The East Carolinian, September 5, 1985






She
Carolinian
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Vol.60 No.4
1 hursdav. September 5. 1985
Creenville, N. .
14 Pages
C irculation 12,000
SGA Clarifies Rule
rler( ICf EDWARD LEAHY ECU Photo
1 his mountain glacier emerges from the spectacular Junepv icefields in Alaska being explored h
scientists including geographer Edward P. Leahy of ECU. .he team of international scientists spent
seven weeks traversing the icefields that reach from Juneau's ic bas to the � ukon I erritory in
( anadu
B HAROIDJOWKR
i o-Srw. fdilor
" qualified student wanting
to run for da) oi dorm represen-
tative and class president can do
so, but he or she cannot hold
both positions at the same tune
said SGA President David Brown
in response to a statement he
made Monday concerning SGA
election rules.
Biown told I he last Caroli-
nian Monday that it was the deci-
sion ot the SGA Executive c oun-
il to interpret the election's rule
as no' allowing students to run
tot both positions.
According to the Student
Government Association
Documents, the rule states. "No
person except a full-time student
at last Carolina Universtiv shall
be eligible tor a Legislative Of-
fice; neither shall any person be
eligible to that office who is serv-
ing on the 1 xecutive Council or a
judiciary bod or is net in good
standing at Easl C atohna Univer-
sity oi does not maintain a 2 (XX)
average
However, Brown said I uesdav
that he was informed ot a IS2
decision ot the Special Panel on
Constitutional Questions, which
declared that a student an run
tot day or dorm representative
and dass president.
I he panel also recommended
thai a Constitutional Committee
be appointed to studv the Con-
stitution as to 'wordage' and con-
tent
"We (the SGA Executive
C ouncil) feel this rule is not tair
to students who want to run for a
specific office Brown said. "As
it srands now. one person can run
tot two offices, win the class
presidency and a day or dorm
representative's position, and
then accept the dass presidency.
I he person getting the day or
dorm rep position would not be
winning it for the same reasons if
that was the only office he could
tun for.
"Everyone I've spoken to also
believes it's not fair to run tor
two positions he said.
See RULE, Page 6
Federal Court Bars SA T Testing Coaches
PRINCE ION. VI (C PS) �
In the latest skirmish between
companies thai coach students
ike standardized tests
and the companies that sell the
selves, a federal judge
has barred test coaches from us-
Scholastic Aptitude lest
SAT) questions.
Judge C la: kson Fishei tern
orai - i �rdei ed 1 he Princeton
.i New N " k firm which
. . tudt ts how to improv e
SA'l scotes, to stop using
S I iu ring ses
i �rdered the
� send people to take
s i . memorize the ques
is, and then report them hjik
to the turn to use to coach
students
The couri will hear more
iments in the case soon, but
ials ol one coaching firm
the temporary injunction
� es the Educational
� - Sen ice (E 1 S), the com-
� at writes and sells the
SAT, "a monopoly, wanting
hi concepts and ideas
Bv law, only finished wot ks
not concepts and ideas can be
copyrighted.
In July, ETS sued the
Princeton Review and another
coaching firm, the Pretest Review
in Philadelphia, tor using the
questions already copyrighted b
ETS in their tutoring materials
I hen the coaching companies
got angry at each othei
On August 13, a Pretest
Review spokesman said his com
pany got the copyrighted material
in its classes from Princeton
Review President John Ratman.
Ihree das later, the court
ordered Princeton Review
cease publishing SA I material
and signing up employees for
sAl sessions, exsepi tor college
admission purposes.
"We (sued) on behalf ol all
students who take the SA I and
achievement test for admission to
college 1 IS Executive Vice
President Robert Solomon
asserts.
"The issue here is whether we
will allow others to obtain secure
test questions that will be used in
upcoming I IS tests he adds
State law requites IIS to
publish retired tests, and the
firm, in fast, sells its old tests.
often to coaching firms
But "The Princeton Review
was using questions that had not
been retired from the SAT
states I IS Information Officer
Denis Kelly. "The court ruled the
test (SAT) would be severely
undermined in the eves ol .
leges and students
Princeton Review spokesmen
claim IIS is protesting 200
Review questions that are "not
the same, only similar" to SA1
questions.
"Eliminating 200 ol about
2(MM) questions is like tearing one
page oui ol a 500-page book,
sa s Princeton Review
spokesman Robertohen.
"In fact, 1 think most ol those
questions have already been
e I i mi n a t ed f r o m t h e n e w
Princeton tests he adds. Ihis
summer, we redid the review tests
to make them more like the
SA1 "
S-I and other achievement
test scores, ol course, have long
helped determine where a snide
goes to college
Nearly 1,600 schools now re-
quire applicants to submit SI
scores.
Coaching firms, meanwhile,
antagonize ETS and other test
services by ottering courses on
test taking to high school
students anxious to get into
choice colleges
I he f IS claims the tutoring
doesn't help, but five years ago
the federal Trade Commission
and the National Educal
Association, in a scientific study,
found coached students c
sistantly got higher scores than
students who didn't get coaching
Critics now worry that
wealthier students who can al
ford to take tutoring courses have
an unfait advantage in getting in-
to college over students w ho can't
afford the courses
Consequently the tests "are
losing their great appeal says
Cohen. "But, while colleges
realize the tests are not all they
appeat to be. they still have in-
edible influence
"The two schools that last yeat
quit requiring SA I scores tot ad-
mission (Bates and Bowdoin col-
leges in Maine I did it as a publici-
� � stunt to boos- applications
he savs
In recent months, two graduate
programs at Johns Hopkins and
Harvard also have stopped look-
ing at standardized test scores in
weighing applications.
Both ETS and the Princeton
Review pledge to keep fighting in
court nonetheless.
"Fundamentally, we see it as a
case ol fairness for all SA I can-
didates ETS's Kelly states.
"It's not a coaching issue
'We don't think their
copyright claim on the questions
is that strong the Princeton
Review's Cohen counters.
"They can't copyright English
grammar, and that's what they're
!rving to do he says
Funds Float Old Ship
Professor Explores Glaciers
B Br 111 VHI KER
staff Wrttn
An EC I Geography professor,
spent tw months this summer
exploring glaciers in the Jeneau
Icefield Research Program. Dr.
Edward I eahy, left June 29 to
work as part oi a team of 40 m-
lational scientists and staff
mbers in the 1985 program.
I eahy described the expedition
as 'one of the greatest" ex-
periences oi his long career
I eahy was sen; a booklet describ-
ing the expedition and he was lm-
mediately interested in the pro-
gram. I)r I eahy was acepted as a
Staff member and given a grant to
ver one-third ol his expenses
while in Alaska
The group was made up of
scientists from Britian, Germany,
C hina, Nepal and Canada a-
well as the United States,in
eluding five women. The team
spent seven weeks studying the
icefields, working, recording
meterological and geological
data.
Saentic was included measure-
ment oi the rate of glacial flow,
and abalation, which is the
melting and shrinkage of the
snow-covered glaciers. Sesimic
studies were conducted by blow-
ing holes in glaciers to deter-
mine the thickness of the ice by
the waves that bounced off the
glaciers. Caves were mapped and
explored, some were even large
enough to walk in.
Ehe leader of the research pro-
ject was Dr. Maynard Miller of
the University of Idaho's College
of Mine and Earth Resources, a
world-famous geologist. Miller is
known around the globe for his
work with Lowell Thomas, and
having made "mock-ups" of ter-
rain on the moon prior to the first
lunar landings in the late 1960s.
He was a member of the first
�.��
l inted !tai -s tear . .men dimb-
ed Mount I vcesi
The group began its tirst week
in orientation studying survival
techniques, learning first aid,
safety, and how to susrvive in a
cold, hostile environment.
"Cireat emphasis was laid on
safety I eahy s-d � � -s er-
'��unlv as ne.es � -nd a verv
aise ptecauon !� � 4o ,a. s
�iek l �� , tb're has
ver been a fatal accident
1 eahv said. Explorers were
discouraged against traveling
alone because of the dangers of
getting lost and from bears. "We
saw one grizzly on the way up,
but he wasn't hotile Leahy
said. "He ran away, we also saw
a Caribou
Emphasis was placed on
sate' when studying glaciers, as
crevi.es often present danger.
bach participant was lowered in-
to the crevice and was forced to
use safety techniques to get out of
the glacier.
The group was then divided in-
to groups of six and eight. These
groups walked in the snow to
their six camps where they slept
in trail cabins and housing that
was set up earlier. Most of the
team members were experienced
mountaineers with Alpine of
Himalayan experience. "Those
who weren't had to learn
quickly Leahy said. Leahy,
who concentrates mostly on
Latin America describes the trip
as "a whole new ballgame
Leahy travns most summers
and described the expedition as
"one of the grea -s experiences
open to geographers today. 1
know it was one of mine
Leahy said the trip said the sense
of the trip produced in each per-
son, participation in teamwork, a
� �- -If 0
marvelous sense ol unity and
mutual support. "It requires a
certain degree oi maturity to sub
jugate one's self to the needs oi a
group "
fiei traveling 'he icefields tor
! 5 nines he scienttst and staff
hiked ot, -he side i the 8,500
foot mountains, reaching their
destination oi Altin, British Col-
umbia. I eahy then had the deci-
sion oi hiking the last 20 miles or
taking a helicopter. "1 took the
'copter. I had done enough walk-
ing for a while " said I eahv.
I ookui" back on the ex-
penence h van . "You're glad
vo i've do if, but I wouldi 't do
it again
Bv MIKE 11 DWICK
( Sr�. fdllt
Private tunds are going to keep
Ehabeth II. a state owned
replica oi a 16th Century met
chant ship, afloat this fall bv
financing its trips to Beaufort
and New Bern, officials said
1 urher the trips to Beaufort
and New Bern had been cancled
because of budget uts, which
dried up the funds that would
have been needed for the
I lizabeth II to make the visits.
"We are in the process now ot
finalizing the details oi how the
voyage ol the Ehabeth II can be
accomplished in a manner that
will ensure the satety oi the vessel
and its crew said William Price
Jr Division Director ol the
Department ot Cultural
Resources.
Price said two corporations
this week have offered SZimmx) to
launch the ship trom its Manteo
berth. Price declined to idem it v
't.v- corporations.
"We have been trying to devise
a method whereby receipts (from
the ve-sd's visitors) will ensure
that the ship will be able to travel
in the future he said.
Price said the details oi the two
trip, to Beaufort on this month
and to New Bern in October will
be announced officially Sept. 13
Ientatively, said Price, the
Elizabeth II will arrive in
Beaufort on Sept. 24 and will be
� 'pen to the public from Sept. 25
to Oct. 1.
On Oct. 2 the Elizabeth II will
sail up the Neuse River to New
Bern. The trip should take one
dav. I hen from Oct. 4 until Oct.
15 the historic replica will again
be open to the public. On Oct 16
the Elizabeth II will leave New
Bern and sail back to her home
port, which is Manteo. and arrive
on Oct. 22.
The Cover nor of North
C .ltolma. James Martin, has
shown interest in sailing on the
Elizabeth II on its trips to
Beaufort and New Bern if the
monev could be found.
NCSU Gets Ready For Visit
RALEIGH, N.C. U PI) As move-period
the dying George Ciipp, actor North Carolina State Universi-
Ronald Reagan made a moving ty platers went out on their pra
plea in "The Knute Rockne
Story" to his football team mates
to "win one for the Gtp Now
the Secret Service is simply saying
tice field this week and found an
advance party preparing tot
President Reagan's Thursday
visit to the Campus. football
-�r-
C
L
e

L.

JIMLCUTGENS- ECU Photo Lab
Usually, we would this space lo offer words of advice about campus life, and life in general, to the
freshmen on this campus. However, in the wee hour of the morning, one is not uptomistic.especially
when freshmen are concerned, so we will forgo this opportunity to offer our enriching platitudes.
:odh lorn Reed discvered the
White House party was not on
the field just to admire the view.
"We go out to practice and
they said, 'You can't practice
here Why not? 'Someone might
put a bomb in this blocking dum-
my over here Reed said
W ednesday.
"We had to move all of our
stuff down to the other end of the
practice field with the
cheerleaders and the soccer
players and the joggers and the
gym classes and everbody else
that was out there
"They were everywhere, ab-
solutely everywhere. They're
andts, going everywhere Reed
said oi the White House en-
touiage. "Seriously, we had to
move a pile of dirt because they
were afraid someone could put a
bomb in it
Reed said the visit still seemed
less trouble than one he could
recall by President Gerald Ford
to the Michigan campus in the
mtd-1970's. The visit included
four military helicopters armed
with machine guns and guards
with M-16 rifles. Reed said.
"It's really a good thing to
have the President visit Reed
said. "It's not often students get
to see the President of the United
States. It was great for the kids at
Michigan
t j
� 40Am-04
�- - �






Ht t sj . . , imx
Mt'll MM K 5, IY
NEW POLICY
� � ' i u . � . to � � � . �
" � i
re I be l .���,


�P 41
" ' � �'
� i which i! � i &
� ��� ' � � � a � i ru
'� � '
���

� ' �
�Co op employ
� � ' �
� .A � �� � �� .
' ' ' � '��.��.
PRIME TIME
� � � �

RECREATION COMMITTEE
.
RECREATION COMMITTEE

BINGO ICE CREAM
NAACP
. . -
� I
INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS
ASSOCIATION
� ��

KAPPA ALPHA PSI
'� � � ' � � Ps
. � . � . .
' ' ' � : ' " A ;
ECU COUNCILOF HONOR
SOCIETIES
GAMMA BETA PHI
nma Beta P�i will hole Is first general
it 7 00 m in
.44 Mendential Ail new ana
��� i stten �
ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA
SORORITY, INC
?dies Ol Aiptirt K apDfl Alpha Sorority
will be sponsor nu a hdke s i
Wednesday September ntn from B a m un
r.i 1 p m n front of tht Student Supply Store
'��' . ciiancior
BETA KAPPA ALPHA
� ' nose wi ittende I In Uet�
� l ' i neei � I ���. a- � se.i
s aUD'f Pui
-�-
BIOLOGY CLUB
EC i Club will hold
� � B 103
��'00pm Memberships
� � .
SKISNOWSHOE
.�- s one
Phy ' : s. � , g
�stmas Break ai
iwsfHX KVest the T.mi � .
I ' If Ph,
� i IS1 "�� � � . . � . .
���� i �
' participants are wi
�s � . . , a .
� ' ; � ��' H Gyn
�.��� (�
ACCOUNTING SOCIETY
� ' . A
��
v .
PENN STATE CHARTER
tbaiitr.pt . late e
� ' � etreshments. J .
���.�
- � � � . � �, � � .
� - ' � � � � � � s.
Brew
PPHA
�- A ' � � � ' �
epl . � � n 247
� Centi hi OOP m Th
� short � . � � .
raged ���
INTERVIEWING SKILLS
WORKSHOPS
� �
. . the B �' �� �� . �� . ,
' � ' � . �. . . ;
����� a . . �
A '
� ' � " ' � � 'A
A - ' � �� .
� � ' I '����.
SECURITY GUARDS
� . ll ' � � ' '
. H � " � . - , H . .
' ' � � � ' - � . � ' . t ' ' .
"��� ' A - A- . � ��
OFFICE WORKERS
' �� � � � i - � . �
�' i . � � � - � . � . . . . . � . -
I ' � - � A
fcCU LAW SOCIETY
� � ���
" � � en �.
i an l. . t ram
Hit f-lr1 ' .
TTTUKU
BARBER 8t STYLE SHOP
tesional Hair Cutting A Styling
2800 E Tenth St
��yet- . Ig r- C 27834
W " � i)2 For 1
fngjaVSpecial
UCn (Pizza Only)
Buv One Pi.i .u ReuUr Price and Gel Another
of Same Value of Less FREE1 Not Good with
am other Specials Offer expires Julv 31, 1986.


LASAGNE w.th this Coupon
JUST $1.99 (Re9or Price S3.35)
To Go $2.29- EXPIRES JULY 31. 1986
Not Good with other Lasagne Specials





Beefburger
Stroganoff
JUST $1.99
To Go $2.29-
With this Coupon
Regular Price $3 35
l XPIRES JULY 31 186
Not Good with other Stroganoff Specials
PEPPIS PIZZA DEN. 421 Greenville Blvd.


SMALL SPAGHETTI PEPPI
JUST $1.99
�To Go $2.29-
With this Coupon
(Regular Price $3.35)
Not Good with other Spaghetti Peppi Specials
r XHKES JULY 31 1985

Announcements
Von Sept 16 t 6 p m , Rm ,4f)
Veoaenhail Our guest speaker w.ll te Dr
Oav1 e Stevens ECU Attorn New o
' �� �' ��� �'�� �- � All mi .
� Ufri publ ir( W)
' ont�ct 104 Hrtgsdnl Hall Mi
ECU MARAUDERS
There w, Dc �g )or r(w i
Marau h �� . JH v,
v rh�s will be a general planning meet
F All a( MvitieS All members are reqtM
attend Anyone interested is a:s .
The number to call for mori �
SGA
Applications are being accepti lot ihi
5 o� Student Governmem H
Boarci. Revew Board mn �
�� gi ty Board Both lev. in i ret
stuoents arg, � i0 appi, p, � , .
perien e is not req red ntei
should appi, ,n the Student Govern , � �
' �' n ??8 Mendenhan (7S7 6616ext . -
1 ition dea v . pi ;
KARATE CLUB
�'�? ��� -a ii i
on Thurs Sept s ,n Room ion v.
��" � ' Ml members ano a .
� i ed rello�
- -iryed tea no D s uss on a II
� edule lor all semestei I
' son .i' 'vh 0370
KING YOUTH FELLOWSHIP
� ' - ' " � � ��� � .
' � ept s at
A. ���
� formal . . .�
Kevn at '�- �
COLLEGE HILL ARC
� �- . �
everyone t � . .
I �� A ' , �
Kitty Hawk Kite -
� � '�

PE DEPT
' � � ' i �. ind Statt Aerol
' �'� : � � �'� � ept
� I ��.
' ' ' " � ' ��.�
�'�' i and f ;
���.� a �, �
� � � � � .
� � ' ��� � � . � . . .
CAMPUS CRUSADE
"
���'� .
'�� � � � �
ATTENTION
Nursing Student
N
II . �
��� � I !�
�� �� � . .
"
HIKERS AND BIKERS
� � '� rou to iomi �
I a report o-
eastern N

� v
ent of the Presbyter.ai hurcl
ICE HOCKEY
Key this
to gel �� i

. . . �
- �
lact Mike Whit
AMA
Stud
��
'�
igi
.
�( . -
� " - semestei
Brew
i tie,
'���'
NCSL
� �
i ��,
LIFE GUARDS
WHITEWATER RAFTING TRIP
PUTT PUTT
SOUND ADVICE
Reduced Green Fees To
ECU STUDENTS
Weekdays ()nl
with i urrent
( egef.D
FARMVILLK
COUNTRY CLUB
or More information
Call
753-3660
PERSONAL DEiNTIST
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. Greenviie, C
758-4927
� � � el � ��� reader;
n.ng a ra- .
sh.ps sexuality i
� a. � � . �
.
H Unforl
"ion many obi gati
INDT
ently
lor stud)
with a maior pa.
New Bet n

� -� ' ' . i- . �. v .
i , .
SALES POSITION
. �
has.s
� . �
in &ha
CONSTRUCTION
MANAGEMENT
� ' � � - �
�ss s-
the i
opportune, rtno hous ng .
' - � .
SGA
-
�.
-


HONORS SEMINARS
� ' � . A ' , ,
'
'
'
PERSONAL DEVELOPMENT

0NS0LIDATED
"HEATRES
Adults
TIL
530
CHILDREN
ANYTIME
J
lLUM;MM�lfJI
7M-3307 � Gr��nvill� Squirt Shopping C�nt�r
00
Ends Tuti,
u
1 00
GHOST I THUNDER
BUSTERSk WARRIORS � ;�
105 j Rn
J AS
HI I K f
7 15
9 15
TUfY'Rf BACK RrOM THE GflHV
ANDRtADYTOWUfTY!
THEI
OF
RETURN
LIVING DEAD
1 00
3 00
5 00
1 00
V 0C
Held Over For 2 Weel
9 Deaths of the
NINJA
FRSAT "C A I
UrE SHOW
Cen 1 ' 00
Storr, 1 1 30
Vopassis
HOUSE
rVKR Qjxx)
NAIL
PROBLEMS?
VW sk
I ei
i
jr
p
Iii"r Brown
N a i! rtisl
.
Introductory otter on sculptured
nails and nail tips through September
�" )i? ( Ml OB
I I
THIS IS YOUR
CHANCE!
East Carolina University Varsity Women's Track
Team would like to extend an open invitation to all
women interested in trying out for the team.
Needed Are:
Sprinters
Jumpers
Distance Runners
Field Events People
Asst Coach
Rodney Blacknall
757-1327
Before September 17
Call:
Diane Leary
757-6384
Head Coach
Wayne Miller
355-2265
Union
H H lHl rHPAGI
8
�-
4
� �������r"
� � � � � � � 2
� � � � � � VT f
(
L
Open 7 Days
11 AM to 11 P'
Drive Thru Window
can 830-1530
Let's Get Acqu
Specials
� M.J. Soffee Gyn
pair half price
� All '85 ladies sJ
� LaBlanca, Arena,
FREE!
� All Flexatard leot
� All running shorts
� One rack of ten
Choice $8,Values
� Ladies Shorts 60
and Boast
� Don't forget to ch
Overtoil's low prij
Over
of Total
Phone 355-5783
i





I HI I'AStAROI IMAS
MI'll MHf K 5 -�
�� �
VM N A R S
IIOPMENT
CHILDREN 7
Luub30 ANYTIME
bm�
Shopping C�nt�r
1HI M)ER
1 00
300
500
7 00

RRIORS r �oo
UOfOM TO GRAVE
?fADV TO PARTY!
ETURN?
MCDEAD

EMS?
on M-ulptured
through September
R
Track
n to all
iry
Head Coach
Wayne Miller
355-2265
Union Seeks Boycott Of Hot Dogs, Beer
B H IZABETHPAGE
When going oui to the "old
ball game" this ycar, beware ol
the type of hot does and bcei you
buy. According to the United
1 ood and c ommercial Workers
I mon.ji has joined forces with
oors Boy cot i k ommittee to
the products ol dolph
Brewery and the Processed
Meats produced by Armour, a
ision ol C on gra
ccording to reports from the
n, shortly before Christmas
983, the Greyhound c orpora
sold imoui Foods . om
pany toonAgra. 'Vftei the pui
chase, v onAgra closed 1 ol
us plains, terminating its worked
composed mostly of U.F.C.W.
workers.
I wo days after the closing of
the plants, ConAgra reopened its
plants, hiring a whole new work
force, paying the new workers
less money and offering them
fewer benefits, according to
U.F.C.W reports
"When the new work force
was hired, only a small number
were I 1 C .VV. members said
Susan Phillips Assistant to the
Directoi ol I .1 C W. in a
telephone interview "Right now
the National I abor Relations
Hoard is investigating charges
that ConAgra i 1 legal 1 v
discriminated against union
members added Phillips.
According to Phillips, the
M 1 CIO is sponsoring the
boycott against Armour Hot
Dogs, Bacon, and Hams produc-
ed by (onAgra. The boycott does
not include those products pro-
duced bv Armour-Dial, added
Phillips.
"The boycott is to raise wage
and benefit levels for the Armour
ConAgra employees to the level
that is paid b its competetors
said Phillips.
I he Coors boycott has been
going on a lot longer than the At
moui ConAgra boycott. I he
reason foi the Coors bin con is
teat men! o!
forced search and seizure tactics, and Armour ConAgra is that hot
toued physical examinations dogs and beer are often con-
RINGGOLD TOWERS
At Tlic Campus �East Carolina University
similar, bad
employees.
"Coors is a notorious anti- and fnriet rights to seniority sidered synomonous, aid
union company said Phillips, said Phillips. Phillips. "This is also a way to
"They also force their employees I he mam reason tor the com- get more publicity for the
to take he dedor tests, submit to bmation boycott of Coors Beer boycott added Phillips.
BUY & SELL
WE PAY CASH ON THE SPOT
FOR
vv FURNITURE
CLASS RINGS
WEDDING BANDS
ALL GOLD & SILVER
TV'S AND STEREOS
APPLIANCES
(Large & Small)
SILVER, GOLD
& Collector Coins
( j WATCHES, CAMERAS,
W BINOCULARS, ETC.
COIN & RING MAN
CORNER 5TH & EVANS
DOWNTOWN
EVANS STREET MALL
� . . C . vfN
10 Discount With Copy of Ad
10 Discount With Copy of Ad

i
Let's Get Acquainted
Specials
South Park Shopping Ctr.
Greenville
� M.J. Soffee Gym Shorts � Buy one pair, second
pair half price
� All '85 ladies swim suits including Sassafras,
� LaBlanca, Arena, and Robby Len � Buy 1 Get 1
FREE!
� All Flexatard leotards and tights 12 Price
� All running shorts 60 off
� One rack of tennis dresses and tops � Your
Choice $8,Values up to $47
� Ladies Shorts 60 off including Court Casual
and Boast
� Don't forget to check out our full line of shoes at
Overton's low prices.
Over 6000 Square Feet
of Total Sporting Goods
On Display
315 Stantonsbure Road
Across From Hospital
�s
Greenville's Most Unique Restaurant
Largest Steaks In Town USD A Aged Choice Beef
You Cook H e Cook
10 Ft. Live Charcoal Grill
a
o .
I
3 2
o '
w !
O 2
a -
O

24 Oz. TBone
24 Oz. Sirloin
15 O. Rib Eve
15 Oz. Sirloin
12 Oz. Filet Mignon
you cook
we cook
you cook
we cook
you cook
we cook
you cook
we cook
you cook
we cook
a :
Smaller or Larger Cuts A vaitable
Compare Our Prices Compare Our Quality
We 're Sure You 7 Be Back
Phone 355-5783
Open 9-7 M-F, 8-6 Sat
Lunch Buffet M-F
11-2:00
5 meats � 6 Veg. Daily
Salad Bar
Ml You Can Eat $3.15
Fri & Sat Special
10 Oz. Sirloin
$6.99
Prime Rib (AU YouCmmEmh
$10.99
1
All ABC Permits
Owned & Operated by Riverside Oyster Bar
Hours Lunch M-F 11-2
Dinner Tues-Sat 6-10:30
752-5001
0 Discount With Copy of Ad 10 Discount With Copy of Ad
-
�-j

T
� - � M04 '40
��-� m 4 m -
- ' f'fM
i





HI EASTCARONMAN SEPTEMBER 5 1
(Silt iEaat atarolinian
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Tom Norton. �. wn,
Tom Luvi nder, p.Wftv �
Anihonv Martin, km hm,
John Peterson, � � ��,��
Shannon Shori. - .Nnw,
Andrew Joyner,
Mlkl I I DWK k. , , �
Sn cm n Sm ruin.
H ARot D iO Nt R , v
Danii i Mm ri r
Rk K Mc ORMA i s.
Scon Coopi k.
DEBBII Nil l Ns
i mr in pasqi v! � � . .
1i Chanii i Johns �n
Stpicmbei 5, ivss
Opinion
Page 4
SGA Elections
Students Gel Active
With elections for the SGA
legislature, class presidents and
vice-presidents, secretary and
treasurer only a little over two
weeks away; filing has already
begun for candidates interested in
running. The filing deadline is 5:00
P.M. September 10 dnd candidates
must pas a ten dollar tiling fee
which will be returned to them at
the end of the election, provided
thev have cleaned up all campaign
materials (posters, rivers, etc.) from
campus.
The election is slated tor
September 18. 25 dormitory
representatives and 25 off-campus
da representatives will be chosen.
Many tolks on campus look upon
student government as a laughable
institution, a joke, something
deserving of ridicule and even
scorn. They believe that onlv aspir-
ing Jaycees who want to pad their
resumes could possibly become 'in-
volved in something so well, so
uncool. Indeed, some tolks think
that anyone in student government
musl be a nerd or even worse,
though it is truly beyond the s( pe
of the imagination to envision what
that might be. In tact, this view of
student government is not whollv
unjustified. Many legislators do run
merely to pad their resumes or to
obtain funding for their own par-
ticular club or organization.
Nevertheless, Student Govern-
ment at its best is more than these
things and 1 sav that having
witnessed some of its worst ex-
cesses. I have seen past legislatures
merrily vote themselves hundreds
of student dollars with which to
throw a liquor part v. I have seen
fraternities keep lists of their can-
didates beside SGA ballot boxes
while urging their members to vote
the part) ticket. And Mill I say SGA
is an institution worthy of student
involvement and support.
The SGA here at our school
allocates over SI00 thousand in stu-
dent tees every vear and they have a
lot to say about what students eat in
their snack bars and cafeterias. In
the past, student government has
addressed issues such as off-campus
housing and the treatment of
students by local businesspersons.
Student government has pressed the
university to fix walkways, improve
campus lighting and repair broken
-Iryers and other appliances in the
Jorms. Student government was in-
strumental in getting library hours
increased so that students have
greater access to books and
research materials.
Student governments work on
larger issues as well. During the
ietnam War many student govern-
ments played major roles in
organizing teach-ins and class
boycotts in protest against the Viet-
nam War. lodav many are em-
broiled in the fight to get their cam-
puses to divest themselves of their
financial lies with corporations do-
ing business in South Africa.
O hers have banned GIA recruit-
ment at their schools because of
CIA involvement in the training
and funding of the controversial
"contras" in Nicaragua. Still other
campuses have passed resolutions
declaring them-elves sanctuaries for
refugees from El Salvador. And
countless others have put referenda
before their student bodies, allow-
ing ' lem to vote directly on issues
such as the establishment of Public
Interest Research Groups (PIRGs)
which otter students an opportuni-
ty to earn academy uedit for Joint
work on environmental and con-
sumer issues. Student government,
then, can deal with a broad agenda
of issues. 1; needn't limit itself
merely to deciding whether the
Musk School gets $2 thousand or
$7 thousand.
One of the biggest problems that
student government has faced at
ECU has been lack ot student in-
volvement. Frequently, the
legislature has tailed to attract the
maximum number of legislators
who am serve in it � 50. In an at-
tempt to remedy this situation, ac-
ting SGA president David Brown
and vice-presideni Chris Tomasic
organized a conference which in-
troduced incoming freshmen to
campus organizations and sought
to increase student participation in
student government and tmmps
such as Pirate Walk, This was clear-
ly a move in the right direction.
Yet, in the end. what student
government does depends upon
those who become involved in it.
That's you. So we urge you to run,
vote or simply agitate. But get in-
volved, for it is only through one's
actions, as Jean Paul Sartre said,
that he or she truly defines himself'
College
SJIlmm US M SMC6 WU 6M6 HIM 7HAT
Meese Gets Aggressive
Right To Push Agenda
B John Mi I auxhlin
National Krxro
Attorne) General Ed Meese is taking the
social issues abortion, crime, busing,
quotas � off the bask burner and. in so
doing, turning up the heal in Ronald
Reagai 's political kitchen. MeeseS
Supreme Conn rhallenge will be the
long postponed catah
within the GOP, between ih� se w!
warn the conservative social agenda to
be the centerpiece ol future Republican
outreach, and thos � who Jon even
want ii n the table.
rhe GOP dilemma is thi Si ithern
and Midwestern evangelicals and urban
ethnics (mam C atholics) have beet, quil
ling the Democrats and joining the
GOP, largeh because oi
Republicans, conservative social agen
da Without social issues, -tic GOP to
da commands aboui 40 perceni
electorate; with social issues, h has a
jority. Numbers aren'i rhe whole story.
" I he New Right and the Christian Right
are the voters who get most turned on
notes one conservative political analyst.
"Their power as campaigners tar ex-
ceeds their numbers
The other horn ol the dilemma is this:
Reagan's 19X4 victor) also owed a lot to
his overwhelming young voter appeal
But on man) social issues � including
abortion � young voters (especiall) the
Republicans) are more libertarian than
conservative. These voters are "pro
choice on everything notes John
Buckley, press sccretar) to presidential
aspirant Congressman Jack Kemp.
"This demographic bulge is where the-
battle for the majorii) part) is going to
be tought Buckles has observed.
referring to the 94 million Americans
between IX and 39 (who outnumber the
seventv million over 39). Republicans
can attract them, he says, b playing
down the social issues and playing up the
economic and defense issues. Liber-
lanism is especiall) popular among
tomorrow's managerial elite, typicall) a
Republican stratum. One Hai ,
Business Schoo ,or, D Q
Mills, estimates that I younj
executives see themselves as libertai
s percent as conservatives
I acticall) speaking, how ha R
Reagan huheri lied this dilen i
( a - Reagan r an
Republicai j � . forn P
dent ke.tc
ter published .is a book), "Ab
I rhe C onscience of the Naiioi
the sickening svv, � ass aDOI-
l nited States. I hat's how Reai
treated social issues � the le
ction was Jifj
precious ottlc. in fact, abortion typifies
the President's all talk, little
'ash to social issues
' so ;� seemed unti V ��� - .
I d Meese weighed in. In mid
Justice Department filed a bnel in a case
before the Supreme C ourt, one
challenges Roe vs. Wade, the oui
decision thai legalized abortion. True.
the judicial impaci ol this may be
minimal, rwice in the 1984-1985 term
the Court reaffirmed the 1973 decision.
But right-to-life activists welcome
Meese move anyway, hoping that the
case will raise the public's son
sciousness "FDR's solicitor gen
regularl) tiled briefs with ihe Court,
when it was clear thai rhe Justices would
decide the other way said one consei
vative legal scholar "Bv holding up his
flag in an) weather. I HR led the mai
into liberalism, where we were beached
tor more than thirtv years Also, the
Court habitual!) delays rulings on con
troversial cases until the end or its term
Bv Mav or June ol 1986 the Court ma)
be repopulated � and rhe right one vote
shitt is all the right-to-lifers need
The immediate impact of the case,
however, will be neither juridical noi
pedagogical, but political: How will

Reagan,
thei
'Socia
Hil R iga
s' .
A � '
f
GOP v
Meese R
-
-
'

N
Re
K e
New R ght support that K
and
now covei .
A �'�"� .i group
senators who, like VI
Roe vs. Hade, a briel tl
evei see but one tl
the consen a
Ihe Justice Department
precisel) wha A
ip. "W(
hand notes one Reaganite ai '
" I he death penalty, forfeil
for dope dealers, racial uotas in hiri .
busmg, maybe pornography, are �
predicts ie conserva tw acti
On most ol these items, the libertarians
and conservatives aren'i at sus
gerheads. -Ml the more reason why,
the matter ol abortion. Reagan should
Stic with Meese and re Reaganize Ihe
de-Reaganiation ol Ronald Reagan has
proceeded too far alreadv

A View From The Far Right
B Gordon Ipock
When the Reverend lenv Falwell an
nounced to the world the other day thai
black South African bishop Desmond
' utli is. in Falwell's opinion, "a
phony the national media recoiled in
horror. And when Falwell advised the
United States to ease up a bit on the
South African government, responsible
spokesmen from across the political
spectrum quickly censured falwell tot
his misguided remarks.
Such a unanimous response was
predictable. After all, as the political
lightening rod for the evangelical-
fundamentalist faction oi the
Republican Party, falwell is as tar right
as one can get in the American political
stream without being ostracized as a
racist-fascist. And thus we see just how
narrow (and shallow) American politics
truly is, and just how limited is accep-
table free thought. For despite the
bruhaha, what did Falwell say?
He stated that he is against apartheid
and that it is a bad system which even-
tually must go. And he stated repeatedly
that his concern was for the black people
of South Africa. On these basic points,
then, Falwell's thinking is the same as
moderate Republicans like Senate ma-
jority leader Robert Dole, and liberal
Democrats like Ted Kennedy and the
U.S. Communist Party leaders Gus Hall
and Angela Davis.
Amazing! From Communist Gus Hall
to Christian Jerry Falwell, everyone in
the established American political spec-
trum is basicaJJ) in agreement aboui the
future oi South Africa: Apartheid must
end, full black participation in the
political process must begin. The onlv
disagreement regards how these goal's
should be achieved.
Such a solution will, ol course, quick
lyturn South Africa into another black
ruled c ommunisi stare - jusi as Zim-
babwe (formerly white-ruled Rhodesia)
now is - where famine, povert) and
political oppression are so symptomatic
as to not even be newsworth) And
nobod) is on record tor caring one joi
about the six million white people in
South Africa and what then future will
be like m a Communist country where
'hey are outnumbered bv blacks six-to-
one. Nobody!
It is understandable that black
Americans don't care about the whites
in South Africa. But is ,t not incredible
that none of the elected white leaders in
the I nited States or Canada or the na
nons of northern and western Europe
seem to care about their racial kindred in
South Africa, either? That thev are in
tact, exerting cons.derable pressure to
hasten the dispossession of the white
South Africans of the nation which thev
built? Surely future historians (if there
are any white ones left) will be at a loss
to explain such white fratricide
Well, listen world: I care about those
white people in South Africa I care
about them because thev are ju-t like
me, of the same blood and from the
same racial stock that I am from I share
a bond with them that is much stronger
than the one I have with Americans of
Negro o: (iriental descent Blood is
deed thickei than water, and a
hogwash aboui Vmerica the meh
or the pluralistic societ) is just tl
If young white mericans wo
blink their eves good and ha
tuall) see what is going on around them
the) would see that within a tew si
decades thev mav indeed face the sa
son ot violent racial revolution tha
now destroying white South Africa
Non-whites (Mexicans. Asians, puc
Ricans and blacks) are flooding into the
I nited Stares, both legallv and illegally
nd all have much higher birtl
than abortion-prone whites, who a; this
nme aren't even having enough babie-
replace rheir own numbers nothing
changes, whites will soon become
minor,tv m this nation which tl
lathers built.
onlv b rap.dlv reclaiming then lost
racial identity, and bv building a
political pan) based upon that racial
identity, can young white Americans
prevent this nation from degenerating
into.another Brazil o, erupting into
ano her SoU,h Africa Granted, the Gus
Halls and the Jerry 1 alwells and all
responsible elements ,n between will call
such a movement racist and fascist.
(They re as timid and myopic about race
as the Victorians were about sex.) And
1 m sure I'll be called the same and
worse by the democratic-minded saints
of this university community for daring
to even think such thoughts, much less
writing and publishing them.
f
H elcome
FREE
With This Coupon L
NEW MAN
SOUTHPA
STYLE L
'
Just
1
GREENVILLE �


I





HI t S k(, IMW
t I'll MBt P 5, IV
5
;
College Graduates Accumulate Deeper Debts



I7WAT
sen da
W KSHINGTt V 1) i it PS)
aduaies are having
families and postponing
. hases such as cai s and
because the are lea ing
with large financial aid
1 preliminary
a nationwide
�ntii m feai s o!
�ge aid experts thai a
on loans o ei
isi decade and
rates hae
borrow
. onhh repay
pla an in
� ed, as well
l's w hei e
eing at
unts ot
a back
1 in
j d
sponsored the survey oi 5,000
Guaranteed Student 1 oan (GSI )
borrowers from colleges around
the counti
nnmg othei things, the
students with biggei debts tend to
delay raising families, buying
homes, and purchasing cars
because they can't afford the ad
ded financial commitments, the
SU!C shoWv
1 In- sun ey, w huh Martin calls
the most extensive study ot finan
cial a;d debtors eei undertaken,
also shows that younger, more re
cent graduates arc having the
most difficulty repaying then
loans because they had to borrow
more to meet soaring tuition
costs
Single women, too. have more
�ubl i epay ing then lo
�.use they get lowei salaiies
only $17,400 a year, comp
ST000 jo- men
he tudy show
��II: pi many I
.is sa s i nold Mitel
ecut he Nati
( ounc il ol I dm al na �pi
s s vi i
ol I diu ai ional ppoi t unity l'i o
grams ai Marquette University.
"I think there is growing
evidence thai the student debi
burden is affecting the hoes and
su mei patterns oi
borrowers Mitchem notes.
' nd it also appears to be affe
ting the numbei ot students who
don'l go on to grad school
because they are already so heavi
K u, d e b I
I emale, minoi ity. and low in
leni � are tin the hardest,
he says, because they typically
row more tend school,
and earn lowei salaries when they

"In 1 Mi 'Hits
out "it i be shown that most
pom and minority students nevei
earn then bachelor's degrees, so
they are stuck with repaying aid
debts foi an education they nevet
finished
Mitchem, along with many
othei aid experts, blames the
federal government's increased
reliance on loans over giants for
the problem.
In the early 1970's, nearly two-
thirds ol all student aid money
was awarded in direct, non
: epay able grants to students.
roday, nearly two-thirds of all
aid money is loaned.
Besides increasing can'
money, the government should
also stop increasing loan limits.
Mitchem adds, "becauseit would
U elcome Students
FREE DAY
sh & Dry Your Clothes FREE 9-1 0 85
With This Coupon Limit 2 Loads Per Customer
NEW MANAGEMENT
Come m and meet us"
& Audrey McDamei
at
SOUTHPARK HOME
STYLE LAUNDRY
� ne Ramada i
Grei nvilh '� 155-5023
HOME COOKED FOOD
Student Special
Free dessert
with purchase of any regular size plate
LARGE PLATE with all you can eat vegetables and
a big serving of meat for $4.07 plus tax.
DAILY SPECIALS 2.2Splus tax & beverage.
5 Free Plates With Purdue of Meal Plan
E. 14th St. Near Doras
CaU for Take Outs-752-0476
OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK 11 AM � IPM
nl allow more students to boi
row more than the) are capable
ol repaying
Hut the mericanouncil on
Education disagrees, and recently
asked the House Postsecondarj
Subcommittee n Educate
rare Guaranteed Student l
annual limits from $2500
$3000
"A Uit ot peplc �
limits doubled he a �

n
Don V Walk 1
Ride The Bus
to
College Hill Dining Hall
And The Galley

ii

'i

h


�i

n
Everyday the SGA Transit Gold bus
which runs from 7:30 a.m. to 9:30 p.m stops
at Mendenhall Student Center at 20 minutes
after the hour, and arrives at College Hill six
I minutes later. Then there is another pick up at
Mendenhall at 10 till the next hour, which ar-
rives at College Hill at 4 till the hour. So next
I time you are hungry, whether it's tor
I breakfast, lunch, dinner, or a late night
snack, take advantage of the SGA Transit 5
System and catch a ride on the Gold bus to
College Hill Dining Hall and The Galley.

!
s
College Hill Dining Hall
Breakfast 7:00-9:30
I unch 11:00-1:30
Dinner 4:30-6:30
I he (�alle
1 unch 10:30-2:30
Dinner 4:30-7:30
I ate Nighi Snack
30-1 1:00
-���;
Far Right

lost
g a
icial
ails
tting
! into
d. the Ous
Falwells and all
� een will call
md fascist.
race
i And
I'll same and
. minded saints
communit) for daring
ights, much less
blishing them
If you did, there's good news!
Just show us your Student I.D. and you'll get an extra
10 discount on everything you forgot at home.
DISCOUNT DRUG
TM

� Not Apply I
.ECU Student l D s Qualify Foi 10 Discount!
IS Film P'oducts Magazines Of So't Drinks
GREENVILLE � South Park Shopping Center 115 E. Red Banks Rd. � 756-9502 � Open Mon-Sat 9-9 � Sun 1-6
� t J i
� - .






1 HI I AM v K 1 .MAN
SI PI I MM R V s)8
Jobs Now Available
B HMIIMIIHMR
staff Mnin
Need a job to support yourself
01 supplement youi income?
1 here are man) jobs in (he
Greenville area. I he ke 10 tin
ding a pat! Mine job is knowing
where to look
I C I has wot k stud) and sell
help programs where students
can work in offices, the librar,
� tie infii mai , 01 drive a bus. v
cording to Pam Spell, assistant
Dii u tot ol I inancial Aid,
650 7(X) students participated in
the tm List yeai Students
paid minimum wage while
still in school
! ' Hast Cat oilman also pro
vides employment to those in
terested and talented in writing
and the newspapei processes
Wages are determined b posi
Mow. experience, oi amount ol
work produced.
VsMB offers employment as
dist jockeys, news personnel.
traffic management, and business
management Most employees
work four to six hours a week.
I mployees at WZMB also
volunteer then free time to help
file albums and clean the facilities
according to Wan en Bakei.
News Directoi at WZMB.
Man) ECU students find the
highest paying jobs off campus.
One ol the most popular off cam
pus iobs is waiting tables. Accor-
ding to a Cosmopolitan study,
wait i esses and waiters report
making up to Si 20 a night Main
restaurants in Greenville are in
need ol waiters and waitresses
willing to work weekends, since
Frida) and Saturda) nights are
peak nights foi local restaurants.
As the school year rolls on
many students find the need for a
typing service. If you're a good
typist and have the time and
equipment, you can charge $1.50
per page for your services.
Starting your own business can
also increase your income.
Babysitting, sewing, cleaning
homes, and even writing a
cookbook and selling it can pro
duce great results if you have the
ability and the time.
Dinner Specials
Rule
Breakfast Is Vital
Bv KM II WIIK MR
s more ol us i ush off to class,
breakfast has taken a stead)
One or more familv
members skip breakfast entirelv
( ntinued From Page I
However, Speaker tit the
I egisiature kirk Shelley said the
rule is fair, and added. "It a per
son beleives he's qualified to run
for both positions, whv should
the legislature lose a good man1
I he Student Government as a
whole loses 1 think the rule
should st,Hid as is
Blown said his first statement
was intended to get more people
involved in the SGA elections. He
added that he would like to see a
In othet words, to be on empty committee formed in the future
is to undermine youi peak per tor to make that clarification.
Despite the myth that Student Attorney General
tentive and more suseptible to in
lection.
Fisherman's Platter
Select 3 Items of Your
C 'hoice
Shrimp
Flounder
Trout
Crab Cakes
Deviled Crabs
Steamed Shrimp
Clam Strips
I ried c hicken
Steamed
Crab I egs
Shi imp Creole
11 t a S l nt)
(tysters
Scallops
( atfish
Bar beque
$550
Fried Bay
Scallops
All Yob Can
Lat
$4�9
aivjs oi pu.Tj siuapnis um
Captain's Platter
Selet t 4 hems of Your
Choice
Shrimp
flounder
I rout
C rahakes
Dev iled C r
Steamed Shrimp
(lam Strips
I ried Chid
Steamed
lb I egs
Shrimp-�
rf-n A Sal - �� �
()yslers
Seal!
Bar'
$6
50
rhese same individuals 'end to be breakfast consists ol eggs, bacon, Macon Move said the rule "was
A' ' ser,ous wc,?h Pro and coffee, creating a breakfast not specific and is left to inter-
�cordmg to Maria menu can be a tun challenge pretation
Simonson, Direcioi ol the
Health, v. eight, and Suess Pro
gram at Johns Hopkins Medical
C enter, more than halt the obese
people in the ! lined States skip
break fast mosi ol the time.
�: lent s' idea o t
break last is toothpaste, a
:up ot lukewarm
" � low ned on the mad rush
ass i 'se same students can
� bv restoring then
ht da Breakfast
tential foi establishing
lav
Des ii, Mie
he need !r an
meal
1 erg) level, pet formance. and
mood art ail related to how and
upon arising A
195 I ud � onducted bv the
Ui eisity ol Iowa Medical ('ol
rated 'hose who skipped
brc.o 'a as being I .ireless,
. . rankv. anxious, jnal
TAR LANDING
SEAFOOD
Flounder Shrimp Oyster Dinner
$4.99
' uies Frer. h I nes, ole Siau d Huhpupptes
Shrimp, Trout & Devild Crab
$3.99
ii Hushpuppie
Get Free Beverage
with I. D.
Mon-Thur 11 00-9:00
Fri-Sot 11:00-10:00
105 Airport Rood 758-0327
Fried Chicken
Fried Shrimp
Crab Cakes
Clam Strips
Trout
Flounder
�Ml Youan fat Extravaganza
Your Choice of
As Many As 5 Items
$750
With Alaskan
Crab lee $950
Shrimp Creole
Deviled Crab
Barbeque
Fried Catfish
Fried Bay Scallops
Fried Oysters
tuU-y I u h f nt , ,

Steamed Shrimp
In The Shell
One Pound, Raked
Potato & Salad
$699
Soft Shell Crabs
2 Large Crabs
2 egs
$6�5
Steamed Seafood
Feast
Alaska �
Stean ?d s
Sauteed i i! Mea
Bak :
& &
795
Super LUNCH Specials
�s

Pirate Walk






1 hurvda ()nl
Hickor) smoked
lexas Stvle
'
Barbeque Beef
� 2 V eKet�bles 3399
STf(1
11:00-2 nop M
SO.
Rib Eye
$35
is now accepting applications for
Escorts and Operators.
Pirate Walk
is NO W Open
Sunday through Thursday
from 6 p.m. to 12 p.m.
Iursda Onh
BBQ Beef Ribs
2 enables 3550
W ednrsd� (Inh
Chicken & Pastr
2 Vegetable. 335
V
f
Magazine-
The Minority Affairs Publication of East Carolina University
' '� -iaSiTv QREENVtlLE NC 27VU TF. 9- no:
has openings for the following positions:
Managing Editor
Production Manager
Associate Editor
Photographer
Business Manager
Applications will be available at The Expressions Of-
fice or the Media Board Secretary in the Publications
Building.
i
Meats and Seafood
Scallops
Shrimp
Trout
Oysters
Deviled Crabs
Crab Cakes
Clam Strips
Flounder
Fried Chicken
BBQ Chicken
Country Style Steak
Veal Cutlets
Hamburger Steak
Barbeque Dinner
Catfish
CHOICE OF
1 Meat
& 2 Veg.
ONLY
$335
Includes tax
A frt't tragt
Wgrlable Plate:
Choice of four vegetables
Vegetables
Beets
Slaw
Boiled Potatoes
Potato Salad
French fries
Yams
Black-eyed Peas
Collards
Rice
Mashed Potatoes
String Beans
Apple Sause
Brunswick Ste
Cabbage
Steamed
Shrimp
In the Shell
6 0z )
With 2 Vegetables
$350
Alaskan
Crab Legs
With 2 Vegetables
$350
Steamed
Seafood Feast
Includes Crab Legs (6 Oz.)
Sauteed Crab Meat (2 ()
& Steamed Shrimp
$450
SEAFOOD DELIGHT: Choose from: Choice of three sWh ck 5
scciam s,rips-Trou Fi�under' wyffswz J
I
I
I
i Ma�aa wm� Omt � X
$399
Monday-Wednesday 11-9
Thursday, Friday, Sunday 11-10
Saturdav 4-10
fM� FAST� f ima.

Mellen
U W VKKFN HKI R
T

"H
Teen Woh
Bv ! ORIN Psyi I
r ItfrtlltW

.

dslide
-

II
he ' i
disorder tl
werewoll - when i
lull moons'
Now pooi S mem
may sound hokcj and &i!l
most folks, but the producer!
the new film Teen Woij thought
it vsas him swell.
�i. to try to make 'ht
work, thev added all the right
gred'ents tor a box
cess prettv, voluptuous teer
girls, a storv line about a
hometown boy who makes good
and Michael J. Fox, rhe cutesy
teenage actor who starred in the
film hit Back to the Future and
.

0





T�k-0�t
!
318
plain's I'lafttT
V0
ps
amed seafood
Feast
7"5

-
specials
5 ).
Rib Ke
$35
hicken X Pastn
eyelables
IMF FASTAROI INIAN
Entertainment
SF fMIAIHJ H ' 198!
Pat
r
t
Evangelists
'Pennies From Heaven?'
B STEPHEN SHEKRIN
A recent poll asked the ques-
tionWho is the person
mosi deserving ol admiration
today ' I he o ei w helming
choices were Clint Eastwood and
Sylvestei Stallone. I he trend
toward a tough, violent hero
shocked many people I he
characters portrayed In these two
actors ha e always been
straightforward and above
board. Increasingly, however,
individuals ho are supposed to
be beyond reproach are coming
under close scrutiny and disap
pointing man) Americans
Religious television programm-
ing has gained increasing support
from the public in recent years.
More than $300 million is
donated annually by viewers to
t he eight major television
evangelists. But are these
evangelists living up to the expet
tations of then "flocks"?
I he Octobei 1980 issue ol
Playboy contained an article on
television evangelists which open
ed a veritable Pandora's Box con-
cerning men and women that
should epitomie honesty and m-
tegi
According to the article I he
Praise the 1 ord (PI 1 I Club
hosted b Jim Bakker, was a) one
time being investigated by the
�iaiommunications (. om-
mission concerning an alleged
misappropriation ol 1; million
dollar - 1 he mone was original-
ly ; � " the funding
"certan ' � �. sn missions I he
Rcould find neither the
money nor the missions! "The
PI I Club" claimed that Satan
had gotten into their computer
and lost the money Believe it or
not.
In Akron, Ohio, the Rev
lirnest Angley, host of "The 99
Club" drives to work each dav in
individuals who are
supposed to he beyond
reproach are coming
under close scrutiny
and disappointing
many Americans. '
a pink Cadillac. Even more
show) is his Akron .enter ol
operations, Grace Cathedral,
valued at 2.5 million dollars, it is
reportedlv adorned with "im
ported chandeliers; brocade
drapes. Italian marble statuary;
24 krtgold veneer on the pulpit,
piano, and organ: � il-
luminated bv red light with letters
proclaiming "FOUN1 I of
Bl ()!) and portraits ol
Angley and Jesus
The article also tells oi Oral
Roberts'I he Oral Roberts
Show) habit ot wearing jeweled
rings and gold bracelets. As a
result, his staff must go through
the additional trouble of remov-
ing the jewelry from his pictures
with an airbrush to avoid otten
ding members of his audience
In 1979 Rev Humbard. host
f 'The Rev H u m b
Ministry solicited 1 2 million
dollars from his �, � � Key
Family (Ins regular donoi I
retire his ministry's deb N
months later, "Humbard and his
sons spent $650,000 on a home
and condominiums near Palm
Beach, Florida ' Humh
claimed that he received twenty
dollar donations from 200,000
v iewers
o-host ol " The PT1 lul
ammy I aye Bakker � �
armless woman on the airWell,
how do you put i make-
up ' Her husband, Jim Bakker.
once requested donati n n a
direct-mail plea sayingTammy
and I are giving every pel
our life sa ings to P I! "
ding to in format i
Playboy. "that very same -
they bought a S24.ixx
equipped with w hi'
carpeting, two bedn oms, 1 .
gas grill and refrigerat
Bakkers said that they r i
the boa' "just hk. rise"
and that no PTL n
volved.
In rulsa, Oka (ral
Roberts, host 0j ��
Roberts Shi w
sitv in his own - and in
grand style. The $150 mil
Oral Roberts University is such
an elaborate showcase
undergraduates rel S �
blagsKei lesus. "
Playboy also gives
teresting information on '
PI I ('tub's" Iota! I i
(TIC). I his planned con n
is desct i bed as a Chri
see FROM Paui lit
Mellencamp's 'Scarecrow Guilty Of Success
Bv W RRfN B-XKFR
staff M
Tback in his
� iny 1 chair,
fixed on i fen-
I igai Mellencamp.
" his glasses and
. � ick his snow wh
up the album
rested on 'lie bench before
� nodded to the pro

small, squat fellow with
� bac k bias k hail began to
hi � Mir.d body. almost
t Ii e judge's
His body seemed to sway
I and forth, as he approached
jury Pudgy hands grasped
railing tor support while his
ind caressed his chins.
"How in the name of vinyl can
. take 'his albuman album
sailed Scarecrow and seriously
considei it to be an entertaining
album laced with social commen-
tary?"
The attorney produced an
album from his briefcase and
handed to the nidge.
"Exhibit A. out Honor
Bruce Springsteen's ehruku
devp. introspective album full
al commentary . An album
respected by critics, like myself,
who recognize its genius in
ponderous guitar strumming and
contemplative lyrics, ladies and
gentleman ol the iiiry. that's
social commentary
Mellencamp sat calmly in his
chair. his voice silent.
"1 have plenty ol exhibits,
Vour Honor. The '60s, '70s, and
even the '80s have produced fine
artists who commented on socie-
ty. Their music was, and still is.
important.
"Mellencamp is a pop artist,
and that's all he'll evei be He's a
Hills, loel a Madonna a man
hat
nev er
bet. ome
" Mellencamp has
become more than a
bubblegum image from
1T. Mellencamp has
become a true artist
with something to say
heavyweight bv merely scrawling
down droll lyrics and basking the
words with a cute pop
backbeat The attorney's voice
sounded like a barrage of gun-
fire.
"1 ook at his track record he
continued "Fout albums filled
with pooi attempts at examining
social consciousness. Tour
album- iut to l adio pi o
grammers around the globePlay
me, play me ' 1 out albums that
were populai because they were
tilled w ith pop � �
I he attorney's eves scanned
the jury
"W hy should his titth album
be any different A serious el
� ' ' BAA V Mi Mellen
samp is guilty. Guilty of being a
pop artist feigning a conscience.
He's trying to fool the masses in
to thinking that he's a voice ol
America. lv God, he's a pop
tist that paints houses pink.
can you take this man scio '
1 he squat man wad ceo � -
to his chair as a conieni
formed on his lips.
"The prosecution rests he
finally said
I he defense lawyer rose from
his seat. Scarecrow clutched in
his hands.
'Ten s o ii g s. ladies and
gentlemen. Ten songs that deal
with the thoughts and dreams of
a true American The lawyer
spoke carefully, pronouncing the
words expertly.
" I his is not a Billy Joel cour-
troom filled with hit forty-fives
and voluptuous ted heads m late-
mode! convertibles. This is a
coun of conscience, so let us ex-
amine the redeeming values of
Scarecrow and nidge later on its
p pular v alues.
"You've heard the evidence,
ram on the Scarecrow the first
song on the album, describes the
plight of farmers in the Midwest
while a familiar Bvrds' guitar riff
�ambles throuj
melody is unnerving with a sense
drama thumping through
heart of a bass drum V
()t course. Remembei
just the first song
The defense lawyei wa �
over to the jury, placin
hands on the railing as the all
rested between his arm and side
"As the first track ii
Mr. Mellencamp is expres
himself openly and honestly. In
'Small I own he recalls the r
ol his childhood with the ace n
paniment of a Dylan-like
drawing out extended chords An
honest and simple statement
about growing up in India
listen to 'Minutes
Memories Hear the wisdom ol
an old man as he and Mellen-
See COUGAR Pajje Ml
Teen Wolf Falls Behind Pack
By l.ORIN PASQl AI
tmrriatnmenf tdtlnr
The trials and tribulations of
modern lite sail become
owing and most strange
ike Ssott Howard, for in-
e. a clumsy, all-American
teenage jock who had an especial-
ly bad week. His inept high
chool basketball team lost
another important game by a
slide I he gorgeous blonde,
blue-eyed girl of his dreams
avoided him like the plague, the
: �� school teased him. and he
hed up a job at his dad's
hardware store.
It that weren't enough, Scott
another severe problem that
he had to come 10 terms with: he
inherited an unusual genetic
disorder that rendered him a
werewolf when else but during
full moons0
Now poor Scott's predicament
may sound hokey and silly to
most folks, but the producers of
the rew film Teen W�thought
it was just swell.
Then, to trv to make the plot
work, they added all the right in-
gredients tor a box-office suc-
cess: pretty, voluptuous teenage
girls, a story line about a
hometown boy who makes good
and Michael J. Fox, the cutesy
teenage actor who starred in the
film hit Back to the Future and
the TV comedy "Family lies
Unfortunately, for horror film
lovers, ihe recipe didn't work.
Not only does the movie drag on
relentlessly for 1 1 2 hours, but it
lacks the humor of a good com-
edy or spoof and the suspense of
a great thriller.
The saving grace, however, is
that Fox does a tremendous job,
and the film is appropriate for
kids. It contains hardly any
violence, has only one sex scene,
which does not qualify as ex-
plicit, and incorporates no foul
language. The worst offense, for
instance, comes when Scott's
girlfriend Pamela throws a gutter
ball during a bowling game and
exclaims. "Oh. pooh
In addition, the movie otters a
pragmatic, albeit sappy message
for viewers. That is, it doesn't
matter if a person has a strange
affliction or problem because he
can overcome all odds He can
even deal with his handicap and
channel his energy into becoming
a useful, productive and well-
liked member of society.
The means of doing so are evi-
dent thoughout the film. For in-
stance, Scott, played by Fox, in-
itially becomes ruffled and rather
annoyed when he finds out he
turns into a werewolf without
warning, later, however, he
finds out he can turn into a beast
whenever he wants and master
such amazing feats as break-
dancing, impressing girls and
playing hoop like a Harlem
Globe Trotter.
In addition, when his
schoolmates notice his new-
found abilities, he becomes the
most popular hero of the school,
helps his basketball team win
games and wins the love of his
dream girl, Pamela. Then, after
serious soul-searching, he decides
he wants people to like him for
himself, so he puts the werewolf
to rest and tells his basketball
buddies they can win games
without the wolf.
Of course, at the end. his team
wins the sports championship,
and he learns to live with his
disorder. It's jest as his dad im-
plied, when he said, "Son, with
certain exceptions, werewolves
are people just like anyone else
Though the corny plot is far-
fetched and contrived, it may
delight some viewers who like
fairy tales and predictable, happy
endings. For most discerning
adults, however, they would pro-
bably choose to be thrown to the
wolves lather than to be forced to
endure this ridiculous film.
The movie, rated PG, is being
shown at Plitt Theater at
Carolina East Convenient Center
in Greenville.
For times and information, call
756-1449.

SiM4�
iiJf t S j t S S
�r �' i






8
fHfc FASTCAKOl INI AN
M I'l I 1HI K V s8
fions building
HELP WANTED At a new
Restaurant ana Bar downtown
Positions Cooks dishwashers wait
staff hostess bartenders cocktail
waitress Apply in person at the Olde
Towne Inn near corner of 5th and
Cotanche Thurs Fr, 2 5 and Sat
10 1
LOST PURSE Tanmsh beige color
Clutch purse important that is
nd Lost on campus Call 758 V308
WAMKI)
SALE
HELP WANTED
fei esteo n se � I. . , -
f ag ible 1
mght� tacl v � � itapa
ROOMMATE WANTED Non
ker S7te;
ed i- 2 1m:
PART TIME
supe
DO' t
��VI
: �
RINGGOLD TOWERS: Two units
sale Efficiency 8th floor, one
� I room 4th floor units completely
hed t arpeted air conditioner)
and include kitchen appliarv
� � a � �. .it 53? 7993 ; aftei
� I 20! 4310768, or write Mr
W Wilson Ave Freehold
17728
PIANO FOR SALE Wanted
�� Party to assume small
month � payments on spinet console
Piano Can be seen local .
��' ' ude phone number
Credit Manager po Box 52(
kemeyer 11 6221?
FOR SALE Commodore VIC 20
- hookups and some
extras ncluding 6 gac tapes
- �'�� storage re order playei
door A,r conditioned Very good con
difion Please call 757 3717
FOR SALE: Math Statistics 3228 All
problems worked in back and
workbook Chapters 1 8 Call Bob
752 2579
FOR SALE 198? Buick Skylark
Green and tan 4 door Air
conditioning P s Am Fm Stereo
Tilt Wheel Great shape, $3 500 or
$500 down and take over payments of
$148 a month Call 758 2174 between
9am 5pm Ask for Tony
FOR SALE: Trees ideal for dorm
room Also new 10 speed cheap
758 2820 esk for Ross
BUNK BED FOR SALE Sturdy
wood frame, mattresses included
$75 firm Call after 6 00 p m
'56 0354
D P WEIGHTLIFTING MACHINE:
Capable of 30 exercises 110 lbs of
weight padded bench, used one
month SUO 7S8 3583 after 5 30
YARD SALE 405 Biltmi n I Sat
Sept 7th Ram until
FOR SALE: Sm.th Corona
typewriter Electi dn
new 756 6504
PERSONATE
PHOTOGRAPHER WANTED
� . -
train if
ran issettc Pi
' � � ' � expansioi
rer � rr anua s
- �.
WATERBED FOR
� s a
GET PAID FOR YOUR EFFORTS
Look toward . � � .
A mei fasti .����.��
l( � � ' � on 1 � . : �� potei
' a . 1 ' M � hi I � . . � . � .
and part tim 1 1
� � - ' - ����.
Stop by tl ��
fh Street
YEARBOOK OFFICE N �
one api �� � �� :
� � t B1
� ' " � CO
I r a mer'�
cartridge and
$200 Cal An
'52 '346
SALE Supet
oation
AsK ng S -
CROSBY STILLS AND NASH
" � � � now available a' Appli
Records for their Sept 18conCe
ensboro Price ncludes qooa
kel ind comfortable round fr.r.
FURNITURE FOR SALE
narried and need 1 jet rid
Single bed
Irawers ano hair for $7!
. � 15 7
FOR SALE
! '
� � �
S4-
Dus
MALE
ROW
�VOulO
ne
in on Dea
rear. i � i
PRISONER ON DEATH
the Ar tor r state F �
k to correspond n "
�'�� ' ng to a
-
' ' � � � fan .
ns that you ask
� �� - , letter Please
mytl . that .
�bout an 1 talk
���'�' � ou couia p
' ,n � " "� "vould be a ver
-� ' - l Because 1 am 1 � . �
' 'my � . - earn
B 31293, Florence, AZ S5232
WRITER'S BLOCK CURED Send
$2 for catalog of over 16,000 topics, to
assist your writing efforts and help
you beat Writer's Block For info
call Toll free 1 800 621 5745 (In II
linois, call Authors' Research, Rm
600 407 South Dearborn Chicago, IL
60605
BURGLARS BEWARE Door
Alarm 11 is watching Protect your
room or apartment Han j Door
Alarm 11 on inside doorknob Call
752 5695 or write P O Box 3226 for
demo
Pi kappa phi. Congratulations on
a most successful toga par
Thanks for a 10b well done at Push
We 'p looking forward to the social
Sunday with the AO et s go Pi
Kapps1
NEED typing Letters resun
'��' m papers el Ca
7 5? 0498
WORD PROCESSING
Becky Latham at 752 5998(8 a
17 , - � expei en ����
' � � � scienf il reporl
manuscripts business and forn
ters
PROFESSIONAL TYPING !
tronic typewritet Reasi nabli
11 e at 355 7233 ����
TO THE BROTHERS OF KAPPA
ALPHA � , ,
how prou I w �� � � � �� .
�"�� for giv
us or. . � � � n to do with as
past week
super on � . 1 � . .�
' ' �' H op 1 ng we h a
� 'jz � ��� � � � ����� . .
I)oont'shiir
made you equally proud of us we ail
wish you an exciting and fulfilling
fear Way to go guys! With love, the
rest of the family, your little sisters
THE MIDDLEMAN Apartment
Listing Roommate Referral Service
210 E 4th Street Suite number 2
across from Sub Station II Let us
help you find the apartment or room
mate you're looking for Call
830 106V
ECU FOOTBALL TEAM
Saturday's game is almost here I
hope you guys are ready because
this is the qaf e evet body a 11 I
win This is a game of pride
of the rest of North Carolina think
we are small time and that fl �
team was a fluke Go into Raleigl I
wm Don't go into Sta1 I � ng not to
lose body gives 100 pet
there is no way we'll Kjse Let's St ���
State wha rtf- ar' -
Lets take the bail a-
their throats For an the fans g
to the game, whtn w a
goalposts rr
to the field and ; - I
Iy � (at
PI KAPP LITTLE SlSTt
will be a'
P ease, fry 1 . ��.
rhanks 1
GWM
'
P O Box 4273
i"
want to help you
WIN ASCHWIHN
RIGISTEB
LISTEN
.rVZME
CALL
WZMB � Putting you on the seat of a ne
CHEVY CUTLASS CAPRICE 4
IV Be?' Vic-i lr. f own
Open 8 a.m. to Midnight, 7 Hays A Week
Locked Next to the East 10th St. Pizza Hut
2510 E, 10th Street Greenville, N C. 752-5222
"If you have to do your own laundry, do it in style at the Wash

i � 11 � �
������MMAM
Great Cheese Steak
This Wed Thurs Fri
Sept. 3, 4, & 5
BIG DADDY BUCK
WTMSriMMl
XS"SSHS� � � � � Ss �-

Man-O-

Pli tpBilnn Kappa JFratcrmty
PRESENTS
THE FIRST ANNUAL
Beach Volleyball Tournament
September 21, 1985 at 10:00 and September 22, at 1:00
REGISTRATION: $20.00 per TEAM
HOW TO REGISTER
VHVJHJ Name 0 EaCh Team Member And Tee Shir1 Sue A Captains Name, Address and Phone
To
Number
Beach Volleyball Tournament
Phi Epsiion Kappa
HPERD Dept ECU
Mtnges Coliseum
In Person In Fret Of
The ECU Book Store
Between 12 00 and 2:00
On September 18th and 19th
REGISTRATION DEADLINE
September 19, Limit space available
GIFTS AND AWARDS
Tee Shirts For Each Participant Troph.es For the First Place Team Members Troph.es For The Se
cond Place Team Members Medals For The Third Place Team Members
CO�SPONSORS
Pepsi Cola Bottling Co. of Greenville Grogs
The Trophy House Pantana Bobs
4
������fmji
Save-
A-Buck
ON THE BEST
STEAK AND
SALAD IN
TOWN
$ 1.00 OFF
-ese fh� coupor a Mesterr Sin lee Mouse ay day of
'he ee oefore �he Wjarator -We t�iow 'or S1 QQ off the pfice
of one of me following � a � ft oiaa Bar ot fJibeve and
Sakxt Bar v �5 Sirion- wW Bar
��� mott�uMd , �� -SMcao(MJOr
. Oner Exp.res September 13 1985
STEAK HOUSE
Greenville, NC 27834
Walkin" I w Pla
jykG
I (M�ih
Get down to business faster.
With the BA-35.
It there's one rhn
"ttKient h.�i iIm i
tills It III �
nev. . i K-nreJ . ikul.iti i
I h� . ,w In mm nfs
BA J5 rht Sn I
X : i 11 v M
Its huili in htisinc"
lorn�il�j let v hi p. rl
eumplu ,�cd hn.u
�" 11 unrinu ind -r uimh .1
iuiu turns tin Mil- tli.(i
v lit
inJ Kill
I !k B '
-y. 'ij fs t �
tik! ii.� � rline I
Leyvtrol r.il
� �l m.inv
the c.il I
'I the u L
i K n V th.� t Hi m v n
htMnov i urM rK H
AiwKst imj, Kh�jv Business
!

Texas
Instruments
umi.iIK reqinn . L � �! ruin pi iesM�rs helped u w)
��nd i stack t reten rw el U r�i help vtm nei rh
like present ,md lurure v.iIin f cak'tiliitui ind . i ism
�in
Overkill
- �
.






I
r
seat of a ne
LICK
I
liMMMWiMteMiiM

ss faster.
5
11 XAS
SIKl'MLNTS
f
-
)ooni'shiir
I Ml I SI � 11
i -1 hi r ' 198'
AHH IHUDl Al
J "v
i 1
.�1
.1 �� ' ' v l '�� , ,
s i
� s V:
7
I -
i

' 7' J

1
s �,
Hi
r
1
��,
A
rJ
mmm
m

$10.00 Off With This Ad
$10.00 Off With This Ad
P&&&)
OF
GREENVILLE
(Formerly Jobbies Gym)
i
i i
���

U 01
J
GTYM
FITNESS COMPLEX
Located on the Evans Street Mall
(across hp street from ne E I
Man-O-Stick
BY JARRELL & JOHNSON
$10.00 OFF THESE RATES
Weights$70.0(1Semester
Aerobics$25.00Semester
Weights$150.00Yearh
Weights$25.00Monthly

Walkin' The Plank
h
0 '
� A GL �
'4Ak�

1
i
- ,L ! I
-
� :
,r-
.
vw-0�
r
NAUTILUS EQUIPMENT
SUNTANA TANNING BED
AEROBIC CLASSES
Men & Ladies Showers & Locker Rooms
5,000 sq. ft. of Workout Space
Nutrition Counseling
10,000 lbs. of Weight
Supervised Workouts
Air Condition All The Time
NO CONTRACTS
NO INITIATION FEE
� Gold's Honors All Current Jobbies AAemberships �
Hours M-F 10:00 A.M8:00 P.M.
Sat. & Sun. 2:00 P.M6:00 P.M.
FOR MORE INFORMATION
CALL TODAY 758-4359
A Licensee of GOLD'S GYM ENT. INC.
m � pi pwiu mtm Wi wiwi i i i
mm
mm

L
K
-TtrS
-
���
X�

loolh
BY BROOKS
Overkill
N .�
r
BY FRIEDRICH
.�
'
fit
ft ;��

, ,
GOLD'S GYM
The ' 'Natural Place To Lift
� ip wmii mnww-fcu xniiM 111111 win ��gmnnjtff mB� mug inm�i im
Cjienn MorriS (Member of American Drug Free Powerlifting Association)
State Champion 220 lb. Class
(Drug Free Meet)
1st Place Powerlifting Championship of Asheboro
(Drug Free Meet)
1st Place Washington Open
(Drug Free Meet)
4th Place Gold's Classic
(Novice Division)
4th Place Open Division
(Drug Free Meet)
Morris Wilkes
3rd Place Washington Open 84
(Drug Free Meet)
3rd Costal Plain Open
(Drug Free Meet)
3rd Place Washington Open 85
(Drug Free Meet)
Willie Greene
3rd Washington Open
(Drug Free Meet)
Joel Scales
3rd Washington Open
(Drug Free Meet)
Stacy McCarter
1st Costal Plain Open
(Drug Free Meet)
$10.00 Off With This Ad
$10.00 Off With This Ad

,�'





10
HI L VSU k. �
IN. V.m
sl I 1 MHI k
Cougar Matures In New Middle America Album
x hn , i mi
Continued rrom Pane 7
m � ab �. potential ol
"� ith and the value ol family and
friends s such a statemeni
triviai?
"I'm noi to say m
client revels in social commen
tar He also knows how to make
statements and make the
statements tun. 1 et's examine
' lustice and Independence '85 '
Mellencamp sings about the mai
riage between Independence Day
rhe haw a son
named ai on, and jusi aftei
tllv " lustiv e lea e fami
' dayd
But j
in So a Na
�: ompell
lan, ed ai I hn'
it ol
�od album
L s "Fact �t the Nai ion ai
ld,
- ; � drea -
and i
ROCK I s �
musi-
dec ades
" I here's the lendei ness ol a
love song in 'Between a 1 a
and a I eai the timeless quality
ol a folk sonj in 'Grandi
1 heme and the Iun involved in
ni: t hrougl in a
'Rumbleseai
"The prosecution relies on my
client's pas: track record. I he
kev word hei e is past Krtisi
ing what they are, mature as time
goes by I ook ai IK is c ostello,
Bruce Springsteen and the many
others vvho have becimc n
sv iallv eons, ious ach new
album Surely, Mellencamp is noi
ij e. but the raw
places m the grooves
lot ihe ditterei
"A ' you've
d
Mel en amp is a ia
' 11 SIII g
a mess �
Middle V

alike.
' SP' ed oi �s
i
�ing witl iikI - :
foil
"rirst
artist vv it I
"I
" hat's the next case
v ialomi
judge asked
from one ol Ihe Mies 'Yoii'vp � w . ,i
, , . m i , ' , We' ,he lury, tmd lohn bailifl
go10 slandff "omcihin Oi ouga. Mellencamp guilt "
�nnafa nything rhe prosecutor smiled "
Ihe lawyei weni back lo his
sen ri.Kn hs, t . m M �� i Social Commentary Court, the
seal and sat beside Mellencamp guilty ol being an honest
ur- ie" "Pen, talented performei
Fifieen nun Ihc Zr ZTit? If"��f UCaDy,an's al " a8ain' vi,r
�� � 'nZTZT �"reb
"�l ludge as his hammer cracked on "No. again?" sighed ih.
siaiiuina i j
his podium He turned to the judge
. 11,
DAY SAILBOAT CRUISES
$20 00 per Person All Day
C G Licensed Captain
' ��� I an Juan 28 Pamlico River
� ��" � ' 1 975 3300
From Robes To Riches?
I onlinued mm Page 7
Mavl v
ATTIC
THURS I FRI
"�"0 U� T�, B�,
SAT &
sun Sidewinder
4
WZMB
is now accepting applications for
Program Director, Promotions
Director, Production Manager, I
Traffic Manager, Business x
Manager, & News Director. Pick up
aph ications at WZMB office, 2nd
F'oor, Old Joyner Library, Monday-
i; Friauv. 9:00 a.m5:00 D.m.
' ?
i
���� ���
Let Us Be Your Church
.
East Carolina Coins & Pawn
10th 4 Dickinson Ave.
W? BUY GOLD ft SILVER
INSTANT CASH LOANS
a, AU Transactions Confidential
BUY�SALE�TRADE
1 752-0322
Hom:MlM.(:NMoiS(i.

Home Away From Home
Come Worship With Us!
Peace Presbyterian
Church
9:45 Sunday School
1 11:00 Worship
� Ramada Inn, 264 Bypass (ternpoi
( all 752 0055 I
wG&
� ����
Br THERE ARE TWO SIDES TO
BECOMING A NURSE IN THE ARMY.
ARMY NURSE CORPS. BE ALL YOU CAN BE.
Natural
Light . .
$219
Apple
Juice
$-09
tfc. Cantaloupes
79
Register To
WIN
A PAIR OF
Pirate
Football
Tickets
Kroger
will give
away 2
pairs of
Tickets For
Each of the
5 home games
REGISTER
EVERY WEEK
yhmciat 7titau
Video Movie
Rentals
No Club fs 24 Hour Service
VHS Player
Rental
$298
8" Individual
Pan Pizza
3 $5
� T OR REGULAR
Coca
Cola . .
French Onion
Dip
P, Buns
BUY ONE LB
GET ONE LB
Nl KROGER Thio
Potato
chips 89�
o Krogering
OPEN 24 HOURS EVERYDAY
600 Greenville Blvd - Creenvill
� ���'� HI -IM
� j j � i,
� � � �
� " � ' ���� J
rtn �� u� � i . � ��
. . '
� �r IftmUM a �-
Pirates
Chamb
H I)
K :
Baseball T
B KKn

Pirale Plaer Profit!
Dumas
H I Nt I wxvwx
s"
1 n
jun
stai
wa �
l)u-
the .ar'
something
I �
was told
good I
X . opting .i
Greenville because
10 minutes and K
cringe to think wl
have done if there had been
place tor Hm to atten : atch
a bass He finally admitted that
he liked E( U's atn as
well as the coaching si






our Church
From Home
p With Is!
nterian
v I 1
:
M
zx


8' Individual
Pan Pizza
3 $5

EXTRB
THICK
POTI
:wps
r
s
ito
)S .
89c
i
I H� f VM K()1 INKN
Sports
SUM! MM K V !9X I
In-State Rivals Battle
With
state coach hun Reed is expecting a tough battle with the
I irates in the season opener tor both teams Salurdav.
I o speak about in-state
rivalries is to speak about the an-
nual N.C. Smic I (V game, lor
both teams, Saturday night's
game is the season opener and
State coach Tom Reed is anxious-
ly awaiting.
"We're all excited about final-
ly getting the season underway
says coach lorn Reed. "At this
juncture, we've had about 25
practices, and that's another
reason we're pleased the opening
game is nist around the cornet. It
gets a little monotonous banging
heads with your teammates all
the time.
" I here's no question about it.
the most difficult week is the one
pno: to game week. The reason is
starting classes, changing the dai-
K routine, losing the estalbished
tempo, etc. 1 hat's the week
we've nist completed, rhe tempo
will pick up now because
everyone is anxious tor thai first
game. We all know it's going to
be a tough game.
"You certainly want to open
against a non-AC team, but
there's also a lot ol pressure in
playing ECU. 1 he rivalry has
turned into an outstanding one
rhe players from both teams are
alvvavs on an emotional limb.
"East c arolina is an outstan-
ding team. I hey have a lot more
players back than most people
realize. I hey had a lot ol injuries
last season, and most all of those
people are back. I he way I see it,
it's going to be a hard-hitting.
slam-bang football name
Wolfpack holds an 114 series
edge going into Saturday's battle
State won last season, 11 22,
while the Pirates were victorious
the yeai before. 22 16
Coach lorn Reed' Wolfpack
will be gunning for its 61st
openmg-game win when it take
to (ieoi g a I it el in by $9 I
19 2 an I to N
the san in 1 s)l
I he last or Hoc!
same in 1972, v. �
Maryland battled to a 24 2 I
dofl
In opentt s at at tei I
Stadium, the Wolfpa I
1 !
ly 5
"East Carolina is an outstanding Reed.
team The way I see it, it s going to be
a hard hitting slam-hang affair. M
Tom Reed
I he Wolfpack may be lacking
some ol its speed when it goes
against the Pirates. v ide
receivers Damn Peebles and
Nasrallah Worthen and tunning
back 1 rank Harris have been
hampered with hand injuries and
have held oui ol receni practices.
" I hese three are our fastest
playet s said Reed. " I hey �
or may noi �. Satui
day
1 he State E I rivalry was in-
augurated in iyo. and the
�lina
in
on the v isiting 1 ast
P rates Saturday ai
( arter-Finley Stadium
doing into the annual bi
State's record tor season openers
since 1900 stands at 60-21 �
Dunne i hai �pan, v
laced the Pirates six times in
openers and has come away t
a 4-2 i
I he Pack's mo 1 ie-
tory occurred in 1919, whet I
pasted (iuilford Colleg -
woi si defeat was by w poii
is certain I
the Ea Cai
running bask inc I
� 111 e.
N. t thoi i I
it la
devastai P
line tor 201 yai I i 2"
while �; � rku
victory By virtu I tl
m a n c e, 1
2 10-poundi
third pl
. �
Bn a
��
In answet ti
commercial
.
K
"W
Chambers Has Hopes For Defensive
see PIRATES. PaKe 14
Bv 1) ID M,IS1 ns
-
Mi (. i i�
�: �
; � - In .1 1 (
.able player
and t
1 ' - Pirates have tra
- ically r
K5 seasi m H u
Chaml ivers'
ide is equally
-v an
I ' nd this schedule
is thai v� ire going alter the
best Chambei s replied. " To be
m have to play the best
� I - this schedule will get
� ry psycl - to
i i � Pirates'
I e is in theii
I
hat ! letei
"1 as! e ii lefense was uy
ing � i � and read the of tense
iheii move
ei - commented. " I his
' we'll be playing more
.sively, going aftei the
quar terback.
( hambers doe- not believe 11
St s' ai lartei back posi
will be weak one. desp i
Lxpei ience.
1 � K' amei may be inex
perienced in Football
( I ambers said. "He was one ol
the top 80 junior-college quarter
ks in the country.
' e't e going to lake it one
an . at a time and not try to get
elves - a i d
e. the efl
opening game on
Sal irdav
Chambers, in addition to his
coaching Juries, doe- extensive
re, r uiting foi the Pirate Ii
North arolina he covers
Wake, I oh n son, Harnet t,
haiham and I ee county areas.
Hi; ol the state, he covers the
v ashington, D.( Baltinv
PI iladelphia and outh New
lersey areas.
"In recruiting, we're basically
looking tot athletic ability and
coachability Chambers sa
"We wan: athlete- who have the
good woi k habits and mental ai
titude to make good :
players
Hopefully foi the Pirates,
some ol (
achievemeni� will m on a
young E I defensive ui I
Baseball Team To Include New Faces
B IOSV. BROWS
I
. - -
H
.
: by in :
LI � . hirt freshi
I Ritcl �
. I u 11 l : ' �
Pirai
Gary Overi 1 e tl i
�. � cat hei Don
r I t ; Mollo.
1 leven freshn reci uits rou
it the EC I i ostei, including ace
N nl Wayne pitchei lake
lav obs, w ho notched a I; '
senior year mark, along will
1 American I egion record. I he
6'2" righthandet was sought by a
number ol area schools before
deciding upon ECU.
Iac bs' degree ol maturity as
a pitchei i- excellent said
C oach Overtoil. "He has a nice
breaking pitch and good stamina.
We're hoping he can become our
rth or fifth starting pitcher
Fout other freshmen pitchers
are among the first-year players,
. according to Kerton, one or
re may see duty as a starter at
e point. Righthander Tommy
Fowler, ol Jacksonville, 11 . and
lefty Steve Salva ol Atlanta both
ECl as combined
football-baseball players, but
luo.e dropped football to concen-
trate on hardball
D.H Conley's Paul Hill, a
hard-throwing righthander, and
I mi I angdon oi Clay ton,
another righthander, round out
the additions to the pitching
staff. The loss ol junior Mike
Christopher to the Yankee (arm
system makes the depth of the
mound corps somewhat of an
unknown factor at this point.
Veterans Winfred Johnson,
Jim Peterson and Daniel Boone
are currently listed as starters,
with Craig Van Deventei as a
possible fourth m the rotation. It
should be quite a battle among
the veterans and newcomers for
that spot, as well as the fifth star-
ting position, it one is named.
With a ver experienced ii
returning, only three players were
signed as infielders, including
1 ric Gupton ol Sanford, loe
Willadson of Pennsville, s I
See OVER! OS. Pa�e 12
i
Wally (hambers, former ll-Pro defensive lineman in the
prepares the defensive line for the Wolfpack offensive attack.
Pirate Plaver Profile
Dumas Fishing Footballer
. I V "s. I I , , s , , , , U K ,t . i. i �
Bv I Sf I xx
si.f! Vt
Whatever it is that makes time" is also an off the field
I1
! .
unior t
-
mi.
i e intimidating
m McLea e, N.C .
' ' a hile weighing 284
HIIlCl
Slight � �'erei nly
reason
Dumas decided to come to II
Most people would -a they liked
the campus or the weather or
something to that effect. But not
rim, he came to E 1 because he
was told that the fishing was
good here
Accepting a college football
scholarship. Dumas came to
Greenville because he san drive
10 minutes and be able to fish. I
ringe to think what we would
have done if there had been no
place tor I im to attempt to catsh
a bass He final)) admitted that
he liked ECU'S atmosphere as
well as the coaching staff.
grown men crazy over a fish
definitely has its hooks into Inn.
He would talk about fishing
forever, it you gave him hall the
chance. He has this way of
relating everything to those scales
creatures.
Tim seems to be the type ol
person who will go after
something it he wants it, et
chances are that this could be a
difficult teat to accomplish. A
12-pound bass just doesn't jump
right out of the water. However.
to rim this feat and his gradua-
tion are currently two important
goals.
It is understandable how Tim is
able to handle the pressures of his
schoolwork as well as par-
ticipating in collegiate football.
Taking life one day at a time and
taking games one at a time must
be a snap for someone who's will-
ing to sit out all day holding a
fishing pole.
Coach Baker's "one down at a
I
philosophy in Tim's "one fish at
a time
Hm praises coach Baker and
enj ys his company. However,
Hm says it there was one thing
that Coach Baker could improve
on, it would be his joke telling.
When rim dreams, he doesn't
do it on a small scale. In the
future, Tim wants to have his
own television series. "Outdoors
with Tim Dumas
Tim's life is not just limited to
football and fishing. He enjoys
playing the guitar and is deeply
involved in the Fellowship of
Christian Athletes. Tim feels the
Campus Crusade for Christ is
very worthwhile and important.
He also urges any student who is
interested to check it out.
lim's father gets the honor of
being the person who has had the
most influence on his career.
"My dad always stood behind
See 1)1 MAS, Page 14
Heads Will Roll
Saturday night's ECl State game has grown into the biggest rivalry in the state, and should be filled wiih
many standoffs such as the one above between the Pirate aud the Wolf.
j
,
-
� i � f � ; t -
- -





is Talent
tot or extra
ttrytotdkeit
you to leave us
we will have it
mes below as you
ome - the more of
Bring this Ad For $3 Off Month
I
757 1818
- -
J
Sandwich
'ench Fries
arge Drink
S2.75
WATCH OUT MOOOO I
HKRI COME THE PIRATES'





IHl l-ASI CAROLINIAN
SI PTIMBLK 5, IS�8i
13

EPT 5th
sum q:
sur

rize
Prize
Tize
i September 28th
le door.
om
RIDE to
$lue
3rmits

C2
Qt.
A VS
U
)me ee
e Crow's
lest New Look!
Day
y-�

.
s



V

t
u.
TES!
Experts Pick The Winners?
came
Kl -N.C. Slate
I M -Nav
Nortrmestern-Duke
S . I ouisiana-Auburn
Penn State-Maryland
William &. Man-Wake Forest
s W. Texas State-Texas A&l
I emple-Boston College
Miami! Ma )-Klohda
ppalachian State-South Carolina
I ouisiana Tech-Southern Mississippi
Houston- TuSsa
Scott Cooper
ECU b 6
UNC
Northwestern
Auburn
Maryland
Wake Forest
Texas A&l
Boston College
Florida
South Carolina
Southern Mississippi
Houston
Bill Hanson
ECU b 6
Navy
Northwestern
Auburn
Maryland
William & Mary
S.W. Texas Slate
Boston College
Florida
South Carolina
Southern Mississippi
Tulsa
Rick MeCormac
ECU by 7
Navy
Duke
Auburn
Maryland
Wake Forest
S.W. Texas State
Boston College
Florida
South Carolina
Southern Mississippi
Tulsa
Tom Norton
FCC by 3
UNC
Duke
Auburn
Penn State
William & Mary
Texas A&l
Boston College
Florida
South Carolina
Southern Mississippi
Houston
ABORTIONS UP
TO 12th WEEK
OF PREGNANCY
SIV5 Abortion from 13 to 18 weeks at addi
tionalcost Pregnancy Test, Birth ootrol, and
Problem Pregnancy Counseling For further
nformation call 832-0535 (Toll Free Number
800-532-5384) between 9AM and 3 P M
weekdays
RIUIGH WOMEN'S
HEALTH
ORGANIZATIONS
?17 WMt Morgan St
Roteiffc. NC
I odd Patton
ECU b 12
Na
Duke
Auburn
Maryland
Wake Forest
s.W . Texas State
Boston COIIege
Miami
south Carolina
southern Mississippi
I ulsa
John Peterson
ECU b 10
Navy
Duke
Auburn
Maryland
Wake Forest
lexas A&l
Boston College
Miami
South Carolina
Southern Mississippi
Houston
ECU bv 14
UNC
Northwestern
Auburn
Maryland
Wake Forest
S.W. Texas State
Boston College
Florida
South Carolina
Southern Mississippi
Tulsa
I WELCOME BACK STUDENT SPECIALS
;�W

� Kentucky Nuggets Combo
9 piece Kentucky Nuggets
Kentucky Fries
Lg. Drink $2.89
�2 Piece Lunch Combo
2 Pieces of Chicken
1 Biscuit
1 Mashed Potatoes wGravy
Rose Seeks To Set
Record At Home
� feitekv frM �kdm.
Specials Good Thru Sept 30th
at Greenville Stores Only
$1.89
Locations
600 W Greenvlle Blvd 754 6434
2905 E 5th St 752 5184
SI I OUIS(UPl) Pete Rose
says he would like to break I
Cobb's record in eithet Cincin-
oi Philadelphia, the two
owns in which he played most of
his career.
However, he adds, "I can
assure you I'm not up there try-
ing to make outs to prolong this
ig Regardless of whai
anybody thinks aboui me, 1 think
l'e proved I'm a team player
Rose, player-manager of the
Red remained six hits awa
from breakingobb's record oi
4.191 career hits after sitting oui
ruesday night's game against St.
1 ouis
Rose did not play, despite us
II players � including five
pinch hitters � in a 6-4 los
Louis. The final oppportunits in
a riich he could tune come lo bai
as a pinch-hittei was with two out
and none aboard in the ninth.
Eric DaMs. a pich-batter in the
seventh, was due up to face
reliever Jeff l.ahti. Dave Parker
was due up after Davis.
"I know at one time, Rose had
seven hits in a row ol me 1 ahti
a d "He ma be I0-for-10
rvst me He wore me out in
Montreal. He wore me out in
ladelphia. He wears me out
He's the only person in the
d I probably never have
le a good pitch to
But rose stuck with Davis, who
�d v end the came. Rose said
Davis was one ol the pinch-
's who appeared in the
!i'h. when Cincinnati scored
I wo runs, and he "could just .is
well have gotten a hit" in the
ninth.
I he Reds have one more came
Byars Injured
( Ol UMBUS, Ohio (I PI)
( mio State's senior tailback Keith
Byars, sidelined Mondav b a
broken right foot, says he still
will have enough time to prove
himself to Heisman Trophy
ers.
"1 don't think that the
Heisman Trophv is won or lost
aftei one or two games says
Bvars. who will miss the
Buskeyes' season-opener Sept. 14
kgainst the Pittsburgh Panthers.
"I think you have to play a
complete season. 1 still have,
hopefully, nine or 10 games
whien 1 get back in there. And 1
still think I have a serious chance
of making a bid for the Heisman
Irophy
Byars broke the fifth metatar-
sal ol his right foot during an
atternoon workout at the Ohio
State practice facility on Mon-
dav .
"I went to run a sweep around
left end and it just snapped on
me the 6-foot-2. 238-pound
senior tailback explained. "A
sharp pain shot through my leg,
so I went over to the trainer and
said. 'I think I should have
X-rays on this
Team physician Robert J.
Murphy confirmed the fracture
Tuesday morning.
"Byars has a clean break that
is in good position Murphy
said. "Our orthopedic consul-
tant, Dr. Mel Olix, will place him
m a cast for 10 to 14 days and
rehabilitation will begin after the
cast is removed. We expect him
to miss from one to three
games

here and three more in Chicago
over the weekend before return
ing to Cincinnati on Monday.
Rose said he probably would play
Wednesday night, but said he
plans to sit out Sunday's game in
Chicago.
"I know when I'm gome to
break the record, but I'm not go-
ing to tell you said Rose, "who
insisted he is thinking more about
his team's pennant chances than
the hit record.
"Really. I'm noi th nking
abou where or concentrating on
it rov Ros � idded ' 1av be I
seem a little l w kev Irom youi
standpoint. bt.i thai' becau; - I
chirged the whole seaso.i know
iivg i was gome to do it. 1 don't
think anybody can i thai I
played tor th. icord.
"I'd love to get the hit in Cm
c i n n at i; if not there in
Philadelphia, because those two
towns supported me almost all ol
mv career Rose continued.
"All I can tell you is we have no
more games jn. Philadelphia
Rose hose to sii out ol rues-
day night's game while allowing
Tony Perez to plav first base
Alter going 0-3 with a walk.
Pete l.ad a batting average ol
$36 in 58 games, including 35
starts this season.
�s the 44 yeai old Rose has
closed on the record by Cobb,
whose playing careei ended in
1928, a rather large group ol
reporters has begun to follow the
Reds around the National
1 eague. I he amount of attention
he is getting has forced him to
hold news conferences rather
than talk to reporters in his of-
fice, which has been closed
PET
VILLAGE
DONNA EDWARDS
Owaer
Good Selection of Reptiles
and Salt water and Fresh water Fish
We Carry A Complete Line
of Dog, Cat, and Fish Supplies
Master Card and Visa are accepted and financing is
available.
511 EVANS ST.
GREENVILLE, N.C. 27834
PHONE 756-9222
����������
X
s
X
"A Complete Meal On A Bun"
Come And Get It Special
.
IMANUAL BAPTIST
CHURCH
invites
ALL STUDENTS
to Sunday Worship
with
College Sunday School at 9:30
Worship Service at 11 ;00
Sept 15 Luncheon immediately
following the Service
Imanual Baptist Church
1101 S. Elm St.
�����
1215 E. 4th St, Corner of 4th & Reade
H
752-2183
CLIP THIS COUPON -�


s
Come And Get ft Special
with this coupon choose a small sub No.s 1 -5,
chips & a medium Iced Tea for jusf �
$1
99
(Not Valid
On Deliveries
Expires Sept. 12, 1985
- CLIP THIS COUPON
s�-��-�4-
bu know the best place to get pizza at 1 a.m.
Here's the best place to get the cash to buy it.
Hi � II limttinns ii'vu m, in
Ui FjlSl l t. n � I i i,i-
Ylcndcnhall Student Center
v. ampus
Pitt I Maa
Highway 2tf1 Bypass
I'niversity
' E. lOthStn i �
Wachovia Teller 11.
You can bank at Wachovi
Teller D any time of the
day, any day of the week. Al
you need is your Wachovia
Banking Card.
With a Teller II nearby �,
than 130 statewide � chant
find one wherever you go.
also use your Wachovia Ba
an 7,000 locations
ay or CIRRUS� s
get your Wachov
open a Wachovia cl
account. Come by any Wachovia office. Find
out how convenient all your banking can be.
kCIRRUS
HIIIHREUW
FREE FLYING DISC
when you open a Wachovia
checking or Statement Savings account.1"
'luli supplit �� last
Wachovia
Bank&Trust
I Hit
, - �
- - ��
m m





Sneaker Sam Makes Football Predictions
tU It Mi KOI H
i. :
: � "A

be held behind !l
Health I
fh,
il :
Iks i" . i
Pirates Seek
Opening Win
gainst State
FOOD LION
rH�f M IMS M �M MM
USDAChoice Beef Chuck
Lb
'jSDA Choice 8eef Rib Standing
Wt rtttnrt tlit ri�M
to liwit quntititt.
I
USDA
CHOICE
Lb
r
Fresh Daily 5 lb Pack Or More
v:i
L
Roast
'fc
Ground
z rar
-
Tasty
i ic
Food Lion
Bacon
j
i imlinuct tr
�7 'J
�v

Dumas
Profiled
( ontinued from Pat- 11
I
A
7 5 Oz Home Cottage
Fries
r
20 Lb Bag
US No 1
White
Potatoes
Pbg of 6 12 Oz Cans
Natural
Is
tlfclM
L.T
Delicious
' 111 j �

15 Liter Lambrusco Bianco Rosato 0 oro
Riunite
Wine
2 liter Diet Coke Ca;
Caffeine Free
If �Wi
329 �
64 Oz
1S Off
Wesson
V Oil ,
$r
6 Oi TunaSalmon Sa�r�m� Cat Food

wesson
,89
J Gallon 5' Of
M Clorox
Bleach
6800 EVERYDAY LOW PRICES





82c44ecee86dbbc6c000d8bec8b98249 00057737.0001.tif
0dbbee96f4bd700ee85c40312dc6ce00 00057737.0002.tif
1ae82f1d6553e4068ba0f99e7fba34e6 00057737.0003.tif
c6bcdb8a434d339d7bea36b061503d97 00057737.0004.tif
4b1e79ac8f15df1683c0aae2ea0b3966 00057737.0005.tif
a62b16a83a223a6d332c848d4651b454 00057737.0006.tif
cf30bd8f568095af0e1744c2f2f57676 00057737.0007.tif
e3e59c798f706579b6d2b798f9f9da2f 00057737.0008.tif
29dec2c7b021af391d8d050d876cc41b 00057737.0009.tif
3f5da1d21eac6cd3eece8b8819c47ce7 00057737.0010.tif
c11124d20311a7d58b7435f91d6ec4a8 00057737.0011.tif
4fcafc4b09b044916fdcbeb963db6fb5 00057737.0012.tif
fca0d86baf77dc59f857fef6996921ed 00057737.0013.tif
45cdc216c1d55b4e9af8a689593d8ad4 00057737.0014.tif





Title
The East Carolinian, September 5, 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
UA50.05.06.02.421
Location of Original
University Archives

Contact Digital Collections

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


Comment on This Item

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


*
*
*
Comment Policy