per
game average. And Evans is no
stranger to ECU as he rambled
Throw a party - any party!
Then get on the Domino's
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f
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rj white
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Serving IV. Greenville
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r i i i i i iDINNER FOR TWO1 TWO TWO you pay only $6.49!
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Title
The East Carolinian, September 3, 1985
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.
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.420
Location of Original
University Archives

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