The East Carolinian, September 19, 1985







She lEaat (Earnltman
Serving the East Carolina campus community since V25
Vol.60 No.8
Thursday, September 19. M�5
Creenville, VC.
12 Pages
Circulation 12,000
Escort Service Sound
j B HUMBERT ECU Photo Lb
Workers are putting the final touches on the new sculpture in front of the r I School of Art. According to
its creator and the Dean of the School of Art Edward I evine . the piece was inspired In the realization
that culture depends on dance, art and music, and therefore, the boundaries between the three have been
removed. Dance performances, which will take place on the water, wood, stucco and fiberglass structure.
are scheduled for late October. The work Has funded "out of our imn pockets 1 evine said.
Avoid 'Tools' In Destroying People
B BETH WHKkKR
Miff Wrllcr
1 ast semester the Pirate Walk
escorted 409 students safely to
their destinations. I he escort ser-
vice is expected to escort 1000
students h the end of this
semester.
Pirate Walk originated three
years ago and is based on a
simiiai UNC escort program.
Pirate Walk was designed to
escort student, faculty, and han-
dicapped students dunng peak
crime hours.
Pirate Walk is funded bv the
S .A and the SKA
According to Pirate Walk
director Kurt Bubenhofer, "Curls
.all it the are leer of walking
tor safety reasons. Rape and
crime have dropped considerably
since Pirate Walk started
Man of the escorts who work
tor the I' rate Walk are dean cut
and belong to honor fraternities.
The Pirate Walk receives 25 to
30 calls a night. Once a caller i-
on the line, an operator calls an
escort and then gets back on the
line with the caller and informs
the caller ot who will be escorting
them.
Pirate Walk escorts are easily
recogmed by their yellow and
gold T-shirts or their Pirate Walk
jackets.
"It's a great way to meet peo-
ple Bubenhofer said "We
know all o the escorts and e're
more of a family according to
I heommi Arnold, assistant dire
tor of the Pirate Walk
Many ot the workers at Pirate
Walk enjoy the work because it
allows them to meet students tney
normally would not. "1 ge'
meet a lot of people according
to Rebecca Baker, an operator
tor Pirate Walk.
Many of the escorts of Pirate
W aik enjoy meeting people and
form lasting friendships while
working "Most of the people 1
escort are very friendly said
DarreH Lawson, an escort
Pirate Walk is accepting ap-
plications for escorts and
operators between 6-10 p.m. Sun-
day through Thursday at
Mendenhall Room 224 or Mon-
dav through Fndav 9-5 p.m. at
the SGA office.
Staff Relationships
Positive ECU Trend
From Staff Report-
In a world so full red,
repression, small wars and
preparation for immense wars,
an understanding
flic!
serves a
� :
� Ace ol High :

- . we had b
a pot
-
den:
New
v a:
rk
essa the 1984
With the vast dc
.dp f mode
ar the disposal i states .tmi in
dividuals, Hampurg said.
human propensity, toward
violence and intergroup cor
now threatens human existence
In the essay called Preiudicc.
mu!
Bui
can e ;l iev e
internal cohesion witl
depre ti
issue
Ha ien
and scholarly profession;
age m "wide-rangi
systematic research" on the t
dilions under which wo.

lit ions un
- ci
d
i '
tnd its rt
crest in the
academic insi
led such
Ll a!
( . iwei I ul sectors ol
ietv everywhere " placent
blems tar away. Avoidance diA
denial tend to subs for
;areful scrutiny; authority
� urines for evidence; blaming
substitutes I
!)T Ham � d, "attitudes.
ns, belie! id political
gies from our past will
often hinder efforts to enhance
ding and impede
�� on scientii ic
�wledge when it is ble
but "our motivation t
! " rig, out problem-solving
capacities are great, and the time
is not yet too late "

d terrorism, whet
oyed 1 � ' e state, by groups,
by individuals, tends to be seen
' v. � a � else's p
noted :
rmations in science and
technology could meat, the Mr-
See FSSAVS, Page 6
Club Day Successful
By ELIZABETH PACf
Staff Wnirt
The combined efforts ol the
Student Government As
and the Student Union p
their first Club Awareness Dav
on Wednesday
SGA President David Brown
credits the idea ol Club
Awareness Day to Student Union
Vice President Ban Branson. "It
was Ban's idea to have the Club
Awareness Day, and it was Si
dent Union President Micheal
Smith's idea to have it in front ol
the student store said Brown.
Club Awareness is based on the
same principle as the program
put on during the summer. New
Student Initiation Campus
Organizations (NS1CO).
On The Inside
AnnouncementsJ
Classifieds8
Editorials4
Features7
Sportsin
Just as our suleing air.
holds us together, stdo breath
and air surroundthewhole
universe
Anaximenes
I ama
- were n ited t attend I
e clubs and organizations
impus ministry
and mi tan gi tups to I
nities and a i clubs.
"An activity like this is
something that all students need
� � be aware ol so that they
take pan n it as much a- p
. because il is rare that all
different indent groups are
' igether in one location, and that
the opportunity to find about
the group- is so accessible said
Navigators Minister Mark Steb-
beris.
ccordii . � Kim McMahan, a
freshman,lub Awareness Day
iludenis a chance to see the
differeni cluh and organizations
that 1I has to offei, and ii also
allowed many students to see
these cl lbs and organizations for
the first time.
Main ol the clubs and
inizations used the time not
only to recruit new members, but
to advertise events. The ECU
Rugby Club used the time to an-
nounce their game as well as raise
support for their tea
By DOUG ROBERSON
ECt 's students and faculty en-
jo a friendly, co-operative rela-
tionship that benefits the entire
campus, said Vice Chancellor
cademic Affairs Dr. Angelo
Volpe.
"ECl is a 'friendly campus'
� the students, faculty, stafi and
administration all work together
� it's a great relationship
Volpe s
He added, "This spirit
permeates throughout the entire
campus. 1 don't know ol even
one professor who isn't read
help his students
olpe said the relationship bet-
ween a student and professor is
an important part of the learning
process. "Out of class interaction
between the student and pro-
fessor is helpful � it's an impor
tant part o the transmittal pro-
cess m the classroom he said.
Volpe added that faculty office
hours are provided to encourage
students to seek help from their
professors outside the classroom.
olpe's advice to students who
have a potential problem in a
class is to talk with the instructor.
"When a student comes to me
and says he has a problem with a
professor, the first question I ask
is "Have vou talked with the pro-
fessor about the problem?
"I'm surprised by the number
ot students who say they haven't
talked to their instructor. Manv
times, the professor isn't aware
that the student has a problem
he said.
Volpe emphasized that
students will get better results by
talking with their pr
before seeking help from
elsewhere.
"The besi place to solve any
problem is at the operational
level � with the student and pro-
fessor. Anyone else has to get the
tacts before they can begin
help with the problem he said
Volpe added that a student
who isn't satisfied after talking
with his her instructor should
then see the departmei
Volpe cited one of the rea
why students don't talk over their
problems with the profess
"Sometimes students feel in-
timidated by the faculty, especial-
ly if they have a problem in class
"But this couldn't be further
from the truth. There's really a
comaderie between the students
and faculty at ECL. There
doesn't have to be a problem in
order for a student to talk with a
professor Volpe added.
Another aspect of
student faculty interaction is the
ECU Today program which visits
high schools as far away as
Charlotte and Washington. D.C.
"Prospective students get to
hear a faculty member talk about
ECU. Then, they get to hear an
ECU student's opinion of the
school Volpe said.
Witnesses Sought
JIV LEUTGENS - The E� C.rolim.n
Wednesday's SCA elections are over, and they seemed to have gone
on without any problems. However, the decision on the Senior Class
President will not be announced until "alleged campaign violations"
are looked into, said Elections Chairperson Sven van Baars. In
general, "everything went real smooth he said. Candidates for that
office include kathy Edgerton, Coralie Patterson and Kirk Shellev.
By ELIZABETH PAGE
M�ff Wrtlfr
On Wed. September 8 at ap-
proximately 8:55 a.m. a female
student was the victim of an
alleged hit-and-run accident. The
student sustained only minor in-
juries, including a fractured
shoulder, according to the stu-
dent.
The victim was riding her bicy-
cle down College Hill Drive.
when she was struck male stu-
dent's car. that was entering the
:mall commuter parking lot at
the bottom of the Hill.
The driver left without leaving
his name or any thing that could
identify him.
Students who witnessed the ac-
cident and have any information
concerning the identity of the
driver should contact ECU
Public Safety at 757-6150.
SGA Election Results
Unofficial Results
Class Presidents
Freshman Tammy Dee Ann Aycock
runoff panned Pamela D. Stetar
Sophomore Chris Harris
Junior Roy GoForth
Senior
Still Closed
(As of I a.m. Thurs.)
I Graduate Lisa Roberts
Colten Dorm
Mabel Eritts
Eleming Dorm
Margaret Bibb
(iarrett Dorm
(Runoff planned)
Jaris Dorm
Valerie lite
Slay Dorm
Cris Beetham
U instead Dorm
John Simon
Dorm Legislators
Aycock Dorm
Bryan l.assiter
Bennett Eckert
Clement Dorm
Shari Cramer
Elizabeth Collins
(.reene Dorm
Bonita Odom
l.ori Blaney
Scott Dorm
P.P. Smith
(open)
White Dorm
Lisa teuton
(open)
Belk Dorm
Alan Hargis
John T. Eagan
Eletcher Dorm
Carol Shore
Wendy Turner
Jones Dorm
Mike Raynor
Robert Jordan
Tyler Dorm
Eva Ilmberger
(open)
Day Representatives
Jennifer Brewer
James Caldwell
Fran Dickens
David Goldman
Antonio Grissom
Charles Gurley
Sandy Hardy
Pam Harrington
Sonya Hunsucker
Scott Irwin
Donna Marco
Phyllis Marshall
Pamela Martin
Kimberly McRoy
Coralie Patterson
Glenn Perry
John Peterson
Mark Simon
Kirk Shelley
Grant Smith
Stuart Teeter
John Thomas
Scott Thomas
Gordon Walker
Crisa Warren
Dwayne Wiseman
Jonathan Withington
� -ft?
i





Ht l it IROLINIAN
t'U MB! K iv mm
INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS
ASSOCIATION
There W'M be a meeting a s p t a'
Wendenhall room 2?) on saturaav 'tie ;ist
'h"f 111 � ectlom to 'he B ic
' f' s arc 'equeitei: to
ed
AUDITIONS
' needed � tns lugglerv
� !r igai Dinners Aud
I � ;e'n
I ' 5 ' 661 1 E � t
v � lipm
NCSTUDENT LEGISLATURE
� . �- e j �� on to the Not �'�
- nee Mon
�" � '�' � ' � to -nake
MUM at NC
a �e to repre
' " ' COUIKiI
� ig Ail students con
oip ana aii other
entt arc r� ec to the
�vi - � . � �� nS piease
�S3 0414 or Bryan
11
EMPLOYMENT SECURITY
COMMISSION
.
N " - I � . . � .
I npua T hursoa
4 C �1 'he S'uder-
M a.i aDe through
. �
ECU RUGBY
a � � - M BS i a
idea
leads w rasri �hp f. r i
- -
� �.
� - � . s Soc.a1 f- cm,
�I on 11
ACCOUNTING SOCIETY
Ne-v ' � �'�
� ng' '
� . i 'A 4.
ECU COUNCIL
OF HONOR SOCIETIES
A .
K eties are
� .� � pntative!
Retri rs provide
PSI CHI
Ol ' pjj C-
�ttl
AUDITIONS
r. � � .V
Humoet
- . .
� ' ' �' ! ' � � � .
�f i . s e peri
latl �. obc ' J3 nod
r he si : � � .�
� -
� ' � Nortr CarO'in
PPHA
� �'�'�� igeo
GAMMA BETA PHI
���� 'Sday
- ' B.oiogy '03 a
� . �
COMPUTER
SCIENCEDECISION SCIENCE
� ' � i v. oe refl se rtg
a �- Career P anti rtg ana Placemen' '
BiOr will be nere m Oc
' � I be 6 oe registered c�
ef ' . so you can � - atlon about
Obs a � � ing
HUMAN RESOURCES
A humar resource ass-s'an s mia
� itus i : gpa anc an in
- � � 'Nj recJ tor this DOS
� pay! V4 per hour C
Coofit �� at.on 313 Sa
INTERNATIONAL TRADE
ADMINISTRATION
Positions are currently available with the
international Trade Administration In
Washington DC and maior c .ties throughout
the Un.teo States Students with a 3 0 GPA
and maionng ,n Computer Science
Economics Public Admin,stration Business
Administration and Physical Science are
encouraged to apply as soon as possible For
more information contact Cooperative
Education 313 Rawi Building
INDTELECTRONICS
A hne opportunity ,s available lor senior
students maionng ,n Electronics with a local
manufacturing firm Senior status, hard
wire e�per,ence and ability t0 read
schematics are requirements for this posi
tion paying $7 05 per hour Contact
Cooperative Education 313 Rawi Building
INDT PRODUCTION
MANAGEMENT
A local manufacture' has need for a std
dent maionng in INDT Manufacturing or
Business w.f production management
bac Kground to assist the indutr.ai Engineer
'ng Department with production planning
proiects Th,s e�cellen' opportunity is
available t0 mniors sen.ors. and graduate
students i BAA PC and Lotus 1 2 3 experience
is helptui Contact Cooperative Education of
'ne 313 Rawi Bldg
RESEARCH TRIANGLE
Outstanding oppor'ones e�st for
students interested in co op posit.ons in
R T P A var.p'y ot ma.ors including com
outer science NDT marketing industrial
relations are needed by this h,gh tech cor
poration Students shoe id be rising iUn,ors
with a GPA of 2 8 plus Contact Cooperat ve
Education 313 Raw
CAREER FOCUS
-��� �ou interested in gaming career ex
f pr.or to graduation' Get' -ig a .oc
related 'o your maior if so �
Career Pocus on Wednesday Sept :sth on
WZMB a' 2 3C or 5 30 wher me to) will De
Cooperat ve Education Earning Vour
Future Wh.le You Earn Your Degree
ST PAULS EPISCOPAL
CHURCH
Episcopal Churcn w
conduct ig Holy Eucharist ana SI
sh.p Suppers iVecr-esdar Evenings at
ECU HONORS ORGANIZATION
' ' � � si � eel . I the yea a � .
� " � Ve-idenhaii
ft merrSfn, ec to
a"eno anc any nterested s'jdents an-
� .1ersh p pos ' ons a'e ope"
EARLY CHILDHOOD CLUB
�dhood Ciut have a
g Tuesday Sept 24" a' i 1
' � 308 Story'e er ane Va � � a be
5'ese
ECU HILLEL
AT'enor ewsh stuaen's you are cor j.ai
. tec It tt c �ome of Dr and V.rs Bramy
Resr.� Tuesday Sept at 5 o m before
�ip Stai W Yorr K DPi.r Call .i6 S440 for r.
crrr-a o" anc 'ranspor'aton
SIGMA GAMMA RHO
SORORITY
1 he aa es of 5 ga Gamma Rio Sc ority
a � be lav ng a ; ar wash on Sa Sept 2! at
.s A .e-� ce Station on the corner of
4th SI aJ Ca"es Bivd Iron- t 9 m � 4
p m Br.ng ,&ur s 0' a r end s car anc ge' '
ashec ana area w ndows ceanea ana
� 'es e'eaned
RUSH
' � sc es of S.gma Gamma Rho Sor � �.
w.n be havmg an Open Rush for any young
' gentleman n'e'ested m be ng d �� �.
s sfer a litfte brother or piedg.ng It w De
a' the Centra! Campus Meeting Area 'he
basement of Fleming Dorm on Thu' Sep
19 at 7 p m
WANTTOLOSE WEIGHT?
Sees M ; asses ottered at no cos' for
female ECU students including d.ef counsel
ng exerc.se programs anc group support
For more ntormaf'On can L noa Harris at
'S6 1765 or Celia Helms at 355 2541 between
8 30 10 p m
SMOKER
All-You-CanEat
Monday thru Thursday!
4 PM Close!
Enjoy all you can eat large freshly breaded
shrimp, served with French fries or (baked
potato after 5 p.m.), toasted Grecian bread
& cocktail sauce.
PLUS
All You Care To Eat Soup, Salad & Fru Bar
SHONEYo
205 Greenville Blvd.
756-2186
Announcements
Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity wll hold its An
nual Membership Drive on Sept 22 in
Mendenhaii Multi purpose room at8p m All
interested young men should come
OMEGA PSI PHI
We the members ot Omega Psi Phi .ncor
porated ask everyone to support the Alpha
Phi Alpha march against aparihieo being
held Sepi 25th at 12 noon, beginning at the
Music Building We all must join to fight this
moral iniustice
PUTTING ON THE HITS
Wim $100 Enter the Phi Beta S.gma
Fraternity "Putting On The Hits" hpsmc
Contest Anyone interested in performing in
the Phi Beta Sigma Lipsinr Contest should
contact Tony Richardson 752 931 or Thomas
Sims 752 89041 for a registration form There
is a required $1 reg fee per person per act
Registration ends October 8th
LITTLE SISTER INTEREST
MEETING
Any voong ladies wNd are interesTeo m
becoming a Stgrna Dove should report to
Mendenhaii Mutti Purpose room Oct 25 at 8
p m
PHYSICAL FITNESS
COMPETENCY TEST
Departmental Motor and Physical F.tness
Competency Test .s scheduled at M.nges Col
iseurr. Fr, Sept 2' at 12 noon A passing
score on th.s test is required ot all students
prior to declaring physical education as a
maior Passing the test consists of both
Maintaining ao average T score of 5 on the
i . 'cm test baf'ery and having a T score
.� 45 on the aerob.es run
An. student w.th a medical condition that
would contra'ndK atp part.c pat.on �
testing should contact Dr Israel or M.ke Mc
Cammon at 757 6r To be exempted from
any poron of the test you must have a ph, s
ans excuse A detailed summary of the
�est emponenfs s available .n the Human
Performance laboratory Your physic .ans
excuse mus spe. fically state which items
rOu ae excused from
ALPHA PHI ALPHA
Alpha Phi Alpha wl! be sponsoring an in
formal evening of danc mg and good times at
the unlimited Touch on Thursday Sept
I�th Admission will be SI tor all ECU
Students with ID Come party with the "04"
Brothers
ALPHA PHI ALPHA
The Brothers of E ta Nu Chapter Alpha Ph.
Alpha Fraternity will be sponsoring a formal
smoker for all interested young men The
smoker will be held at the Cultural Center on
Sunday, Sept 22nd at 8 p m Remember
"Forward Ever Backwards Never
�1 �urnrv hi. in front of ma El
Store 10 00 a m 3 30 p m For turttx
formation t onta t tt .
Brown
LUTHERAN STUDENT
ASSOCIATION
We are look.ng forward to a grea'
with bigger and better part pa' . r yve are
planning to be very active th.s era .
now The association meets every '
night at 4 p m at Our Redeemer Lutheran
Church on E Im St Dinner is served a'
meeting and is free
ECU ICE HOCKEY
t m e a -ga �' oi a
-
Q5 B Memor.a � -� � .
lerestad persons are encourages to attend
� IMike ta �1 752 1332 for ado
ATTN ALLGREEKS
' Assass -a' on va" �
Afli ' for 04
Clarification
VISUAL ARTS
S'ar' ng Sep 23rd ff wi" be an e. �
tion Fa; Lta'ed b. fheSrr hson n -is'itute
The show Recen' American Works on
Paper consis's ot 50 unusuai pieces of Art
Theexhibitwil be r "he Mendenhaii Gaiier,
fhrougf Oc 19th Come see the show
BAPTIST STUDENT UNION
-s a the Rap s Student Union Each
Lirsday from 7 8pm for an .nforma' a �
ship canto acise �� � break a
press your ceiebra' r rv c, A �?
people who care
SEMINAR IN HOME
ECONOMICS
All are invited to a seminar in home
econom.es Thurs Sept 26 at 4 p m in Home
Ei Bldg room 235 Dr Euflenia Zallei
Department of Food. Nutr.t.on ano Institu
tion Management, talking about Bagged
School Lunches of Ch.idren in K 3' For in
formation call Dr Kathryn Kolasa. School of
Home Economics 757 6917
ECU BIOLOGYAED
The ECU Biology club and AED will have
a cookout Monday, Sept 23 at 6 p m under
the catibo behind the B.oiogy building
Everyone .s expected to bring a contribution
to the feast Please sign up on the sign up
sheet located on the B.oiogy Club crff.ee door
as soon as possible so we can know what we
w.n need There will also be a biology club
meeting after the cookouti about ' p m : ��
wh.ch Dr Kalmus. head of the
undergraduate dept of Biology, will speak
Dues will also be taken
VETERANS
rnere has been a considerable amount of
meres' recently n establ sh,ng a Veteran s
Club on campus Membership is oper to
students, faculty and staff Pease pian to a
tend and otter your valuable input The lsf
meeting win be held on Thurs Sept 19 from
'9pm in room 2'2 a' Menoen"a
���� nnany good reasons to have a . eti
� �� amDU5 Piease attend and hel(
COLLEGE REPUBLICANS
There shall be a me j f the
Repub � -00m 221 Menop
;a. ght Sep' 24 at 8 p m F01 -
contact Sandy Hardy at ,57 0711 Boc
a 753 9320 or Matt Clarke a 5i 357
SGA
an 3aes tor so ��
budget reports must be I to the SGA
Off ce by 5 00 Tuesday. Septette- "� I
i� � 'es a'e invited I
P146 Aenesoay Septembei
"One of the goals ol a univer-
sity is to achieve a high standard
of academic mtegntv with our
honor system said Ronald
Speier, associate dean for student
services at a recent meeting o(
home economics majors
"An effective and functioning
academic integrity policy helps to
insure continued respect fur an
ECU degree. I believe that our
emphasis on academic integrity
should center on protecting the
equity and validity of the univer-
sity's grades and decrees, and to
assist students in developing stan
dards and attitudes appropriate
intellectual life Speier
m a prepared speech.
Speier maintained that edu
tion and discipline go hand-m
hand. A student must learn from
the very beginning that school is
to be taken seriously, he
Ten years down the road, a stu-
dent might be grateful for taking
that extra hour to study instead
of going to a party. Speier stress-
ed that ECU wants employer
have a word for us in the
market.
It's True!
The East Carolinian's own
credit manager, John Peterson
has a birthday today. Wish him
well on him finally reaching rhe
�egal age, and tell him not to
get too messed up. as Friday is
also another working day. Be
cool, Peetie, and don't do
anything we wouldn't do.

items ana PnCes
: �� rtiwe rhr.
Seot 21 iass
Register To
WIN.
A PAIR OF
Miller 12r$500
Beer
id'1?,
t
rBbb
Red Delicious
Apples
3 $
Wine
Cooler
Pirate
Football
Tickets
Kroger
will give
away 2
pairs of
tickets for
each of the
5 home games
REGISTER
EVERY WEEK
NRB
Video Movie
Rentals
No Club Fees
24 Hour Service
Fried
?�Us -
8
Chicken :
REGULAR OR DIET
SePSi U
Cola . . NRB
8" Individual
Pan Pizza
3 $5
OOK UP
VHS Player
Rental
over Y
650
TITLES k
BETA -r
& VHS
$298
DIET CHERRY OR REGULAR
?19. K ft �-
Cola . . W Cans
White Rain
��
EW KROGER THICK CUT
Potato -
Chips. . �2 5
Campu
Vv
i
i
-
I
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1

- i Ht
It�S�.L-
Go Krogering
(OPEN 24 HOURS EVERYDAY
600 Greenville Blvd. - Creenvili
r � " ?� "es �r?V-7 Sr �- �
M tO Of 'PJHSi Jvi r
�01 � c � j nottc - -
a ��3c rvn - t i- -�
� -?- y0u ,t -noirf j
aJV 0:� 0H� �raor OuOO"

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OCKEY
I M � onai
REEKS
mg stan-
opriate
'ier said
educa-
riand-in-
from
o is
e said
a s!u-
taking
� stead
l ress
ers to
the lob
I HfcfcASf CAROLINIAN
SEPTEMBER 19, 1985
qe
Carolinian's own
nager John Peterson,
'thda today. Wish him
ally reaching the
and tell him not to
ssed up, as Friday is
ier working day. Be
He and don't do
�sng we wouldn't do.

ou,
ied
licken fe
8" Individual
Pan Pizza
3 $5
EXTRB
THICK
POTATO
UPS
'V
� I
1
$1
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Campus Project Stalls
Check Out The Library
WASHINGTON, DC (C PS)
� Some campuses may pull out
ol one of the largest university
research grant bonanzas in
merican history if the Reagan
administration's recent hints that
it will stop professors from
publishing their research results
prove true, warns an official ol a
national administrators' groups.
In October, the government
will begin pumping anothei $600
million into universit research
Sabs that help it research now
Strategic Defense Initiative, or
Star Wars, weaponry.
The controversial projecl
would put lasers and other high-
tech weapons into space whose
purpose would be to shoot down
Soviet nuclear missiles in the
event of an attack.
Petitions in which universit
researchers promise not to solicit
or accept Star Wars research
funds are being circulated at
more than three doen campuses
this month.
The petitions protest the SD1
program on political grounds,
and because the research con
tracts ma) restrict the publication
of research funded bv Stai Wars
grants.
Scientists seem worried most
about the publication issue
'The worst case scena
would be that dozens of univei
sities would be forced to pass
Star Wars funding because the
would violate tl
policies a g a i n s I c a n duel
f;ed oi secret resea .
sa Jack . rowley, -homonii
federal research funding I
merican Association
sities.
Initially, SD1 officials insisted
all university funding would be
fundamental research. Pro-
fessors and graduate students
would then be free to publish the
resul 'heir work.
Then in Angus SD1 universit)
sarci direel ir Jim lonson
;ssued a memorandum reaffirm-
that position, vet adding
on
operational
capabilities and performance
characteristics that is "unique
and critical" to defense programs
would be classified.
University officials say that
they are confused.
"It's not an entirely clear
signal C rowley says. "We may
have to play this out project-by-
project
"You can't sav it's horrible on-
ly because you're too confused to
know tor sure what they're plan-
ning to do says Massachusetts
Institute of Technology Research
Vice-President Kenneth Smith.
Other SDI officials have said
that researchers couldn't talk
about SDI research on the phone
or in person unless a government
official was present.
Schools also are worried about
recent statements by SDI director
It. Gen. James Abrahamson,
who said in July that all SDI
research will be subject to "sen-
sitivity checks
If SDI decided certain research
is "just really amazingly impor
tant" and that it was "absolutely
critical the Russians don't get it
it would be classified, Abraham-
son told The Institute, the
newsletter o the Institute of
Electrical and Electronics
bngmeers.
In other words, SDI could
de tc classify all the research
; promised to treat it
et.
The restl is "would give
ension between
.ersities over whether to con-
duct SP1 research, and even more
tension within am campus over
whether individual professors
should be doing M"1 research
Smith predicts.
Star Wars aireadv has triggered
the most vociferous debate over
tederal funding of university
research since the Vietnam War.
At the time, most iarge
research universities prohibited
their faculty from conducting
classified research. Smith says.
Secret research is best left to in-
dustry, university officials con-
cluded, because academic
freedom required the results of
scientific research be available to
all.
The petitions now protesting
administration efforts to force
schools to violate the anti-secret
research policies began at the
University oi Illinois.
"It's absolutely unprecedented
for researchers to agree not to ac-
cept research funds like this
says Illinois assistant physiology
professor Eric Jakobsson, one of
those who started the petition
drive.
"To the extent universities are
for sale, the Pentagon can buy
them cheap he savs.
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�te iEafit (Karnlfnfan
Serving the East Carolina campus community since v25
roM Norton. cw�,
Ja Stone, m
Tom Luvender.d� tA,
ANTHON Mariiv�
lOHN Pi rERSON, ,� ,ur.
Shannon Short, �,��.� �
ANDRl w lOYNl k �.�
Mlkl H DWI K. .
Stephen Sherbin, . , ,
HAROI D h) N R,
Danh i Mai ri -
Ru k Mo (�KM V
s on Co 'ft k.
Dl BBII STEV ENS
1 OR1N Pasqi al, �
Hi Ch nii i Johns in
Avv
s
s
mbei 19, sn�
Opinion
!V6Vr5R
AIPS.
Page 4
Nicaragua
I PONT
ASSOCIATE
wm GAYS.
I PONT
GlVg B600P
OR VISIT
HOSRfAtf.
r PDNf KISS
AWBOPV
ORPRAJK
fRQMPUKC
tee BA-ody Speaks Out
17D RESfAU
RANTS
ORSef
imiies
When the Reagan administration
first began funding the contras,
who are fighting to overthrow the
Nicaragua government, in 1981
Congress voted to give them Si9
million. The claim from the ad-
ministration at the time was that we
needed to interdict arms shipments
from the Sandinistas in Nicaragua
to the rebels m El Salvador. Vet just
last week David MacMichaels, who
was the CIA operative in charge of
aims interdictment from 1981 "until
he resigned in protest in 1984.
testified before the World Court
saying that there has been no arms
flow from Nicaragua to El Salvador
ice earlv 1981.
Now the Reagan administration
giving the contras S9" million
even though they have yet to cap-
ture any major town or portion of
the country. The justification that
the administration gives for fun-
the contras now basically
mes down to: 1) That the San-
as will export revolution to
other countries in Central America
2) That the Nicaraguans have
� 'n promises that the) have
such as holding free elec-
!1 of these charges suffer
m a complete absence of anv
evidence which might substantiate
them.
Campus Forum
So says Reed Brody, the soft
spoken ex-Assistani Attorney
Genera for the state of New York,
who recent ! returned from
Nicaragua after documenting 145
incidences oi atrocities committed
by the contras against civilians.
Though Brody. who spoke at EC I
last night, has been attacked bv the
Reagan administration as a "San-
dinista sympathizer" his research
team's report has been checked out
and corroborated by The New York
Times. America's Watch, Amnesty
International and several other
human rights organizations.
He spoke of contra attacks
characterized by senseless brutality,
in which civilians were taken from
agricultural cooperatives only to be
found later hung on fences with
their throats slit and their tongues
cut out. He talked of an incident in
which 32 coffee pickers were taken
from a truck by the contras and
machine-gunned one by one. When
the last person was shot gasoline
was thrown on the truck, which still
had people on it, and it was set on
fire. Women have been raped and
villages destroyed by the contras,
according to Reed Brody. In fact,
he alleges, the most frequent targets
of contra assasination efforts were
people who have set up
cooperatives or organized literacy
campaigns.
In talking about human rights
abuses committed bv the Sandinista
government Brodv referred to
reports bv Amnesty International
and America's Watch which hold
the Sandinistas responsible for the
deaths of 37 Miskito Indians and
some incidences of illegal detention
and detent ion without trial,
primarily oi ex-Somoza guard. In
commenting on the reports Brody
said: "37 deaths is 37 deaths too
many, but it is fai from genocide
which is what mam conservatives
like Jerry 1 alwell ause the San-
dinistas of
Brodv wen: on to read the section
trom the Amnesty International
and America's Wat ports on
human rights m El Salvador, whose
government the Reagan administra-
tion supports both financially and
militarilly. The report alleged that
the Salvadoran military as well as
the government : plicated in
thedeatl squad killings of civilians,
which now number in the
thousands and which continue in
the present. In addition, the Reagan
administration is seeking to lift a
ban imposed by the Carter ad-
ministration on military aid to
Guatemala, which Amnesty Inter-
national accuses of having the
worst human rights record in Cen-
tral America. Ihe governments of
both El Salvador and Guatemala
are notorious tor ignoring the pro-
tests of human rights organizations.
The Sandinistas, bv contrast, are
said to have affirmatively addressed
greivances raised by Amnesty Inter
national - to have corrected cases
oi abuse � and they are providing
free transportation and building
supplies for Miskito Indians who
wish to return to the river in the
northeastern portion oi Nicaragua
where they originally lived before
they were moved "bv the San-
dinistas.
There is more. This piece could
go on. It could include, for in-
stance, the fact that all of the con-
tra forces except by the one headed
by Eden Pastora - the one not WASHiiwc.Tnu n.
funded bv the Initrl Qta�� WASHINGTON � rhe tension is m-
controlled h s " " a7 "reas'ng between Ihe ba of "�dmiic
controlled bv ex-Somoza guard, research (and thus the bulk of scientific
l nese are not people who are noted Progress) and the ways in which that
for their humanitarianism or work increasingly must be carried on in
democracy. Mention could he made �ur universiti�- Basic research, as does
of the CIA's role in organizing and !he univJfrsity in general, rests upon a
training the contras. But there is no � excnange ol ,deas amon scholars
need to belabor the Z Th el , ,a single campus as wel1 as th the
irerl T C f8ClS academ,c community worldwide. The
TW � , , means for such stud Spends, in our
mere is a stark truth regarding American free enterprise system, upon
the issue of funding the contras Prnate funding, i.e corporate grants to
which Americans everywhere must colle8es and affiliated research institu-
come to grips with: The Reagan ad- llons" ft does not esPeciall' 'hese days,
ministration's policy in Nicaragua C�� W'Vh ?� strings attacned-
the principles that our nation was zyme research at Yale, requesting in ex-
VN8DWK roosr
WCROMCS ME?
0R1AIK1D WS&f
W7W5
ROOM
rs
GftfAT
AUVr3.
Conflicting Views On South Africa
ou know, a is riot so great being a
friend of the United States anymore'
rhe wa we treat our friends never
seems to equal the magnitude of kind-
ness with which we stroke our
enemies. While communist values are
being forced on fort) percent of the
world's population at gun (or missile)
point, the American media and leftist
fringe groups have decided to pick on
one of our closest allies.
V e should all agree thai the current
discriminator) conditions under
which a portion of rhe South African
population exist are morall) and
ethical!) wrong. However, it is not
the world's greatest problem, rhe
media will noi expose the tact that
evolution of change in the apartheid
system is happening al a much taster
pace than the evolution of civil rights
for a!i peopie in the United States
has. No one seems to remember the
days ol civil unrest we experienced
iust twenty years as
1 congratulate this publication for
printing the interview with Professoi
Brian Dollery. I his voice ol
th African people is the one which
we should he listening to. I; is sad to
say, but to a large extent the major
media sources of our own country
can no longer be trusted. Thev no
longer print or televise the worst
stories. like communist oppression.
Why? Simplv because the cannot gel
interviews or film footage See com
munists like to present the free'world
with their own censored vers.
These reports do not sell adven .
� ike a good not or two does t nder
those conditions, new Ihas
been corrupted. I suggest that we as
responsible Americans, seek oui the
Pinions of the world's Brian
Dollerys instead of putting our I
and issue orientation m the ha:
media which do not tell the whole
stor)
Ion Walker
Senior. Economics
On Isolationism
In a resent letter in tl
was suggested that the United i
should stav out ol the curreni i
Alncan imbroglio Specificalh
writer remarked that "The Amet
government has a responsibilit) onlv
with regard to protecting our own in
economic agreements, mutual aid
compacts, foreign policy treaties arid
the preservation
interests
nan
vv hile m son e .v �
ma be admirable. I fi
rather sh n . ted rhe
f ir:er :er-war
recommended
Disi . ed n :
.
Ivemeni
War far b
as a

Koosevi
n ot aur national interests. And

�'�"�' ' cts where it
interests AnA secui
ly threatened' I suspe
-
Vfrica k S th A
I �
I acuity. P
Universities And Corporations
B Darn I Brown
founded upon.
jfTCgg�TL�ag-yu
'J5f w SKREWR95 mm ma5urv mem mm
iiMMisFiouammmcAKJHBLPmr,
change only that the company have ex-
clusive rights for patents on resultant
discoveries. At M.I.T a combustion
research project carried out with $8
million from Exxon gives royalty-free
license to that corporation for suc-
ceeding products. Most military research
done at U.S. universities is of course
under strict preconditions proscribing
the dissemination of knowledge
discovered in such research. And the
Reagan administration is currently
pushing a national policy to forbid ac-
cess to "supercomputers" at four
American universities by scientists from
China and Warsaw Pact countries. (On-
ly the U.S. and Japan manufacture
supercomputers; the Soviets lag behind.)
All such arrangements impede the free
flow of information in the academic
community, significantly limiting
dialogue among scholars and, thereby,
scientific progress. Jonathan Knight and
Robert Park stated the premise clearly
recently in The Washington Post: "An
essential precondition of academic
freedom is unhampered control by a
university in determining who may use
"1 research facilities. Once that
autonomy is surrendered to an external
body, the university becomes to that ex-
tent an adjunct o that body
Reaction from academe is mixed
Many facult) members, including
Knight and Park, object to the prohibi-
tion ol foreign scientists from supercom-
puters, arguing that Eastern Europeans
cannot pirate the technology simply b
using it and that American scientists will
gain from collaboration with them. But
when the private Whitehead Institute �
named after its benefactor, the head oi
Technicon and part-owner of Revlon �
offered M.I.T. more than $100 million
in facilities, salaries and endowment,
most faculty jumped at the offer. The
school gave up only such privileges as
appointing their own faculty; two score
of M.l.Ts biology professors are nam-
ed by the institute, which is effectively
controlled by Whitehead's children.
Business' insistence on secrecy in
academic research via exclusive con-
tracts is toward a simple end: to corner
the market and increase profit. Govern-
ment insistence on the same is usually
for the nobler purpose of national
security. But university facultv have no
interest in such curtailment of ideas and
information, except to keep the money
flowing. The question is, should they so
readily accept restrictions � believing it
better to work that wav than not at all
which would be the case without the fun-
ding � or should they refuse the imp-
ingement of academic freedom on the
principle that it comes at too high a
price? They could add that the privacy
of such research hurts American science
in general, (which in turn damages our
technological edge and national security)
since research procedures are not
shared, findings not published. While
secret enzyme research is completed at
Yale for one company, it may be beginn-
ing at Berkeley, for the first was done
practically in secret.
The questions are tough ones, and can
also affect students more directly than
simply as citizens. A graduate student
committee at Stanford pointed out the
dangers of exclusive and close ties with
corporate funding, noting: student con-
tribution to research ma) not be
patent or profit, basic research
discouraged in favor ol more .
commercial stud) in area
academic merit and personal intei
and the harm to the whole acade
community of restriction or rese
results tor corporate advantage
North Whitehead told us that
academic life is no: an article of com
merce; on industrial-academic .
laboration. Irwin Stark warns "Ai
stake is. above all, the university's in-
tellectual capital. Who will control if"
Indeed, and at what price' This debate
calls for an extended Platonic dialogue,
caretull) argued among facultv
students, business and government
m.r,cn Coll.B. Svna.c.u
(C)
HIS
Editor's Sate: Darrvl Brown is a former
Managing Editor of the East Carolinian
He is presently working for the
Washington Post and residing in
Washington, DC. His syndicated col
umn, which he has just begun writing
hv deal with issues in education.
Forum Rules
The East Carolinian wecomes letters
expressing alt points of view. Mail or
drop them by our office in the Publica-
tions Building, across from the en-
trance of Joyner Library.
For purposes of verification, all let-
ters must include the name, major and
classification, address, phone number
and signature of the authorfs). Letters
are limited to two typewritten pages,
double-spaced or neatly printed All
letters are subject to editing for brevi-
ty, obscenity and libel, and no personal
attacks wdl be permitted. Students,
faculty and staff writing letters for this
page are reminded that thev are limited
to one every five issues.
Accused
Greek
greek I
: N'UI
B New B;

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HI F.AST ,(i l S
MI'll 1Mf K 19, 198?
Reflect Human
ontinued From Page 1
��� on of human im
hmem in the next several
happen,
vcvc beings will
ith thei
i
iced
with the almost irresistible temp
tai,on o '�turn then power
against felloe humans who are
weak, vulnerable, or perceived to
nenacinj hem said
Hamburg, adding that this is one
the most serious problems in
the modern world and a root
ise ol human impoverishment.
Saying the Nazis brought to
ie tasks a level ol
hist icat ion in modern
mization and technology that
Self Esteem
exceeded prioi attempts at mass
destruction l)r Hamburg
warned "there is little to suggest
ave learned how to
avoid the use ol these tools" to
destro depreciated peoples.
I errorism is today "abetted b
an array of technologies that
dwarl all previous reality said
Dr. Hamburg. ' 'I rom the
employment of instant worldwide
televised threats to diverse
miniaturized weapons ol devasta-
tion, the old terrorism is rapidly
becoming transformed.
"Moreover he said, "ter-
rorism tends to trigger long term
cycles of retaliation and escala-
tion. Killing can become a way of
life and haired an organizing
principle for communities
Dr. Hamburg also observed
the "tragic fact" that people the-
world over are becoming ac-
customed to the pervasive viola
tion of human rights involvins
� lK " Human rignts involving
ECU Student Health Interest Increases
Hv lit Hi WIIKKIK
i in
years I trest
fad as
s
-
a I
e
-
� i;
'�tin to . ictv tor the
We're concerned with the
�� - concerned
-
. fitness is the "in th
cess breeds success
succee
Most people are

Mindful im-
I emplo
i

.
i
McCa
EC L Si
! says
ot more sore throats, and just as
many or more sexually transmit-
ted diseases
"Because ol exercise habits, I
suspect these students live longer.
but exercise is not deterring their
ability 11. contract other
illnesses McCallum said.
" I here is a woi ncen
cording
Di Pat Dunn, professoi
Health I � "Mosi in
div iduals have a c to exei
lst ances one's
ness. I assume
responsibility for their own
health and lifestyles of wellness
Dunn said.
Durmg the first part ol Oc-
tober the Student Health Center
will be starting two new pro-
grams. There will be weight loss
and weight maintenance clinic
where students learn how to lose
weight and maintain their con
weight while learning al
nutrition and the basis for a
healthy lifestyle.
mental and physi i
"the banahtv of evil indeed
Dr. Hamburg said
modern world tor all its oppoi
(unities, benefits, and promises
for a better future leaves many
young people feeling ui
confused, and largely ii
tent 1 here ai e ��
obstacles to the developn
youthful self-este
socially valued worl
taking, and accompli: I
lack ol constructs
predisposed m I
to "hostility and tl
person oi groups � r
Hamburg urged contemporary
institutions � the family,
the media, the chur,
business community, govern
ments, universities � evei
for ways to avert u
ing "the ravages of hatred
lence
M- onfiict re
my sphere, h
tied (
tion services are gent-
needed with respect to a wl
rgroup confli i
lerstanding
ategies would also be
ie in dealing with maji i
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Thursday Nite
� Draft Nite
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� Greg Allinson Spinning Vour Favorite lid (,old
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Call 758-5570 for a FREE RIDE to
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lice
Private Club � All ABC Permit:
I in
Invas
B Juv and
laiema
C

pla.
Lebai

.
The following u detJ
"to ail Yankees r the
hope that it will teach them ie
talk right It has been taken
from How To Speak South
b Steve Mitchell.
Ah: The things you 3ec v.
and the personal pron,
denoting Individuality
think Ah've got some
mah ah
Ahmoan: An expre
tent. "Ahmoan have a lit
drink. You want one"1'
Co-cola: The soft
started in Atlanta
quered the world. "Ah hear
they even sell Co-cola
Russia "
Day urn: A cuss word RJ
Butler used in Gone H
Wind. "Frankly, my dea-
don't give a dayum
Doc: A condition caused
absence of ugh:
doc in here
Earl: A - etai device usec
improve radio and teievi-
reception. "You could pick
a lot more stations if you ha
higher t e
Far: A state of combustion
that produces heat and light
"Ah reckon it's time to
out the far and call in the
dawgs
Grtyuts: What no Souti-
breakfast would be complete
Local Bi
D-
spra w
marked b
iWlfi
economic &c
mercha
V � me
others emerge, and the er
appears
survival-ol the-futesi pr
aces set
close down a-
Even veteran merchants are
immune to change, whether
have closed shop because
cidents. such as the fire wl
snuffed out Beddingfield
Store (now Cubbie's) or finar
strain, such as the recent closing!
of Blount-Harvev department!
store after 69 years of business
Indeed, Greenville is changin
� but people are asking. "Is th
change for the worse
Some area merchants believe"
Greenville Square. The Plaza and
i





steem
contemporary
family, the
he churche,
init). govern-
ever y where
ivert in the
:red and
resolu-
he said,
onflict
generally
� a whole
iflicts
' negotia-
also be of
ajor con-
L�� i
; TWAIN
sKNEW
TPEN.
er pen
"em.
PILOT
THE BETTER
BALLPOINT
ite
id Cold
n White
mberships $2.00
RIDE to
W
?ic&
lermits
�O EASlAKOI 1NIAN
Entertainment
SEPTI MHt K 19, 1983 Page"
Invasion, U.S.A.
B Jay and Elliott Kravet
lalcraaltoaal rtoio Nrw
Chuck Norris once again
defends the United States in
"Invasion U S.A a film he co-
wrote with James Bruner, from a
story by Aaron Norris and James
Bruner; and once again he teams
him with "Missing in Action"
director Joseph Zito.
"The film first began to take
shape in my mind when 1 read a
magazine article about the rising
tide of international terrorism
Norris said during an interview
on the film's Ft. Pierce, Fla. set.
'For decades, Americans have
heard about the devastation
wrought by random violence in
places like Germany, Italy and
Lebanon.
"But what if the horror came
off America's TV screens and in-
to her streets?" he asked. "And
what if it wasn't the splintered
acts of terrorism the world has
grown accustomed to, but a
carefully coordinated plan aimed
lisrupting the American socie-
ty? How would the nation react,
our leaders and the ordinary
citizens'1 And how could an at-
tack of this kind be stopped?
"The U.S. has gotten the
reputation of being a paper
tiger he said. "And we need to
let other countries know that if
they cross us, they've got their
hands full. I'm not really a hawk,
but I think you need to take a
firm stand and let others know
where you are. In all the years
I've been studying karate, I've
never had to use it. But people
know ihat if they push me, I'll
push back. And 1 will. But I've
never had to
It's easy to see Norris as the liv-
ing embodiment of the American
Dreamhow anyone, armed
only with talent and determina-
tion, can rise to wealth and
eminence from even the humblest
of beginnings. Norris was one of
three sons raised by a divorced
mother, first in Oklahoma and
later in Torrance, Calif. Life was
not easy; Norris recalls that "our
main concern was getting to eat
He was 16 when his family
moved to California. Shortly
after he started high school there,
he was walking across campus
when a pretty girl, a year younger
than he was, spotted him and
whispered to her girlfriend, "I'm
going to marry that guy Her
name was Diane, and today (as
for the past 27 years), she's Mrs.
Chuck Norris.
"I was so shy then that it took
me three months to ask her out
Norris laughed, recalling the in-
itial stages of their relationship
"She would send her friends over
to tell me that she wanted to go
out with me, but it still took that
long. ' Eventually, though.
Norris got over his shyness, and
the two were married after they
graduated from high school.
Norris enlisted in the United
States Air Force, and it was then
that his life began to take the
turns that years later have
resulted in his superstar status.
While stationed in Korea, Nor-
ris witnessed an exhibition of an
unfamiliar martial art and asked
about it; it turned out to be I'ae
Kwon Do, and Norris bega:
study it.
He soon realized that he had a
previously unsuspected gift for
the art, and his skills were
remarkable. But he says that the
greatest benefits of his studies
were psychic, not physical.
"It was the discipline that
made a difference in my life he
The following is dedicated
"to all Yankees in the
hope that it will teach them to
talk right It has been taken
from How To Speak Southern
by Steve Mitchell.
Ah: The things you see with,
and the personal pronoun
denoting individuality. "Ah
think Ah've got somethin' in
mah ah
Ahmoan: An expression of in-
tent. "Ahmoan have a little
drink. You want one?"
Co-cola: The soft drink that
started in Atlanta and con-
quered the world. "Ah hear
they even sell Co-cola in
Russia
Dayum: A cuss word Rhett
Butler used in Cone With the
Wind. "Frankly, my dear, I
don't give a dayum
Doc: A condition caused by an
absence of light. "It's mighty
doc in here
Earl: A metal device used to
improve radio and television
reception. "You could pick up
a lot more stations if you had a
higher tv earl
Far: A state of combustion
that produces heat and light.
"Ah reckon it's time to put
out the far and call in the
dawgs
Griyuts: What no Southern
breakfast would be complete
without - grits. "Ah like
griyuts with butter and sawt
on 'em, but ah purely love 'em
with red-eye gravy
Light bread: A pre-sliced loaf
of soft, store-bought bread
that no Southern woman
would have dared to place
before her family in older and
simpler times. "Git this light
bread off the table, woman,
and fix me some hot biscuits
Ose: A type of car produced
by General Motors. "That '55
ose was the best car ah ever
had
PO-leece: One or more law en-
forcement officers. "Ah was
jest standin' there mindin'
mah own bidness, judge, when
this here PO-leece come up to
me
Sebmup: Soft dnnk similar to
ginger ale. "You want a Co-
cola or a Sebmup?"
Tar arn: Tool employed in
changin' wheels. "You cain't
change a tar without a tar
arn
VIEENer: S�rmll canned
sausages. "You want some
more viEENers?"
War: Metal strands attached
to posts to enclose domestic
animals. "Be careful and
don't get stuck on that bob
war
Anu so the story goes
said. "Karate, the martial arts,
give you a much better self im-
age. It also made me realize that 1
could accomplish much more
than I ever thought I could
After receiving his discharge
from the Air Force, Norris
returned to Los Angeles and took
a job as a file clerk.
"It was the first job I was of-
fered and I had to take it because
we were expecting a baby he
recalled.
The $325 per month the job
paid didn't go very far towards
maintaining a family of three,
however, so to supplement his in-
come, Norris decided to
capitalize on his other assets and
began instructing others in
karate. Two years later, Norris
was teaching karate full time.
Shortly after, he started manag-
ing several karate schools. They
he began entering karate tourna-
ment competition - for two
reasons: first, he reason d that
the fame within the karate world
would help his schools, and, se
cond, competing in tournaments
would advance his own skills and
keep them sharp.
The hard work began paving
off in earnest in 1968 when Nor-
ris returned from the World Mid-
dleweight Championship in
Karate with the first prizea
distinction he held until he retired
undefeated six years later. In the
interim, Norris won a Triple
Crown for the highest number of
tournament wins, and was named
Fighter of the Year in 1969 bv
"Black Belt Magazine The
same publication named him
Man of the Year in 1978.
Retirement was not easy for
Norris, then in his mid-thirties
"I was looking around for
something to do he said.
"Steve McQueen, who had been
Come
one of my students, told me thai 1
should try movies. I'd never done
anything like that, not even in a
high school play Undei Mc
Queen's urging, Norris enrolled
in an acting �with the
total support of Diane and his
sons. Norris" firs! film was
Chuck .rrs rt v -Xnirua in :he ne irr; Invasion I .S.A.
"Return of the Dragon which
he i the reques: tar,
long-tin friend Bruce I ee.
"He called me one dav and
a as making this movie
and wanted to stage a really ter-
ne Norris recall-
ed
Norris' movies aren't gene-
considered to be "message" :
tures, but he contends that there
is a message :here.
"The message is to be the bes;
that you can be, regardless oi
what it is that you pursue
explained
And Lose 'at Suthin' Drawl
B STEPHEN SHERBIN
� Ml
LORIN PASQUAL
AMOS: Ay JoBob. d'jewchere
'bout all thet fuss 'bout da way
weeuns vocuiate?
JOBOB: Shore deeyud, Amos
AMOS. Whudja thank 'bout at-
tair idee?
JOBOB. 'Em damn Yankees 'er
tnen da make us tawk rat, an
they 'z thank weeuns are all ig-
nerunt. Lawd knows, though,
we 'z the ones who 'er right smart,
so we should be teachin' them
Sawthunrs jest how da fix thar
tongues.
AMOS: Yore shore rat, JoBob.
But d'ya know, ah bin
thankmmebbee thars sumpm
t'awl thet mess. Ah heerd a dis
class whats beeun awferd. It's a
durn shame, but it's a Sawthun
wurld out thar. Ah's thankin'
'bout checkm' er out.
JOBOB: Jest maht be 'an
ahdeear, Amos.
Good 'ole boys (that's all
Southern males between the ages
of 16 and 60 who have amiable
dispositions and are fond of
strong drink, hound dawgs. hun-
tin fishin' and good lookin'
women, but not necessarily in
that order) - like Amos and
JoBob - are monopolizing on
these new grammar classes
They're adding a few letters,
dropping a few syllables and
tryin' lak heck to say, "right
here" instead of "ratcheer
But some Suthin folk are
mighty miffed 'bout others tryin'
to ruin their heritage or under-
mine the glory of the South.
Take Lewis Grizzard, an Etlan-
na newspaper columnist, who
preaches a southern-fried gospel
and stands tall for God and pick-
up trucks. He took a tongue-in-
cheek swipe at his neighbors who
would willingly make their lips
move in a less than southerly
-n. That's because he
believes that taking the drawl
awav from The South is akin to
taking griyuts out of a good.
down-home-style breakfast.
"1 sav it' you are going to
classes to lose your Southern ac-
cent, you are turning your back
on vour heritage, and 1 hope you
wind up working behind the
counter of a convenience store
with three Iranians and a Shiite
hoi) man Grizzard recently
wrote.
Other proud-by-God Con-
federates agree
I asi year, for instance, a
television report on a
Chatanooga, Tenn. class for
those wanting to dilute their
Southern accents caused a local
tempest not unlike the Civil War.
Teacher Beverly lnman-Ebel, a
speech pathologist, said people
complained she was taking the
South out of the South.
But while some speech teachers
would like to erase "v'all" .
"a mess a griyuts" from the
language, not everyone south of
the Mason-Dixon line takes that
approach.
Sandy Linver, president oi
Speakeasy Inc an Atlanta firm
that conducts public speaking
seminars for national executives,
encourages clients to clean up
their bad habits - but retain their
accents.
"If you start fooling around
with accents, you're asking peo
pie to change a basic part oi
themselves said Linver, who
still retains a bit of her Canadian
twang.
The drawl is a fixture of
Southern life. It is to the South
what the Statue of Liberty r to
the North. It's the first thing peo-
ple encounter when they visit
there. Some even say the draw!
was about the only thing the
Union didn't take after the Civil
War See YANKEES, page 9
Local Businesses Move Up And Out
Downtown Greenville, a
sprawling community
marked by rampant change and
swift growth, will survive any-
economic adversity, say area
merchants.
As sjme businesses close,
others emerge; and the entire area
appears to function on the
survival-of-the-fittest principal.
Some of those places seem to
close down as fast as they open.
Even veteran merchants are not
immune to change, whether they
have closed shop because of ac-
cidents, such as the fire which
snuffed out Beddingfield's Drug
Store (now Cubbie's) or financial
strain, such as the recent closing
of Blount-Harvey department
store after 69 years of business.
Indeed, Greenville is changing
� but people are asking, "Is the
change for the worse?"
Some area merchants believe
Greenville Square, The Plaza and
the Carolina East Mall have con-
tributed to the alleged decline of
downtown business, but most
agree that downtown businesses
will continue to prosper.
The only time when money has
trouble flowing into downtown is
"when the students aren't
around says Charlie Jarman,
manager of the Stop Shop Con-
vienence Store on 5th Street.
"The weeks when students aren't
around � in-between semesters
and during the holidays � are
when business hurts.
"We've been here since 1979,
but we're still doing okay he
says. "Right now, there's been a
lot of offices relocating
downtown, but any revitalization
effort has been pretty slow
But, hopefully, that won't
mean an end to new business in
downtown Greenville. Don Ed-
wards, manager of the University
Book Exchange, believes the
downtown area is still alive and is
able to serve the ECU community
despite economic flucuations.
"The area does appear to be
fairly stable Edwards says. "In
fact, Greenville's downtown area
is smaller than most other nearby
cities, but it is efficient enough
Several local merchants have
joined forces with Greenville of-
ficials and industrial leaders to
help bring more business to
downtown Greenville.
Edwards, who is involved with
the effort, knows the problems
downtown merchants face first
hand. He manages the Book
Barn, a 23-year-old establishment
which will close soon.
"We had a very good business
going, serving both Greenville
and the campus area says Ed-
wards. "However, we lost a lot
of the local business when the
Carolina East Mall opened up in
1979
Most merchants opening
businesses in the area "have some
idea of what to expect
however, he says.
As for downtown redevelop-
ment, Edwards says programs
have been started to bring in new
life. A developer has been
enlisted to work with local civic
and business leaders to drum up
new business investments for the
downtown area.
"Hopefully, we'll at least be
able to take in an estimated $2
million to bring in new offices
and retail space Edwards says.
"I think we'd like to be able to
have an equal amount of profes-
sional space downtown along
with a good amount of shops that
will still continue to serve the
community
"There is a lot of bad right
now in downtown Greenville, but
there's still a lot of good as well
he says.
The Gyros, a rockabilly group from tm liutokm
Sew Jersey, will perform at Premiums Sunday
Tl fast CroHnun
1
�� �
1





1 HI EAST K n INIAN
si I'll MHr K isi. ivx
PERSONALS
ADORABLE AMY -To have
'ou � el psyched tor
lofs 0' ' a Love. YBS
DEAR THIEF a . 10 ques
erate person who
� Norfolk island
' �' ' ' � ' - rard at 120
his pasl weekend
�our tnends
�'� � �� '�'� � suddenly ac
�. ch a lovely house plant
EARLY CHILDHOOD CLUB Will
eting on Sept 24th at 5
i08 Storyteller Jane
�" a be present
PI KAPPA PHI invites all young
lain tonight for Lil Sister
Party starts at 9 at the P.
ouse 1 Beach Blast .
ee you out the
ECU FOOTBALL TEAM The word
ihis week is Respect We have
proved to North Carolina and Texas
that we can play some ball, lets pro
w to the rest of the country that we
can Penn State is ranked 8th, so a
win would put our school and you as
Players m the spotlight All 1 have
asked from you guys is to give me
100 percent When this game is over,
1 want everyone to say to themselves
that they gave their best, if you can
do that I'll be proud You can win
this game. You have to believe in
yourselves. I don't care what anyone
says I thing we will win I'llbe there
to support ya, so when we
win you'll see me on the field. Good
Luck The Fan
JOHN P HAPPY 21st BIRTHDAY'
Sweet 21 and never been kissed I
doubt it! Love Shannon
WANTED
pi kappa phi Welcomes out B
V Cookj
V
S Hutch insJ
� 'fr 1 V- WclB
v Luskie B McManusR
�ows K Doom B OliverJ
�DS C Richardson, s Slaughtet
Lupton Work hard, work
together ar , a qooa
3e class
WELCOME ABOARD TO OUR2S
FANTASTIC PLEDGES Les
Nina Blantor Kris
S naofi Camp. Ken' �
Cr oc M A d ker: r a

' z � � . i y
K , .
- . . '� .
Natalie V � -
c .
SIG EPS

ROOMMATE WANTED: No
smoker $175 month, utilities includ
ed Cable included 4 miles from
Campus Call 752 1642
PHOTOGRAPHER WANTED: In
terested in making money part time
photographing campus activities?
No experience required, we train It
you are highly sociable, have a
35mm camera and transportation,
� o us a call at 1 800 722 7033
GET PAID FOR YOUR EFFORTS
Look toward a future with
America's fastest growing food
� � company Earning poten
.ip to S8 an hr F lexible schedule
Full and part time positions
:able Must have economical
Call or stop by the office Jokt- s
on us 320 E 10th Street 757 1973
HELP WANTED: Organist Pianist
tor North West Christian Church
- ' fon NC Call Church office a
522 0997 or 522 1667 or 522 5566
ROOMMATE WANTED: T a' R -
� Call 758 9551 Leave message
ROOMMATE WANTED: To share 3
Deoroom house Pay 1 rent plus
nses Contact Vicki or a
' . ! .36
PART TIME POSITION Answer
ind ght fpmq
��� Ft Can Pan
BABYSITTERS NEEDED
Nighl
����'� owi iran I Can

MODELS NEEDED
�'� � � " - U �r Gordley
� Art Bldg
- ,�.��: Fi ,ee us tor del
PAINTERS NEEDED Brick house
but much scraping and caulking
needed Call 752 4953, if I'm not
there, leave message on answering
machine
STUDYING ABROAD: Interested m
studying abroad? Information on
academic exchange opportunities
throughout the world through I SEP,
the International Student Exchange
Program, at ECU Costs are
available from Dr Hursey. ISEP
Coordinator Austin 222. Phone
757 6418 (office) or 756 0682 (home)
WANTED: Insurance Company
seeking mature students to work in
sales Hours flexible according to
your schedule Pay based on com
mission May lead to full time posi
tion For more information call
355 7700
WANTED: Student with car to work
two afternoons a week Help mother
with 9 & 11 yr old children Call
756 4409 after 6 p m
OUTSTANDING Are you
energetic, enthusiastic, self
motivated? Great, then we have the
job for you! Opportunities to earn
good commission, with base hourly
pay always guaranteed Evening
hours, perfect for serious student,m
terested in earning extra money, yet
leaving time for homework and par
ties! If you want to be a part of the
unbeatable telemarketing team, call
Donna at 758 5595 between 3 8. 7 p m
MASSAGE PERSONS WANTED:
No experience necessary will train
Apply m person Misty Blue Relaxa
tion Studio Hwy 43 S 746 9997
HELP WANTED: Outside work
S3 50 per hour, need 3 people,
7 30 10 30 Thurs morning or 1 4 Fri
afternoon 756 9618 Good steady op
portunity
WANT TO LOSE WIEGHT? Seres
of classes offered to female ECU
students involving diet counseling.
� �� rcise programs, and group sup
port For more information
Celia Helms at 355 2541 or Linda
Harris 756 1765 Detween 8 30 10 p m
r
?????????????????

2 Piece Lunch Combo
2 Pieces of Chicken
1 Biscuit �
1 Mashed Potatoes w Gravyt
$1.89 1
! �'
??????????
vocations
600 W Greenviile Blvo 756 6434 4
2905 E 5th St 752 5184
????????????���?��
Newman
Catholic Student Center
953 E. 10th Street
Greenville, NC 27834
Campus Mass Schedule
Saturday:
�30 p.m. in the Biology Lecture HaJl (Rm. 103
Sunday:
11.30 a.m. in the Biology Lecture Hall (Rm. 103)
9-00 p.m. at the Newman Center
Wednesday:
5:30 p.m. at the Newman Center (followed by dinner
and fellowship)
7i1L;New"lan �nir is open daily from 8:30 a.m to
12:00 midnight. Its facilities and programs are open
to all students, faculty, and staff at ECU
�a��i)e���a��
RINGGOLD TOWERS Two units
for sale Efficiency 8th floor, one
bedroom 4th floor Units completely
furnished, carpeted, air conditioned,
and include kitchen appliances
Please call (day) 201 532 7993 (after
5p m201 431 0768, or write Mr
Celidomo, 99 Wilson Ave , Freehold,
NJ 07728
FOR SALE: Commodore VIC 20
computer with all hookups and some
extras including 6 game tapes,
cassette storage recorder player,
joystick, modem with terminal pro
gram cassette,Programer's Aid
memory expansion cartridge ana
reference manuals $200 Call An
thony at 757 6366 or 752 7346
FURNITURE FOR SALE: Just
married and need to get rid of fur
niture quick! Single bed, chest of
drawers, and chair for $75 Call Ton
at 757 0964
FOR SALE: Math Statistics 3228 All
problems worked in book and
workbook Call Bob 752 2579
WRITERS BLOCK CURED Send
$2 for catalog of over 16,000 topics, to
assist your writing efforts ami �
you beat Writers Block For
call Tom free 1 800 621 5745; in
linois, call Authors' Research. Rrr
600, 407 South Dearborn, Chicago
60605
NEED typing: Letters Resun
Term papers, etc Call Kare'
752 0498
PROFESSIONAL TYPING
tronic typewriter Reasonar.
Call Janice at 355 7233 aft
FOR SALE: 74 Fiat 124 Spe
Perfect body, qooa tin
tery and tune up pa-
work Runs fine as is is S-i � -�

LIBERAL
DANCER
756 7601
MALE
For
EXOTIC
1
DAPPER DAN S .
I 1920 I960- ��
are now avail �
Flea Market on Hw, 264 I
Washington and Gre .
Sundays from 10 6 See Da-
ECU HILLEL
Attention Jewish Students
You are cordially invited at the home of Dr
oM,roJramy ReSn,k Tuesday, September
24, 1985 at 5:00 p.m. before the start of
YOM KIPPUR. Call 756-5640 for information
and transportation.
ONSOLIDATED
"HEATRES
Adults S2 oo
'TIL
5.30
CHILDREN
ANYTIME
17m
758-3307 � Green v. He Square Shopping Center
v YEAR OF THE DRAGON R
3 SHOW'S DAIL Y 2:00-5:00-8:00
STARTS FRIDAY
WARNING SIGN r
SHO H'S 1:00-3:00-5:00- 7:00-9:00
STARTS FRIDAY
OCEAN DRIVE WEEKEND
SHO H S 1:00-3:00-5:00- 7:00-9:00
FRLSAT
LATI SHOW
Op�n 11 00
Start 11 30
NO PASSES
DESIRE
WW,�i.i.ii.iiw
You Could Be
Framed!

Frames
50�7o Off
til Sept. 31
FOR SALE
ceiling dorms
ft
m 7 56
FOR SALE 105
� ' Safe, e n i � �� ent
19.500 btu's Radial n 360
M ees Used 3 moi
S70
756 5459
FOR SALE 1 80 Co ext Card
for App �
price neg f .
than
Call after 6pm � �
WORD PROCESSING A ���
technical
papi
names and addi
letters.
cards Our pr

F Professional Coi

THE MIDDLE MAN
210 E

heir
ma
830
MOPED FOR SALE
,e

� - � �
TYPING SERVICES F r witl
PROFESSIONAL TYPING AND
WOR D PROCESSING
COMPUTERIZED TYPING SER
VICES
-
DooiK-sburv

l
'
L
-
i

TYPING SERVICES
Show us your student I.D
and Get An Extra 10 Discount;
Revco Dry Roasted
Peanuts
Get it for less everyday
$189
ea.
MartCKStick
ic�
rv
Five Subject
Theme Books
Get it for less everyday
ea.
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IHFh AST CAROLINIAN
SEPTEMBER IV, 1985
Dooiiesbury
BY GARRY TRUDEAU
AND THAI S
W� . . -INAN1,
HE GETS ChEmM'
OJT&iCTiHAU
Aim
AND YOU RE mzvoukjp-
SURE THE UW
.Colombians tenant ut
ARtPtfrry? EYE&AllEPHM
WING 500
keys into the
r1
fill, LIEUTENANT
M0V I GOTTA
"X GO HOME
ANPCHANGE-
SONNYAL
CHANbf UHYSWEARS
MAUVE ON
A BUST
(o$'��
Yankees Invade South
MO POOR it tVUM
sawy MHAi seen a
4TERRJBU MA
OH GOSH I HOPE
Ht PtPlfJ TEAR. HIS
B�i 'RAM' PLEATED
. VA trduse&
c
"N
HUH: COMES TUBBS'
HE'S PULLING SONNY
OUT OF THE BOU6AIN
IUIA: HESBRUSHIMG
him off IWUJ TALK
ABOUT SUSPENSE
AND THE Oh RIGHT
BUTRAMIS TLL0ET
ARE THEY USED
OOO-KAYI stunt
PANTS

'odAcu�.
Gary Harris, a 45-year-old
Atlanta lawyer who enrolled in a
"How to Lose Your Southern
Accent" class, disagreed,
however. "It's just a matter of
self-improvement he saidIt's
not so much that I don't want to
be a Southerner anymore, but I
just want to speak better
Like Harris, a growing number
of Southern professionals believe
their success can hinge on the way
they talk and sound to non-
.Southerners.
"Thirty years ago, Southern
dialect was normal speech in The
South said one speech
pathologist. "Now it's becoming
unacceptable
Them's fightin' words!
Ridding Southerners of their
gravest affliction - the Southern
drawl - is not an easy task. "The
first thing I tell people is they
have to open their mouths said
Shelly Friedman, who began
teaching General American
Dialect classes early this year.
"When I first started teaching
this, I didn't think anyone would
be interested. But Pve been sur-
prised. I just got a letter from a
man who heard about the classes
and wants to franchise them
AMOS: Wal, JoBob, mebbee
they got sumpm thar.
JOBOB. Mebbee we c'd git a
reeyul job, Amos!
AMOS: Aaw, JoBob; you know
them young'uns cain't make
good moonshine.
RGt " ' BOOPi
: w �
� � � , ��
1 �
�"N �,
�� NO I

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Ah "�
PEEP 40a 7
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.7 ' �
� PONTREALL)
GO FOR THE BOZO
WE STUBBLE
DO vOU7
PEEP'
xY-dl
A.
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Tuesday Ladies Nite
at The Tree House
with Bruce Frye
ifroa
&
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L
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BY JARRELL & JOHNSON
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Ladies Admitted FREE
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Mon. Tues. Wed.
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AS YOU CAN SEE MANY HEFTYeB
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CUTS UfTH MA&IVE MILITARY
SPENPNG MU5TBE VIEWES)
WITH SOME SyMfmiY.
Student Stores
Wright Bldg.
Owned and Operated By East Carolina University
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X
D
H

U
H
H
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� -���





L$lt
Sports
Seek National Recognition
Spo
4
H kl( K Mi iiMA(
M Ol I Mll'l R
Pirates Visit Penn State

HflHtti
'Our players realize thi
tunity this is we Ve going to
we can to represent the in
not he embarrassed. '
rf �
'Steady As
Strong Rugby
Onens Spnsnn
g i
a

.
KeMn V,us ' ����� �" � Pirates Hii! Zimmerman. ir,
w K
Iher in last war Male championship match aKamst N
Waer Leads Big Play Buc Defense

3
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team
80 b

Higi � h . med
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is th . .
d 41
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Mthouj
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-





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
SEPTEMBER 19, 1985
11
in State
Baker feels
b e ma help his
option.
he last time
team
aven't ex-
� oui of
a set �
vperience of
rip to
only for
s coaching
be a great
i d the resi o
admitted.
e a great game
ave a young
got t gel
�he
on eer
:essful
victory last
and players
isiasm lev el
normal.
� � sees no
� - players
a eck 's contest
tie embar-
igainst
"1 think our
oppor-
� e back
be
0 people
� best we
� . I niversit)
Intramural
Tennis
Underway
B IKSSl.TTEROTH
T he Department of
Intramural-Recreational Services
ng registration for
-oss-campus
5. The in-
Anything Goes
ung around in early
Registration for the co-
r will be held Sept.
-ber 3. All team captains
: Anythi s es must
:nd the team .a- r.eeting
tobei 7 at 7:0 m. in
H-
prep
e
u
had
i r s,
v knows
and plan
needs to
stabilize
s now
Snator has
esed by
I this ear-
"Kevin's
ar. excep-
"He's a
can't af-
himself,
open is
und ac-
ere are no
as Roger-
tavorite
- 2, 6-2 in
Kiehl
Tom
kei battle
- Tucker
the match
roubles
� - a .ear's
' � � and Pam
iTu icl to make
� -amural
winging
the courts
i id Minges. As of
Bi ineta and Stevens have
� petition,
-amura . utball ac-
� INFORCERS
. � league defeated
I ,01 DI NH1 -RTS with
pare as thev scored a
g 52 i ints.
In the men's divisions BELK
r m annihilated the
ALIENATORS 16-13. The
ed BAD TO THE
BONE 12-0 while the GIANTS
hered the WILD BUNCH
Ranked in the top five
the UNTOUCHABLES
�aere just that in Tuesday nights
action as Sigma Phi Epsilon fail-
ed to show-up at the contest. If
you're keeping up with the no. 1
ranked BOMBSQUAD, be sure
you're a spectator at their next
game Sunday night.
The Department of
Intramural-Recreational Services
would like to welcome you to
tune in each Tuesday and Thurs-
day for their rendition of
'DONAHUE' as they present
THE TENNIS SHOE
TALKSHOW. The show airs at
2:30 and 5:30 featuring the latest
highlights, interviews and action
updates from around the various
divisions of the department.
Listen to 91.3 fm WZMB for the
latest from the Department of
Intramural-Recreational Ser-
vices.
Sports Med Students Do Laundry
B JAN FT SIMPSON
sun Wrtwr
Everybody ought to have to go
through it once. What am I
speaking of? Laundry, but not
just anybody's laundry, laundry
for the sports-medicine program.
The towels, knee and thigh
wraps, along with ankle and wrist
wraps have to be washed and roll-
ed back up every night. Laundry
and cleaning the sports medicine
center ate the only two things a
rookie in sports medicine is re-
quired to do. 1 guess it's their way
of knowing where you are one
night every two weeks.
Reese. Roger, Lon. and I got
started around midnight and
were through in a mere three
hours or so. Waiting seems to be
the name of the game. Vou have
to wait for a washer, wait for the
stuff to wash, then wait for it to
go for a spin in the dryer
First we had to clean up the
sports-medicine center. This in-
cludes draining and cleaning out
the whirlpools, wiping down all
the tables and other equipment as
well. After this is complete, we
have the honor of doing the laun-
dry. Technically you have to
figure which key goes to which
door, then you proceed to do the
laundry.
You tape the wraps in bunches
so they don't tangle up. Then we
throw the wraps along with the
towels, and in our case the laun-
dry bag, into the washer. Once
you've inserted the computer
card you find a comfortable place
to prop.
Have you ever had the pleasure
of cutting wet tape? It's a whole
lot of fun, especially when you
can find it. White tape on white
wraps all look the same at 1 a.m.
I never dreamed that wraps
could get so tangled by just spin-
ning around. The center table in
Ready Room One looked like a
gigantic plate of spaghetti
noodles.
After you get one separated
from the rest of the counterparts,
(which is much easier said than
done), you can do one of two
things with it. The dry wraps are
rolled up and the wet wraps go
back into the dryer to get retangl-
ed. However, around 2:30, we
were considering a third option
of throwing the whole mess
away, but we decided against it.
If we would have gone through
with the third option, the full
wrath of George, Marty, Rod,
Greg, and Karen would have
come down on our heads.
When we finally finished 1 was
tired, yet I felt like we had ac-
complished something. We didn't
even lose the computer card. I
also feel by the end of May I'll be
able to roll six-inch wraps in my
sleep.
All kidding aside. ECU's
Sports-Medicine Program is one
of the finest in the country. I con-
sider myself lucky to be involved
with the people who are a part of
it. Rod Compton is the chief,
with Greg Beres and Karen Baker
next in command. The three of
them, along with the rest of the
student trainers, are responsible
for keeping all of ECU's athletes
healthy � which is a prettv
serious matter.
IRS HOURS
SWIMMING POOLS
Memorial Pool
M-W-F 7 a.m8 am
M-F 12 Noon-l:30p.m
M-F 3:30p.m6:30p.m
Sat. lp.m5 p.m.
Minges Pool
M-W-F 8 p.m9:30 pm
Sun. lp.m5 p.m
M-Th
Friday
Sat.
Sun.
M-F
WEIGHT ROOMS
Memorial
9a.m8p.m
9a.m5:30p.m
11 a.m5 p.m
1 p.m5 p.m
Minges
3 p.m7 p.m
TRAINING ROOM
M-Th10a.m12noon
M-Th2p.m6p.m.
MEMORIAL GYMNASIUM
Free Play
M-Th3 p.m4:45 p.m.
Friday3 p.m5:30 p.m.
Sat.11 a.m5 p.n
Sun.1 p.m5 p.m.
Q&
Super
Salad Bar
$1.99
Sports medicine director Rod Compton prepares a thigh wrap. ECU is
fortunate to hae one of the best sports medicine programs around.
ALL YOU CAN EAT
For The Month of September
Until 10:00 p.m. 7 Days a Week
Hart Named
New Pirate
Club Director
Dave Hart, Jr Associate
Athletic Director for External
Affairs at ECU. has been named
ctor of the prestigious Pirate
Club.
fa
i -
1
Dave Hart
Hart, who has promoted to the
position of Associate Athletic
Director of External Affairs in
January, will also carry the added
title of Executive Secretary of the
Pirate Club. Hart assumed his
new duties Sept. I. Hart replaces
Richard Dupree, who served in
the capacity of Executive
Secretary for five years.
Along with his added respon-
sibilites of fund raising, Hart will
continue to oversee all other ex-
ternal affairs of ECU's athletic
department � marketing and
promotions, sports information
and television projects.
Before his promotion of
associate AD. Hart hHd the title
of Assistant Athletic Director for
Marketing for a year-and-a-half.
Hart is currently in his 4hird year
at ECU and will also handle the
duties as color analyst for ECU
football on the Pirate Sports Net-
work.
"We are extremely excited
about Dave Hart coming
aboard said Phil Dixon, Ex-
ecutive President of the Pirate
Club. "Dave stood head and
shoulders above applicants from
all over the nation. We are ex-
cited to have someone with
Dave's proven marketing ability
and we feel he represents the im-
age that ECU athletics is looking
for
END
3:30 'til 7:30
Free Admission
($1.00-18 yrs.)
All Day
�� r m
MM





12
I Ml EASTJ ROj INIAN SEPTI MBi K 19 ivt�
Experts Enter Third Week
Game
Kc I-Penn State
N.C . Male-Wake horeisl
Ohio-Duke
West Virginia-Maryland
(.enriaC leimon
Southarolina-Mu hian
MI-l M
Brigham oung-lemple
I ulsa-rkana
Colorado State-1 SI
Southern tiss-Missi�,Mppi Male
N I ouisiana-ldaho Stale
Bill la�son
IV State b 14
Wake Forest
Duke
Ma
lina
me
NC
- iam ot
kai sas
I M
!
s I ouisian
K A Productions
Penn Si 10
ake Forest
Duke
Ma
ai
I N(
Brigl an
Vrkai sa
! si
Si ui . Miss
jgg MfMs
Mid i
I .
s
Rick McConmac
ECl b 3
ak�
DuV
KAnt . � �
I NC
Brighan N . .
rkansas
1 SI
M
s . lisiai a
I om Norton
Penn Sta 12
Wake F resi
Duke
Maryland
Clemson
Michigan
l N
Brigham Young
Arkansas
1 SI
hern Miss
s I ouisiana
Todd Patton
ECU b 6
Wake Forest
Duke
Maryland
Clemson
South Carolina
I (
Brigham Young
Tulsa
LSU
Mississippi State
SW Louisiana
John Peterson
E I bj 3
Wake Forest
Duke
West Virginia
Clemson
South Carolina
UNC
Temple
Arkansas
LSU
Southern Miss
Idaho State
Scott Cooper
ECU h 2
Wake Forest
Duke
Maryland
Georgia
South Carolina
I N
Brigham Young
I ulsa
1 si
Southern Miss
sV I ouisiana
Standings
I
i
Rick McCormac
Ziggy Mews
Tom Norton
John Peterson
Scon Cooper
K & VV Productions
Todd Patton
Bill Dawson
last Week
10-i
10-1
8-3
9 :
8-3
8-3
7-4
8-3
Overall
19-4
19-4
18-5
18-5
17-6
17-6
16-7
15-8
J
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Title
The East Carolinian, September 19, 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
UA50.05.06.02.425
Location of Original
University Archives

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