The East Carolinian, November 11, 1986






�he
(Earnftnran
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
luesday, oemher 11, 1986
Greenville, N.C.
Circulation 12,000
Greenville
Ice Cream
Wins A ward
By PATTl kt MMIS
Nf�s tditor
a national contest to deter -
�ic country's best ice cream
kers, the 1986 Blue Ribbon
foi vanilla went to Hank's
Homemade Ice Cream.
Hank's, which opened in
Greenville last April, has placed
the top five in the competition
ree vears now.
" rhis is our third ear in the
esi and our third year in the
c We were pleased with
two placements but we
wanted to be the best said
Patricia 'Hank' Steele. president
� Hank's.
( mpetition each ear is m
vanilla and one alternate flavor.
Hank's won the the Blue Ribbon
in the vanilla with the perfect
score of 30 foi flavor, texture,
freshness and purity. The 'en
member judging panel also
�warded Hank' strawberry a
2 5
The results of this year's com-
petition were announced at the
National Ice Cream Retailers'
(11.000 members)
asi week in St. 1 ouis.
The award winning ice cream
was made in the Greem. . - ore,
supervision f la;
Jean Boone, vice presideni
H in) i
Ace � 2 to Steele, Vanilla is
- ' st challenging ice crea
o � because it is a strong
t lav or.
"We make all our ice .ream in
our siore said Boone. "We
always wan to make sure our
quality is top notch
She added, "We are adding
ee seasonal flavors this month;
pumpkin, peppermint candy, and
rum egg nog "
"We feel that every campus
needs a reallj great ice cream
place � we looked around before
we opened here and decided
Greenville showed the greatest
potential said Boone. "So far,
student support has been great
10 Pajjes
HANKS
HOMEMADE
Assistance Offered
Help In Writing Offered
ELLEN MURPMv Th Phot. Lt
Hanks Homemade Ice (ream recently won lop honors for its
an.lla icecream at a Ice (ream Retailers Convention.
By CAROLYN DRISCOLL
ferittuH eH Editor
As the semester draws to close,
as many as 100 students each
week will be heading for the
Writing (enter which will pro-
vide them with free help with
term papers and essays, accor-
ding to Resa Crane-Rogers,
secretary for the Center and an
English leaching assistant.
Of the three types of students
who use the Writing (enter,
walk-in's are the most common,
said Crane-Rogers. "A walk-in is
someone who shows up at the
door and says, 'I have this paper
to do and 1 need help with it
she explained.
Ihe onl) requirement that ex-
ists for such a student to get help
is that he comes in at least 24
hours before the paper is due.
'This is because any later than
that, the student won't have time
to revise and re-write she said.
One ol the 40 tutors who work
at the Center will help the student
with am questions oi problems
he is having with the paper. The)
will not proofread a paper, but
thej will teach the student to pro-
ofread.
An important aspect of walk-in
tutoring is the student's privacy
A student may ask that his
teacher be notified thai he has
been seeking help; however, if he
does not want him to know, the
teacher will not find out through
the (enter.
In addition to walking in on his
own, a student can be referred by
a teacher, usually to work on a
specific weakness in the student's
writing. In this case, the student
goes to the Center and the tutor
keeps in touch with the teacher
about the student's progress,
Crane-Rogers stated.
The third tpe of student is the
placed student. These students
are enrolled at the Writingerier
tor a semester, or until thev pass
an "exit essay Whether or
a student needs to be pla
depends on two essays he writes:
one during freshman orientation
and one during the first week I
English 1100.
The staff of tutors is made up
of graduate students in the
English department. As part ol
their teaching assistantships, thev
are usually assigned to teach a
class and to spend a certain
amount f time in the Center
help
"Students usual 1) spend the
first halt ol the semester (in
writing class; getting to know the
teacher and what will be expected
of him, and the second half ac-
: i writing So, we expect to
see a lot more students coming in
for help as their deadlines for
papers get closer said Crane-
Rogers.
The Writing (enter also offers
a Grammer Hotline which, accor-
ding to Crane-Rogers, was
established for "people in the
community and on campus who
have a question on grammer or
sentence structure They can just
call the (enter and ask. If we
kn a . we'll find someone
' � es, and call them back "
N ughoul the semester, -he
had been offering
workshops to help students with
ii writing. The last one.
- me I ses ol 'Writers'
W irkbench will be given
tom n by William Bulloch of
i nglish department at 4 p.m.
in Brewster B 102.
The Writing Center is locatt
ustin 309 and is open :
a.m. t 5 p.m. Monday througl
. sdaj. and 9 a.m. to 2p.m
Friday Walk-in students do n
appointment.
Center Helps Find The Missing
�MU.S!L?.� Missing Persons has worked sons rennn rh c 5
When : l 2 war old Adam
Russel wandered away from his
pareni gged Yellow
Mountain in Butke Counts, an
Emergency Response Team from
the North Carolina Center for
Missing Persons participated in
the search. A law enforcement
specialist and a victim specialist
from the Center helped to coor-
dinate the rescue operation.
While the law enforcement
specialist worked with the
sheriff's department and other
authorities, the victim services
specialist provided support and
information to the family until
Adam was found.
Since its creation in March o
1985, the North Carolina Center
Missing Persons has worked
fulfill its most important
role that of providing support
and professional guidance to
families when a loved one is miss-
ing. Specially trained statf
members understand the trauma
tamilies undergo in such situa-
tions and are therefore uniqueiv
qualified to help them cope. They
also acquaint families with addi-
tional counseling and support
services available through local
agencies.
The (enter also serves as a
clearinghouse for information
regarding missing persons, par-
ticularly missing children. When
the Center receives a missing per-
sons icport, the s
action, contacting he in-
vestigating agencv and collecting
all the information available on
the case. The local . lw enl �rce
ment agency then enters a report
consisting of the victim's name,
age, and physical description in
the Police Information Network
(PIN) and the National Crime In-
formation Center (NCIC). If the
v ictim is under the age of sixteen,
a report is also filed with the Na-
tional Center for Missing and Ex-
ploited Children to be included in
its roll call of missing children
broadcast on national television.
The North Carolina Center
therefore has access to both
statewide and national informa-
n network which greatlv assists
in tracking persons who have
-IIn transported aci
state lines.
One such case occurred recem-
lj when Tiffany Brumbeloe, a 4
1 2 year old girl who had been
missing for 1 year and 3 months.
was found in Welcome after be-
ing abducted by her father from
her Florida home. An astute
nursery school teacher noticed
the child's hair had been dyed
Coupling this with other observa-
tions of Tiffany's extreme
shyness and ragged appearance,
she became suspicious that the
child had been abducted.
The i Sepi 29, she saw a
oil call following
latest Adam program that
resembled Tiffany, -hough the
and style were dif-
ferent. When the father unex-
pectedly removed Tiffany from
school, she and several other
teachers decided to notify the
(enter.
Upon receiving the teacher's
phone call Oct. 29th at 11 a.m
lic (enter immediately went to
New York. No information was
available from NCIC. but con-
tacts in a Texas missing persons
clearinghouse matched Tiffany's
See NC page 3
ROTC Holding
Veteran Ceremony
SGA Debates Revenue Bill
By CAROLYN DRISCOLL
Asm slant e� tailor
The Air Force-ROTC will be
holding a ceremony to honor
veterans today at 1 p.m. in front
f Minges Colhseum.
According to Captain Harrv
Birch, the Veteran's Da
( eremony, which takes place
every year, will include a social
for about five local junior ROTC
high schools this afternoon,
followed by drill competitions.
"The drill teams will compete
with rifle teams, etc said Birch.
At 3 p.m. Jim Reid, president
� 'he ECU Veterans Club will
speak, and at 4 p.m. there will be
a retreat ceremony in which the
flag will be lowered and folded.
Today's ceremony is "basically
for a recruiting program, involv-
ing AFROTC members and
veterans Birch said. "But all
students are more than welcome
to attend the retreat ceremony �
in tact, we'd love to see as many
students as possible there
Commenting on the public's
attitude towards veterans,
especially those of the V'ietNam
War, Birch stated that "People
are becoming more aware of the
difficulties that Vietnam vets
have had because of the type of
conflict they were involved in
He added that while public-
support for vets "is not where it
should be, it's getting there and
cited the POW-MIA Hag which
now flies in front of Joyner
Library as an example of sup-
port.
"1 believe we were one of the
first schools to begin flying this
tlagit's important to realize
that freedom has a price, and that
price should never be forgotten
Birch said. "The men and women
who willingly went (to war) were
the same age as many of the
students here, and they are the
ones who paid that price for all of
us
ON THE INSIDE
Health Column3 �Symphonies perform at Gala
Editorials4 Re-opening� sec STYLE page �.
Style 'Pirates prepare for Saturday's
Sports8 game� see SPORTS page Sk
Announcements3
Classifieds7
By CAROLYN DRISCOLL
AssUiant News Editor
Debate surrounding the Mat-
ching Revenue Requirements for
1986 Bill dominated last night's
SGA meeting before the bill was
eventually passed.
The bill would have all SGA-
funded organizations raise 15
percent of the monies they re-
quest from the SGA. Much of the
debate involved an amendment
which had been struck, but would
have allow Pirate Walk to be ex-
empt from the organizations in-
cluded under the new bill.
Supporters of the amendment
argued that since Pirate Walk,
along with the Executive Council
is affiliated with the SGA in that
it was created in part by the SGA,
and since it is a service not a
social organization, it should not
be expected to raise money
through fundraising.
Legislative representative Chris
Tomasic stated that SGA has
"played around with Pirate Walk
in the past" when the student
leg is lature voted to allow Pirate
Walk to take over the carpet sales
and later took that form of fun-
ding away from the organization.
Those opposed to Pirate
Walk's exemption stated that
since the SGA was again willing
to allow the organization to take
over the carpet sales (which take
place each semester), the money
that is expected to come from the
sales would be sufficient to fit the
bill's requirements. It was noted
that the SGA does not have a
contract guaranteeing that the
carpet be sold through the SGA.
Coralie Patterson, day
representative, proposed an
amendment to the bill which
stated, "Pirate Walk should be
exempt only until such time that
fundraising is established for this
service The amendment failed.
An amendment to the bill pro-
posing that the new classroom
building on campus be named
after the late Sen. John East of
Greenville was made at last
night's meeting. The amendment
changed the proposal to state that
the SGA "goes on record as sup-
porting the consideration" rather
than giving the SGA's actual sup-
port of the naming the building
after East.
In addition to regular business
brought before the SGA last
night, members of the legislature
were shown a film entitled.
"Meet the President
The film depicted Cornell
University's selection process in
.finding a president several years
ago. Elmer Meyer, vice
chancellor for Student Life, com-
mented on the film's relevance to
ECU's search for a chancellor to
fill John M. HowelTs position
next year.
Steve Cunanan. SGA president
said, "We are choosing the man
who will lead the university for a
long time to come�this is a
critical decision
Selected students will be
meeting with the two candidates
for the position next week on
campus.
The campus experienced a short power blackout Friday morning. The
site of construction
JON O JO�DA�- Th, Phu,t Lfc
cause was traced hack to this
A
i
1
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. THEJASTC AROIJ N lA N
NOVEMBER 11. mt
Announcements
MINORITY ARTS
COMMITTEE AND ECU
HISTORY OEPT
A' -a- Lactur. w
o ��t ana tr,e ECU M itar Dec-
e Uo,vp�t� � Flo, M gr Aeo No, ��
3 00 D m .n roo�, !u �, M,no�n�a $nj
J�Lv, Dr Smmo�-� lecture i��nt.��!
Soo.ts and pol c, ,� SooW, A(, s 4.
STUDENT UNION
ONS' Do" � � or- � jt, �
Coffeehouse (e,
�- ' g audition Ttiurs �n� Fi �� I ,v
I mergrouno gl v ��-�
ECUCIRCLEK
' � k Look.ny ioi leaoeisn.p
Se pnsonaiarv community iampusw,
. r metlnflpeople ana �uyou .n f,n0
tan inCircteK You ar e welcome to attena
Owi All About Circle K �m,nar Sun . Nov
'6 r 00pm .n Mencienhan Room?4a F.no
Out tartly Circle K shou'ciBea part ot you- , oi
'�"�' a ee
N.A.A.C.P.
Tie ecu cnaptei ni the N A A C P will
"ave a membersh.p or ve on Nov 13th ana
Uth ,n tront ot the Student Book Store bet
.��� � the hours 9 a m and 7 p m on both
MUSIC THERAPY
CLUB
r ' NAU S ' ' r i . . . . x.
,1 f - , i �,
4 " �� i W � s -x �
A '�� p. a c me topic w
' ' s P "a . P.aajuf Re"m
� ' s' BPei " Re i .�'
�' s � ' " i a p � Feai
' ' v- ' - " i apeut �
,1 on o the Bap- �t Cl Iren's M
C�i � . � rji pM A � P. 0
,�� Re- . ratio Studies t I
s ussior v i. et a i pi to the
STUDENT UNION
Co - � - . i
k a . �, i � � . � � � i �
" ' � the SI
GOT THE CAFETERIA
BLUES?
to the Mel
' ' ' � � It D ' 5 A-
I �t s i ,
-
. � � rt.story Of 1
s of the e Meats $t SO w �-
B at 1 � c�n 7M Ka �
- I P- esl �� a .� �
' - tmpus M tnes
HISTORY OF THE
BIBLE IN ENGLISH
����� . .
e trans a tea � �� .

�"� Might Suppi � v .
�1 E SthSt5l v-a s
" � ��� s. at
tor mat - - .
V- ��
CAMPUSGIRL
SCOUTS
Atteni on" Caucus Q,ri Scouts a'e look rig
�� ,sted members to iom No prev.ous
S Htting MeceSMiry vVe oo community
campus and gn s. .h iq sef v.ces Fo
nation lontact Hg"e Oakt-s a'
�� '094
ECU LACROSSE
�� - a - � today 1
� �� �
� � . ,�
THE VARSITY
COMPANY
N F RNSmiP OPENINGS If ym an �
managemenl or market r'g ana
S1 'o a sales career e�a" tieip
a- orfei students (our months ot '�� �� ng
'� r students gain experience to. ��
is! summei � average nome
1 � �"�as�3�c For more rrtpi
IS � h BC 30: a- i K
POLITICAL SCIENCE
STUDENT ASSOC
rrr- he i ee ng of �" Poiil
S ere Student Assa a' on or Tues No
"� at 5 00 r -r - room BC 105 (Pol.1 �
i ence Stuch Ha � students who h�v
terest a r � . � . �
' "a . M
HEALTH PHYSICAL ED
RECREATION SAFETY
� os C oi or aao th.s Sp-
. . � N)
��� anc ea creo � (cv t Here s youi
lo sh Co orado as pan of a ourser(
� �� � Steamboat -as a 3 60C fool
a � P and 1.400 acres of g'oor-�- trails
etti j-rv . v �� ourSe
� g eus PHYE 1050 Beginning
PNVE I'Sl i ter mediate pm y e 1153 Aa
s- � a s. ?t tag ava able to
� h; e.s yoy ip fl .
'�' ' i a -n. Sk v -x - i.nato. ns at
U15 � � s. � v, ,0 sra p s .
s � � " � kirse you want Sponi
. Dei � � npeRS
The Office of s�udrn. Hn.nnal Md wtd a � emmd a studems who haf
ecaved thai C aUeg ork-S d l WSl awards but have no! obiamed their
� V " "f81' - ! - ' u - � " Thc forms mas be secured �)
� - '� � 'I numerous t ws jobs available to eligible
� I gible CWS students arethose who have been offered CWS as a
HnanaaJ aid package Students who have aPrlcd bui have noi beer.
'���� aardsh �uW be aware that the financial aid office is continuing
cess 'i '�'�' '��� ae auardv to eligible vtudents. Due to :he applica-
i pr cessing backl ig, the Office of Studen; Financial Aid is closed to the
� dw ng certain hours each daj Students requiring assistance are requested
" i' ' ' Khefe bdow which indicates ihe hour, the office is open to he
Mondav, Hednesdav. Kridas 1-5 p.m.
Tuesdav. Thursdav 8-12 a.m.
Dr. R. Ted Watson
Optometrist
CONTACT LENS
SPECIAL
� COMPLETE FOR $95.00
?Daily Wear Soft Lenses
Includes
� Complete Eye Exam
� Contact Lens Fitting
� Contact Lenses (Hydrod.� dw
Care Kit (Follow Up Care 1 Month)
Glasses Special
Tura Frames � 40 OFF
wilh coie RX HOTJRS.
� 1 r J 1
L A
756-4780
1805 Charles Boulevard
Greenville
Offer Expires November 30
Must Have Valid ECU f.D.
MONDAY, WEDNESDAY
THURSDAY. FRIOAY "
8 AM - 5 PM
TUESDAY 8 AM - PM
SATURDAY HRS BY APPT.
CENTRAL AMERICAN
FREEDOM PROJECT
(Sponsored by S.F.A.)
A 'epresentative liom thf Cpnlci �oi
Peace ana Frwoom w( te aridrrsMnq iq, Sl
turieiii on central Amrr.n The meeting
will he hi� in Me'idenhaii Room jjg weo
fl' 7 00 p m
PHI SIGMA PI
There will he a huvness meelnq on Wed
MOV IJtn at 5:38 at Chico-s new brother!
�an L'Sa C il you cant make t And a
spe. al (ONGRATULATIONS lo the "ew
members of ou, family Alice Harden
Beverly Armstrong Brjnley v.fkers.
Ca'her .ie MCuiie, Cheryl Askey Cm
s�' C' a g O Br.en Donna Baker. Gma
lorkiea' Hea'h Cole. Jim Newman Ken
Ni s m uen G.bson (whew1 my ha id s net
nq t.red) L'sa Sheparo, Lor a C'ark Marnie
Oleai� �j iin va� Pau'a Cumm,n
Hay Hi.hi- r(ii . a Den son Rhonoa
v �'� '� R . k f arley Rocky 7 ��� sa'rt
Scofl She-a Jackson Steve Spaantroek
SuSai DuBo.s Todd Vi LawhOrn Tom Pro
' rrace p llmj i. Tracy K(
Tracy Smith Congrats Alpha Alpha (Ouip
our i�' a-v p ed ���
ECU CIRCLE K
I a rand Circle k is thi
world's ajfs' 3t� � .a ' a
and mori I � , � about ECU
1 ' e-K and how i1 help yo . h
� �� a. .���� a teresti student �
. led � itte I an "Ail About �
sem nai s, � Nov. 14. 7 00 P n u .��
v. �� � � �� �� . is vt - . served
Bring afru
r
ALL CAMPUS CHESS
TOURNAMENT
The An Campus Chess Tournament wn be
held on Sat . Nov 2? I9��. at 12 30 p �
Aud.tor.um J44 of Mendenhail Student
Center A req.strat.on form available at the
Billiards Center, must be rompieted and
submitted lo the supervisor on duly at the
Center by Thurs Nov 20th at S 00 P m An
enti y tee of 2 00 is tequed and parable at
the time of -eqistration
STUDENTS FOR
AMERICA
S F A Will be having a membership drive
through the month of November Meetings
a �� held m Mendenhail Room 238 at 7 00
p m on Tues Nov 18th and 25th All .n
terested persons a-e inv.ted to attend Pre
'� bees are rn our aged Id i ome
N.A.A.C P.
'��� a be an N A A C P � . �
N . i i 9tt rtt s 00 p m in roorr 221
V i denhatl Student Center An inte �
people a-1
FACES OF WAR
A �� � etft � m
' � - .
" I Saivaur�s Guati � �
N aragva Prod � i � . r � t rsl
Narrated by Wtke Farrel (M'A'S'H' Toes
lay N �. II at 7p rr v- lenhall Student
' � � n Room Downstair-
� ' entstorj inon � . A .
PHI BETA SIGMA
rhe Btr-e.s of Ph Beta S �ma Fraktrfl
?r m are sponsoring a U'PSin, Contest
De 2 198a at 7 X P m .n Hr ' �
Audtor.um Contests Are Needed' il in
terested onta, t johnn.e M'Donaid ��
'52 8259 o see a brother tor fvrmer .n�or
mat.on There win be a ISO rash pr.je tor
i.rst place and a 120 rash pr i, tor second
piare
PHI BETA SIGMA
f" Bi'a Srgma f'ater-
be havmg a last home game JAM
at the Cultural Cer-te. th, sat mov IS from
II
PHI BETA LAMDA
p' Beta Lamoa w � eel V : m Raw
302 on Wed Nov 12 We h�we a speake
AMBASSADORS
Amr.assadiirs a- � �� .�- � �� . � m I
�fad n . I at S iSp " " r v ' p-
PCtse Room ot Me' 1r' 'a 7 hoSf W0 pu'
r aser blOch sa' . I - " �- I .r'r a .a - r
� � �e's Wen at '� t
M-se Please b ey far Amoassa
sweatsr rts � rh� � eel
LDSCLUB
�-ia ��� M Why MOl
are realty a � � v � � �� i - i
10 tl ; � ' a . -rxore
a � . � iron a �
s- let ra IIJ A. , r.ues' on , ot 'a.r �
a a sue Bring a friend For n re t .
- 'S2 8407
NURSING ISSUES
N � be ha v .�
' ' 'a ' . 'Sues
a. " � � .
N ov 20th . � oorr jn i N
Center
20"
SPRING BREAK
CARIBBEAN CRUISE
March 9, 1987. for 5 daysfrom S399
Price includes: cruise and 3 island visit all meals
and entertainment port tax
A great party atmosphere with service to match
aboard Norwegian Caribbean Lines ships
You make a deposit - we'll save a space for you!
Call or stop in for brochure:
"�n
QUIXOTE TRAVELS, INC.
319 Cotanche Street q
Greenville, N.C. 27834
Phone 757-0234
�il taut OlarnlUiiaii
Sieve Folmar. Director of Advertising
Adertisinj Representatives:
Anne Leigh Mallor
Steve Mote
DISPLAY ADVERTISING
�ZJ
John Ruk
Jill Tavloi
a� column .ncftaa
SD-t�
'00 �
ISO Ml
no :
2 SO ano �ovi
kll
4 IJ
a M
3 �S
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COLOR ADVTRTTSING RATES
One color S tMc�
T�w coaors a. tMact
rNSERTS
' " or ni
5 001 - '8000
�0.001 - !J 000
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sa ��
PHONES
Bl SINKss HOt Ks
Monda lrida
10a.m. 5p.m.
757-6366
757-6557 757-6367
757-6558 757-6309
4 Cfflf7 9
CO KROCERINC TO
THE
SAVINGS
We have the best selec
tion and price m town
on Cold Kegs Of Beer
Reserve yours today.1
7 56-703 1
5 � . .
M &'�&'
LlrliJL '
Kroger Deli Dinner Specials
5pm-7pm
ALL YOU
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vvXv��A
ALL VARIETIES
Serve n' Save
Lunch Meat
Kat In
Orders
Onlv!
$1.99
Lb
Pkg
99
MonFried C hicken
TuesSpaghetti
WedTacos
Thurs. Deep Dish
Lasagna
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THE EAST CAROLINIAN
Center
( iMitinued from pajjf 1
bil and her father's Texas
o license plates. The Center
rmed Winston-Salcm police
match, and they checked
� hei 's last known address at
hotel. He had already left
'tain, but a workei at the
d the police to a
k m the aiea. I pon ar-
here, police were given the
ddress in Davidson Coun-
fathei had
1 rom the initial call to
ehension, -he investiga-
te onh 9 I 2 hours, fit �
back in Florida with
hei and older sistei
ts in all othei cases, the
'�� s routine telephone
- following up on informa
assists in finding the victim.
' searches ma make
eadlines, but missing pei
� oav recovered
� estigative
- � such as gathering
ds, verifying tips, checking
tring
ition wi s i ei cies.
ssing pei - the
ov enforcement
ials 1 heentei 's staff does,
t-ever, off
assista , iforce
agenc search
recover) of missing persons.
1 ocat( lent of
Public
Safet 's Division ol ic
Missing
NOW MBhK 11. 1986
Voted Hie 1 Vanilla Ice Cream In
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direct access to resources essen-
tial to performing its services,
particularly with the Highway
Patrol. Through a cooperative
agreement, the State Highway
Patrol assists the Center with
answering their 24-hour toll free
phone line. At least two staff
members remain on call nights,
weekends, and holidays so that
the Patrol may contact them
when necessary. The Patrol also
handles radio communications
tor the Center and their radio-
equipped vehicles used by the
emergency response team.
In addition, the Patrol checks the
files to ensure that missing per-
sons reports have been properly
entered by the local law enforce-
ment agency into the PIN and
NCIC. The Patrol's helicopter is
available to assist with aerial
searches for missing persons.
Other agencies in the depart-
ment of Crime Control and
Public Safety have also establish-
ed working relationships with the
C enter to ensure the successful
recovers of missing persons. The
National Ciuard and Civil Air
Patrol assist the Center with ob-
taining additional helicopters and
other aircraft to conduct aerial
searches. The Division of
Emergency Management iden-
tifies and coordinates state and
local agency resources while of-
ng training in search and
rescue operations. The Crime
'revention Division provides
materials concerning child safety,
missing children, child abuse,
and other related topics. In addi-
tion, crime prevention specialists
conduct training programs for
law enforcement agencies and
citizens on ways to prevent
children from becoming victims.
The Center also employs some
of the latest technology to assist
in locating missing persons.
LifeNet, a computerized process
of transmitting photographs
through a direct link to the Na-
tional Center for Missing and Ex-
ploited Children in Washington,
allows photos and pertinent
physical data to be transmitted to
centers in other states within
seconds. The Center also uses a
technique called age progression,
originally developed by medical
illustrators to determine how a
person's appearance might
change with age. Using the age
progression technique, Stephanie
Michno, abducted at the age of 4
and missing for 9 years, was "ag-
ed" to illustrate how she might
look at age 13. This technique has
been used successfully in other
states to locate persons missing
for long periods of time, and it is
hoped it will aid in reuniting
Stephanie with her family.
These resources combine to
make the Center for Missing Per-
sons one of the most successful of
its type in the nation. The volume
of cases reported to the Center
has dramatically increased in re-
� "v lul uidiimiiccuiv increased in i
Adding To The Aches
a headachi considered
M hen i
serious
"v e is a symptom
It usualh coi
gns �� symp-
ack of
v auses or triggering actions of
adaches may include:
i ye strain
-Medicines (birth control pills)
Ucohol, tobacco, and or caf-
feine use
-Huneei
or

I he :ad Paii i
ly last for 1
weeks, or even mom
Paii es peak intei
2-4 1 Na isea, fatigue,
mnia, poor c
-
te m; mpanj
la fies.
-E xhaustion
-Menstruation
-Stress, frustration, tension
Many illnesses and infections
(sinusitis, flu, meningitis, high
blood pressure)
Inform your health care pro-
vider immediately if during your
headache ou have:
-A high fever
-Double or blurred vision
-A nosebleed
-Local pain in the eye, ear
elsewhere
-Any type of numbness,
paralysis, weakness, or a change
in your speech
-A change or increase in pain or
your symptom
Ways to treat a headache, or
even prevent a headache include:
-Make changes in your life style,
tor example, decrease or stop
smoking
-Don't skip meals
-Rest your eyes periodically while
reading, using a computer or do-
ing other work with your eyes
-Use measures to reduce stress
such as exercise, hobbies and
naps
-Take aspirin or a non-aspirin
medication
In addition, see your health
care provider if your current
headache treatment is ineffective.
Get the
word out
in the
Announcements
In The East Carolinian
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this year, the Center averaged ap-
proximately 15 missing children
cases per month. Then in July the
Genereal Assembly expanded the
Center's jurisdiction to include
all missing persons, not just
children, and required law en-
forcement to report all such cases
to the Center.
This expansion has resulted in a
more than 1,000 percent increase
in cases referred to the Center.
These statistics reveal that the
problem of missing persons is in-
deed serious. Because of the
North Carolina Missing Persons
Center, many of these cases have
a good chance of ending happily.
But finding victims of abuse and
abduction requires the coopera-
tion of all our citizens, because as
with Tiffany Brumbeloe, it often
takes just one observant person
to provide the missing pieces of
information that can tie a case
together. To offer information or
report a possible missing person's
case to the North Carolina Center
for Missing Persons, call
1 -800-522-KIDS or write Post Of-
fice Box 27687, Raleigh, N.C.
27611.
I
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�l?e iEaiit (tonltntan
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Tom Luvender. �, - u,
DNIEl MAL-RFR. MMnt.���M,
PATTl KEMMIS. -t, c Stfvp Fnm�D
STEVE rOLMAR, Otnctt ��
Oi r ooper, , Anthony Martin, mm , � ����,�
RK K Mc C ORMAC, , Mfg Needham (irruhiion
JOHN SHANNON. Vi, SHANNON SHORT. ,�. �����
at Men loy. i , DeChanile Johnson, ����,
November 11, 1986
Opinion
Page 4
Resolution Passed
SGA Honors Former Senator
Recently, the SGA Legislature
took on a highly debatable subject
concerning the new, and as yet un-
named, classroom building. A
resolution was put before the
legislature to go on record suppor-
ting the consideration of naming
;he new building after the late
Senator John P. East.
The resolution, which was initial-
It brought before the body last
week, drew heated debate by many
legislators.
Those against the resolution felt
many of East's policies did more to
hurt the students than help them.
Sdvocates of the resolution agreed
'ith its author Ja Dunn when he
aid it was a way io honor a man
who had served the university as a
teacher and a senator.
It seems the resolution was in-
tended to honor a man of character
�aho had served this university well.
Uhfortunately, there were some
egislators who chose :o oppose it
on the basis of Eas political af-
filiation. This, we feel, is wrong.
Ever) s entitled to an opi-
nion, and if someone wishes to op-
)dse ihe resolution they have the
right. On the other hand the pur-
pose � the resolution should be
kept in mind; to honor East as a
man of character whose first love
was serving the people. It was not
'ended to honor a member of the
Republican party. But after
witnessing las; week's debate, one
eets the impression some people
have lost sight of this purpose.
So what was the outcome'1 Last
light the legislature took what we
.onsider to be the riizht course of
action. They passed the resolution
by a majority vote; it states that
"the Student Government Associa-
tion of East Carolina University
goes on record as supporting the
consideration of naming the new
classroom building after John P
East
Bravo. There are few more deser-
ving of this consideration than
East. His 15 years as an ECU in-
structor and his 5 years as a North
Carolina Senator were priceless
contributions to this university's
academic reputation.
As an instructor, East was a
favorite among students and facul-
ty. Thomas F. Eamon, associate
professor of political science, told
the News and Observer he
remembered East as "an excellent
classroom teacher, always very
popular with the students, a very
thought-provoking individual
This sentament was echoed by
Chancellor John M. Howell who
had taken steps to bring East back
to ECU prior to the senator's un-
timely death.
There is much to be said about
East and his dedication to the peo-
ple. But it was the late senator who
said it best when he told a colleague
he would return to Greenville and
ECU "because my life is teaching
Now that the resolution has been
passed by the legislature it will be
forwarded to Howell, Vice
Chancellor James Lanier, and the
Board of Trustees. It is up them to
chose a name for the new building.
We only hope that when the time
comes, they give East the considera-
tion he is most worthy of.
The Issues: Explnlru-fj
Proud To Be A Radical Liberal
I recently received a request to write
about mv liberal ideals, and I would be
more than happy to oblige. After all,
there has never been any doubt in my
mind about the opinions 1 have on
many issues, and contrary to what some
students will say, I am not "leading the
effort to purge the ECU student bodv of
College Republicans 1 will criticize
people who I think are way off base, but
will also tolerate their existence.
From The Left
By BERN McCRADV
Disease Covers Campus
By SUSAN HAY ME
Spr.tal I 1 he East I .riMini.n
For some time now Ie been noticing a
widespread disease among the students ol
'his university. Some i I the symptoms are:
wanting to do am thing but pam . stav-
ing away from anv and all campus ac-
tivities, not reading ihe paper, not being
aware of the outside world and things that
are affecting students' daiiv lives, and just
not caring about much of anything. Have
sou g.iessed what the name of the disease
A
Campus
Spectrum
Apathv.
I am the ice-president of the Student
Union here at ECU. as well as a member !
several student groups. As such. I am in-
volved with programming both large scale
campus events and smaller, more specific
interest programs, and in both areas I have
-ten more apathy than I would have believ -
ed possible.
The Student Union is an organization
designed to let students schedule (program)
d promote events that the student bodv
will enjoy. These events are paid for with
student fees. We work very hard for
s'udents, to provide a wide vanetv of
entertainment activities. And yet not once
this semester has any program gotten the
attendance that its quality merited. It
seems that those of us who put on the
events have the easy part - the hard part is
just getting people to show up! I will refer
to three events as examples.
First of all, the Student Union presented
John Fogerty in concert last weekend. A
total of 400 students showed up to hear
him, out of a student body of over 14,000.
WhyWZMB and The East Carolinian
hoth had advertisements for the concert,
and posters were up all over campus.
Secondly, there was a lecture entitled
"How To Say No To A Rapist And Sur-
vive" this past Monday. 1 would have
thought that after 29 or so rape attempts
since last January, a program like this,
which we offered for free, would have
packed the house. Instead we had only 150
people show up. Why ?
A final example of the widespread
apathy on this campus concerns a group I
am involved in called SIP-A-BRU. My
friends m SIP worked their tails off
organizing a protest of the new drinking
age law. which took place last Thursday.
They even got some of Greenville's finest
musicians to perform. And only approx-
imatelv 200 people came! Do the rest of
you 13,800 plus students really agree with
the federal government forcing N.C. to
change to drinking age to 21 ?
1 would really like to know what it will
take to cure this apathy and get people in-
terested in something. It is endlessly
frustrating for those of us in the program-
ming business to put on programs that on-
lv a few will come see. We just don't know
what to do to reach you students! If the
Student Union programs we are having
don't interest you, tell us what will, and
then show up when we have that program.
If you are concerned with laws that are af-
fecting your life like the drinking age law,
then let us know by supporting groups like
SIP-A-BRU. Is this too much to ask ?
What does it mean to be a liberal9
Different people will give diferent ex-
planations, but the most simplistic (and
often accepted) definition states that,
"The government that governs most
governs best Somehow, such a situa-
tion never seems to work. Obviously,
the government cannot regulate
everything from education to local
pollution laws. To me, a true liberal
recognizes situations in which the
Federal government's involvement must
be limited, but he also cares about in-
dividuals and will see the need for
government involvement when their
needs are not met. Programs such as
student loans do not advocate the
Federal government taking control of
education, but they recognize that
Washington can play a constructive role
in helping people help themselves.
Therefore, the student loan program
should not be eliminated.
I have been amazed by the number of
people I hear claiming that welfare pro-
grams cannot be continued because they
are not affordable. No one advocates
handing out thousands of dollars to
every drunk bum who walks up and
down the street begging for monev.
However, welfare does have a place in
our society. Although there are those
who abuse the system, there are manv
others who live in desperate situations
and depend on the welfare checks they
receive. A true democracy will recognize
that the government cannot ignore
underpnviliged people, and will con-
tinue to at least help them exist.
Contrary to popular belief, most
liberals do not advocate huge tax in-
creases. After all, no one in their right
mind enjoys seeing larger chunks taken
from his paycheck. However, many
liberals are wise enough to realize that
taxes are necessary. The services of both
local and national government are not
paid for with patriotism; they are paid
for with money. Anyone who believes
that it is really feasible to greatly in-
crease defense spending and cut taxes at
ihe same time deserves to go into debt'
On to foreign policy. Liberals are
often stereotyped as being "soft" with
the Russians, but this is nonsense.
Remember President Kennedv? He was
the "soft" liberal who forced the Rus-
sians to remove nuclear missiles from
Cuba.
Was President Carter willing to give
in to the Russians? Not quite. He was as
critical of the Soviet's human rights
violations as anyone, and he was willing
to boycott the Olympic games over
Afghanistan. There are those "hawks"
who would have loved to see a military
retaliation on the Soviet Union, but no
one, including President Reagan, is will-
ing to start a nuclear hollocaust over the
Soviet's behavior.
Manv people believe that liberals sup-
port communism, when in fact libel
recognize the situations that make
Marxism sound attractive. These situa-
tions include the rule of brutal dictators
such as Botha, Pinochet, and Marcos
Communist insurgensies pick up steam
when people see that the U.S. will
help change the situation thev are in.
These desperate people turn to anyone
else that might help, including the Rus-
sians. Supporting brutal dictators only
helps increase the chances of a Ma- -
revolution. Much more will be ac
complished bv pressuring dictators to
reform their governments (i.e. South
African sanctions).
Concerning campus issues, I really
have no problem naming a class
building after former Sen. John East
No, I did not support him. However, he
had a fine reputation as a Political
Science professor at East Carolina, and
it would be an honor to his family to
recognize him. Why rot a class building
named after Senator East9
I hope I have satisfied the desire-
those who would like to see more ex-
pression of liberal ideals. When 1 am
critical, I have no intention of giving an
impression of "a child crying because
he doesn't have everyone's attention 1
only intend to point out what I consider
to be wrong, and to explain why I feel
that way. Please be rest assured tha1
more expressions of liberal ideals await
fuiure editorials.
Bern McCrady is a senior pursuing a
degree in Political Science. He is from
Greensboro, V.C.
Election Results Are Inconclusive:
Ronald Reagan Is Still In Control
Spectrum Rules
In addition to the "Campus Forum"
section of the Editorial Page, The East
Carolinian has re-established the
"Campus Spectrum This is an opi-
nion column featuring guest writers
from the student body and faculty. The
columns printed in the "Campus Spec-
trum" will contain current topics of
concern to the campus, community or
nation.
The columns are restricted in content
only with regard to rules of grammer
and decency. Persons submitting col-
umns must be willing to accept "by-
line" credit for their efforts, as no en-
trys from ghost writers will be publish-
ed.
Persons interested in participating or
seeking further information may con-
tact Daniel Maurer, managing editor of
The East Carolinian at 757-6366, or
stop by our offices on the second floor
of the Publications Building.
So then, what have we learned from
the recent experience at the polls ?Waal,
said the wise man, reflecting on it all -
nothing. That's right, nothing.
Democracy, the late Max Eastman
pointed out, is most valuable as a
negative instrument, the opportunity
for the voters to tell their governors to
get out of town and send in a new set of
people. No such thing was done last
Tuesday. A shift of 10 percent in the
Senate has melodramatic consequences
in terms of Senate leadership, but none
at all in terms of voters, who didn't go
to the polls motivated by whom they
wish to see organizing the Senate. They
went to the polls to vote for this man or
the other, and it happened that the sum
total of votes for Democratic senators
exceeded voters for Republican
senators.
On The Right
By WILLIAM F. BUCKLEY
But here is what pundits will try (are
trying) to make of it. The very day after
the election, Democratic front-runner
Gary Hart had a piece ready for The
New York Times In a single paragraph
he lists the complaints of the people,
whom he tacitly identifies as backers of
the Democratic Party. "First, we must
acknowledge the dark side of
Reaganomics' legacy: California's
Silicon and Pennsylvania's
Monongahela valleys are both reeling
from a quadrupled trade debt. Steel
employment has been cut to half. Farm
foreclosures are at record levels. The
march toward energy independence is in
chaotic retreat, with net oil imports up
36 percent in one year. Bulging bank
debts threaten Latin American
democracies and U.S. financial institu-
tions from the oil patch to the Farm
Belt
So there are problems. Our high-tech
people are losing out in their com-
petitive struggle with South Koreans
and Japanese. Well, Reaganomics is as
much to blame for that as Halley's com-
et. The problem of American competi-
tion is a problem of productivity. Pro-
ductivity is hampered by overhead.
Overhead is what happens when there is
a substantial difference between the cost
of hiring labor and the earnings that in-
ure to labor. And the reason for that
difference, which is called the wedge, is
public spending. Sen. Hart, whose 1985
ADA rating is 100, isn't about to lessen
that overhead.
Why are there so many farm
foreclosures?One agricultural specialist
recently put it this way. Look, he said,
America has 11 million cows but
Americans consume the product of only
10 million cows. There are two ways of
lessening the cow population: the old
Henry Wallace way (slaughter a million
of them) or the market way (the owners
of 1 million cows go broke, and they go
off and do something else). That solu-
tion is not associated with Reaganomics
(the Reagan administration has pumped
money into agriculture at a historic
rate), and certainly not that of Gary
Hart, who considers every one of those
cows a pet.
The march toward energy in-
dependence is the result of the collapse
of OPEC, which is a triumph of
Reaganomics, not the reverse. The
sclerosis in a search for fresh energy is
the blight of the environmentalists, who
fetishistically distrust nuclear power

and whose idol is - Gary Hart. The
bulging bank debts are the result of im-
provident loans b American capitalists
who should be made to suffer for their
incontinence. But voters did not go out
in droves to punish Ronald Reagan for
saving Continental Illinois.
What Sen. hart goes on to read is .i
mandate for the Democratic Pam
reminds one of the remark bv Fzra
Pound about William Carlos Williams
("the most incoherent man who ever
gargled"). He gives a few murky
paragraphs that intensive cryptography
translates into: Protect possible
Democratic voters by putting a tariff on
imports, and think big about educating
the future generation. That plus some
ham will get you another Republican
landslide the next time the issue
becomes national, as was the case in
1980, and in 1984.
Yes, that is the surviving datum of the
current election, namely that the
popularity of the man who is the chosen
leader of the country stands absolutelv
unchallenged. The pundits are going
cuckoo over the plurality of Mario
Cuomo in the state of New York. He
won 65 percent of the vote, triple ex-
clamation points From the Battery in
New York to Niagara Falls. Whee!
Well, the popularity of Ronald Reagan,
after six years in office, from the Bat-
tery in New York to the Golden Gate
Bridge, was 67 percent last June.
The Democrats lost out in the gover-
norship races, and made a little progress
in the Senate races, approximating the
big edge they have had all along in the
House of Representatives. From all of
which we learn, to repeat the profound
statement of the wise men - nothing.

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al Liberal
ocausl oer the
e believe thai liberals sup-
hen in tact liberals
lations tha; make
tctive. These situa-
thc rule of brutal dictators
is Botha, Pinochet, and Marcos.
gens rs pick up steam
that the U.S. will not
situation the are in.
people turn to anyone
including the Rus-
Supp g brutal dictators only
chances of a Marxist
M ich more will be ac-
pressuring dictators to
- ernments (i.e. South
ampus issues, 1 realh
pi em naming a class
I former Sen. John East.
support him. However, he
a fine reputation as a Political
! rofessor at East Carolina, and
uld be an honor to his family to
� Whv not a class building
r East?
. sfied the desires of
�.e to see more e-
n . deals. When I am
mention of giving an
I crying because
e ei � -ne's attention 1
nt out what 1 consider
explain why I feel
tse he rest assured that
e express s I liberal ideals await
re editorials.
: Vc rod) is j senior pursuing a
� Political Science. He is from
ro, N.C.
nclusive:
Control
whose idol is - Gary Hart. The
ging bank debts are the result of lm-
vident loans b American capitalists
jid be made to suffer for their
mtinence. But voters did not go out
roves to punish Ronald Reagan for
?ntinental Illinois.
hat Sen. hart goes on to read as a
ndate for the Democractic Partv
nnds one of the remark by Ezra
ind about William Carlos Williams
ie most incoherent man who ever
zled"). He gives a few murky
lagraphs that intensive cryptography
Instates into: Protect possible
locratic voters by putting a tariff on
jorts, and think big about educating
future generation. That plus some
will get you another Republican
islide the next time the issue
omes national, as was the case in
), and in 1984
'es, that is the surviving datum of the
rent election, namely that the
jularity of the man who is the chosen
ier of the country stands absolutely
jhallenged. The pundits are going
koo over the plurality of Mario
mo in the state of New York. He
65 percent of the vote, triple ex-
lation points From the Battery in
York to Niagara Falls. Whee!
the popularity of Ronald Reagan,
r six years in office, from the Bat-
in New York to the Golden Gate
lge, was 67 percent last June.
"he Democrats lost out in the gover-
ship races, and made a little progress
le Senate races, approximating the
edge they have had all along in the
ise of Representatives. From all of
:h we learn, to repeat the profound
;ment of the wise men - nothing.
The East Carolinian's
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This coup,m f.�� oki, ,m G�tmnMt, Wi ,�, ,em To Wtbom, �i" K �: mm i J j. � �
! I I
COMING ATTRACTIONS
A Clockwork Orange
Wednesday, November 12 8:00 PM
F-X
November 13 1 4, 5, and 16 8:00 PM
Lecture: "Sports and Politics In
South Africa" by Dr. Jeff Sammons
Wednesday, November 12 3:00 PM
Aud. 244 Mendenhall Center
All Campus Men's Billiards
Tournament
Tuesday, November 11 6:30 PM
Billiards Center
(Finals Wednesday, November 12
6:00 PM )
MSC Multi-Purpose Room
Fishbone
Saturday, November 15 9:00 PM
Memorial Gym .
$3 ECU Students $5 Public I At Door
Photography Exhibition
by Mel Stanforth and Larry Lean
November 9-26 MSC Gallery
LIVE from LA. Via Satellite
BERLIN OINGOBOINGO SIGUE
SIGUE SPUTNIK
Wednesday, November 12 10:30 PM
Hendrix Theatre (after Wed. night film)
This holiday season,
get the" We Stuff'
at the right price.
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Not only will vou get your choice of a
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Plus, you'll also get an Image Writer' II
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Together with your favorite Macintosh word
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Huts more theres a Macintosh
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keep your Macintosh running long after
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Let us show you how to get through
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"Offer Good Wide uppim Last C t�t Apple Computer mx ppie and the ippie , arr rtgisterni trademarks f ifipir Computer mt
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M- I
THE FAST I'AROI INJAN
Gala Re-opening To Combine
Sounds Of Two Symphonies
T , musical director ot the Canton Atlanta and Norfolk
NOVEMBER 11. 1986
I'dC 6
Two jewels of North
. arolma's musical treasure chest,
the North Carolina Symphony
and the ECU Symphony, will
combine to form a symphony or-
chestra of more than one hun-
dred and thirty members for the
Gala Re-opening of Wright
Auditorium. This festiyal occurs
under the auspices of the ECU
Department of University Unions
Artists Series Sunday at 3 p.m.
Founded by Pulitzer Prize-
winning composer Lamar Str-
ingfield, the N.C. Symphony an-
nually takes its musical message
from North Carolina's moun-
tains to its coast. For fifty-five
years, the Symphonv has been
performing classical and pops
repertoire in about 400 adult and
educational concerts in more
than 100 communities per year.
Conducting the N.C. Sym-
phony is Gerhardt Zimmerman,
artistic director since 1982.
Formerly Associate Director of
the St. Louis Symphony, Zim-
merman has also been the
musical director of the Canton
Symphony for three years. He
has been the guest conductor of
many other orchestras across the
nation and has returned several
times to the National Symphony
in Washington, D.C including a
special concert on the lawn of the
Capitol with composer Aaron
Copeland narrating "Lincoln
Portrait
The ECU Symphony Orchestra
is comprised of students from
across the state and around the
country. In between their regular
classes, these students work hard
with the Symphony in a grueling
vet rewarding schedule of rehear-
sals and concerts. As a result, the
ensemble has earned the distinc-
tion as one of the best college or-
chestras in the country. The Sym-
phony was selected as one of thir-
teen college conservatory or-
chestras in the United States to be
featured on the National Public
Radio network. Prior recognition
was given to the orchestra
through invitational perfor-
mances at music conventions in
Atlanta and Norfolk.
Robert Hause has been con-
ductor at ECU since 1967. A
native of North Carolina, he
received his professional educa-
tion at the University of
Michigan and began as assistant
conductor of the Michigan Svm-
phonv Orchestra. While working
in Jacksonville, Florida, Maestro
Hause served as Principal Trom-
bone and Assistant Conductor of
the Jacksonville Symphony Or-
chestra andonductor of the
Youth Orchestra. He has also
conducted the University Or-
chestra at Stetson University, and
has guest conducted at a variety
of music centers and festivals.
The Gala Re-opening of
Wright Auditorium caps a $3
million renovation which will
establish the building as the finest
concert hall east ot Greensboro.
As the University's show-place
for the performing arts, Wright
Auditorium boasts excellent
acoustics and sightlines, plush
theatre seating, carpeted aisles
and entrances, and a glittering
Conductor �,crh,rdt Zimmcrm.n and the North Carolina Svmphon, .ill i�i� �� ,hr ,
Tickets are available from the (high school
Central Ticket Office.
Mendenhall Student Center
Monday-Friday, 11 a.m. to 6
P.m. Tickets are $6 for ECU
students and guest, S6 for youth
S m
lobby. Following the concert,
season ticket patrons will have
the exclusive privilege of atten-
ding a reception hosted by
Chancelloi and Mrs. John
HoweU.
E I faculty an
for the p ,
For more i
please . .
during th
Jazzer P,ays It Safe with Computers A Satellite Network
Brings New Music,
By D. A.SWANSON
Vaff �r(Ur
Bob James � Obsession
(Warner Brothers)
Memphis Rockabillv Band �
Betty Jean (Blind Pig Records)
One ol the most elusive
terms to nail down in the
music world is "jazz First
there were the obscure, from
the bistros of New Orleans and
the Southeastern states. Then
the swinging and sophisticated
craftsmen of the pre-fifties,
and then the Benny Good
mans. Louis Armstrongs and
the eclectic Dave Brubecks.
Today we have computers.
When vou want to talk
about intelligent musical com-
posers, and artists taking the
art to its outer limits, you have
to be talking about jazz. At
the same time, if you want to
fake either musical taste or
musical originality, again look
to jazz.
It seems that Bob James,
with Obessions, his first
Warner Brothers release, has
sacrificed his own musical
originality in an effort to reach
the great wealthy populace ot
taste fakes. You can't reallv
blame him. And vou also can
blame him for depending so
heavily upon a computer to get
him there.
Compared to his earlier
work. Obsessions is reallv
playing it safe. Sure, this LP is
very listenable. But where is
the intrigue, the imagination
of his earlier solo and
cooperative work (i.e David
Sanborn)? The rhythm only
very infrequently strays from a
straight four-four, and in ef-
fect comes off as very for-
mulaic.
"Gone Hollywood while
epitomizing the effect of mass
appeal on art, sounds as if it
belongs on a pop album by
George Benson.
In this same frame is
"Rain Jazz at its best can
make you feel something as
textured and sensory as a spr-
ing shower, simply through its
musical composition. Why, oh
why. Bob James, do you feel
the need to use the novelty of
recorded rain to force the feel-
ing?
A a solid representative ol
'New Age Ja Obsession
tuts prettv much in a neutral
one. Cuts such as "Obses-
sion "3 a. m and
"Rousseau" literally save
lames from making the worst
mistake of his careei
Computer work dominates
throughout (with some help
t rom jazz heavyweight
Michael Colina) and makes me
wonder just ho effective this
instrument can be when it
causes an artist to become as
structured and mediocre as
this.
On the other end of the con
temporv musical spectrum is a
new band called The Memphis
Rockabillv Band; they debut
with an album titled Betty-
Jean With titles as blase as
these you don't expect too
mam frills, and thank God,
there are none. This is the
stripped down, clean and sim-
ple music that rock and roll
should be.
Bill Coover's guitar on "I
Don't Care Tonite" is a
tribute to Chuck Ben v. Jet!
Spencer's vocals range from a
sappy Elvis on "Mean I ike
Betty-Jean to a toned down
Jeii 1 ee 1 ewis on "Betty-
Jean" to a David Allen Coe on
"I Gotta Go And Jon Ross'
thumping stung bass on
"Pleated Pants" has got to be
the finest affirmation that
acoustic instruments still can't
be beat vet this year.
This album has everything
from "cryin in your beer"
songs ("1 Cried a Tear") to
Southwestern country swing
("Rio Grande Moon"). Im-
agine Hank Williams Sr
Chuck Berry and Elvis Presley
writing and performing eleven
songs together.
Compared to noveltv
hypsters, The Stray Cats, and
rockabillv rockers. The
Blasters, the Memphis
Rockabillv Band is the most
country and most exciting
new band this year.
Forget The Smiths, The Mr.
T Experience and Game
Theorv. This is going to be the
year of The Memphis
Rockabilly Band. Rock the
way it was meant to be � a
cliche, but accurate
Buccaneer Wins Prestigious Award For Printing Excellence
B MICHELLE SHEERAN
9UftWittt
Congratulations, bravo and
hats off to the 1985 edition of
ECU's Buccaneer yearbook,
which was given the prestigious
Printing Industry Association
(PIA) Award.
Gary Patterson was the editor
of this award-winning yearbook;
however, the new editor is Beth
Davis. Printing was done by
Delmar Printing.
The criteria for the award were
in the area of printing quality.
Printing refers to several aspects
of production. For instance, all
photographs should be clear with
no smudges. The ink balance
should have good quality, with
no grays, only black and white.
The color should be correct,
meaning that blues should not
look light. Overall, the
photographs should be a true
reproduction.
Printing also refers to the
copy, it should be easily legible,
with no smudges. Finally, overall
appearance is important. This
means whether or not the book
looks like a yearbook, and
whether it is attractive to the
judges.
The Buccaneer was one of 20
yearbooks that received the
�-y7 'L. fix' ��
The Raunch Hands
&
X-JFOl
. iZWrftfrrTs s.
The Raunch Hands, whose lateit LP is called 'Learn To Whap-A-Dang with the Raunch Hands will
whap-a-daag aNew Pell tonight. Opening for them are the local Pieces of Pedestrians.
award among about 300 entries
nationwide. The judging pro-
cedure started when judges
spread the books over a long
table. Each judge was given a
chip with his or her number on it.
While looking at the yearbooks
the judges had a chance to place a
chip on their favorite ones.
The judges'favorite books were
given to them later to better ex-
amine them. After the judges
came together and reviewed their
choices with other judges, they
finally narrowed their favorites
down to 20 and gave out the
awards.
Present Buccaneer editor Beth
Davis said, "From both the
printer's viewpoint and the year-
book's viewpoint, it is a very
prestigious award to share.
Everytime the judges narrow
their selection the judging
becomes more rigid and com-
petitive
What can be expected in the
next Buccaneer edition? It will be
similar to previous issues. Photos
speak for themselves rather than
using captions. The viewpoint of
the student is respected. Em-
phasis is placed on how the stu-
dent sees Greenville and student
activities. Feature stories are
geared toward the students' ex-
periences.
A survey will be included in the
next issue involving the students'
and the faculty's reaction to the
new drinking age.
Anyone interested in submit-
ting photos for the next edition
will have until the end of the spr-
ing semester. The photos may in-
clude concerts, fall break and
spring break.
Discussion To EC
ByCLAYDEA.NHARDT
MfWftua
How would you like the chance
to talk to the people who make
our country tick? Or to see new
exciting bands live on stage? Or
to be a part of history in the mak-
ing?
Well, the Student Union is giv
ing you the chance to do all ol
these things by way of the College
Satellite Network (CSN).
The CSN, with which ECU has
just become affiliated, beams live
broadcasts to its member univer-
sities five times a year. These
broadcasts are in two parts, the
first of which is a live panel
discussion about a current issue.
The panel is made up of well
known authorities on the issue.
and students are given the chance
to phone in and question these
authorities or to present their
own views on the subject.
The second part of the broad-
cast is a live concert from
somewhere in the world. These
shows usually feature new bands
just beginning to make it on the
music scene and also groups that
many people refer to as "alter-
native" bands.
The first appearance of this
event on campus (actually the se-
cond broadcast in the series) will
be Wednesday at 10:30 p.m. in
Hendrix Theater in Mendenhall.
Because of a conflict � the
already scheduled Wednesday
night movie � the first part of
the show will have to be taped
and shown next Wednesday,
November 19, at 7 p.m. in Joyner
Library. However, students will
get to see the concert live, and it's
quite a bill.
Headlining the show is Berlin.
Coming off the success of their
number one single "Take My
Breath Away the trio (formerly
a sextet) is releasing their first
album in 30 months, Count
Three And Pray, and their set
promises to be full of new
material. Of course, fans can
probably expect to hear cuts off
of Lovelife, their first LP, and
from the self produced EP that
gave them their break. Pleasure
Victim, featuring synth-pop
singles "The Metro" and "Sex
Crimes
Appearing with Berlin will be
Oingo Boingo, a band from LA
that can sell out 15-20,000 seat
theaters on the West Coast, but is
just beginning to get a national
following. They are touring in
support of their new Dead Man's
Party, an album which they hopc
will follow in the footsteps of
their last single, "Weird
Science a To �
movie i �
The third bat I
Sigue Sigue Spun
creation
J ony James is
thing success 11
bones aboui
materialism,
substance i
magazine to cal
knowingly
sciously bold
group to be se
1 he ed .
show, to
two-hour
presidency Pai .
Anderson. G
Tip O'Nei
And otha - � �
the hi
presidency, ai I
"politic i
Oval Office i
forum of p
tial candidati
show, students w
call in and quest
and the memb.
According to i
dent Union Presid
yet equipped
call-in portion ol tl i
she believes that
be readv by th�
show in February
Deupree said thai sh
Student Union is m
right direction b)
grams like CSN "Whenevei
(the Student Union) cat
programming that
education and to field idy
then we should do it
that's why we're here �1
"The live concerts, �
"are something peopU en-
joy. Especially since theySN
are getting fairly well-kno
upcoming bands "
There are three shows remain-
ing on the CSN schedule, all
slated for next sPr n
February the program will be on
"Drug Abuse: A Modern Da)
Plague followed by a
live from Nashville. "Science and
Technology: The Future" is the
title of the March feature, which
will be followed bv a show lue
from Sydney, Australia The
broadcast of the year will be in
April, and it is called "Sue,
The Idol of the '80s The
concert, following that seminar
will be live from New York
Don't forget, though, the I
show is Wednesday night foil
ng the movie in Hendrix
Theater. It's live from LA and
if you show up then and again
next Wednesday, you'll probably
nave fun, and vou just might
Classifieds
PER S O N A L
EY DATE Pnday mghl a
piast Saturday as mforl
JENNIFER THE DRESS Lifter
Shat do ex. " .
TO ALL THE MEMBERS OF THE
CONTEST Co.j :
be rne n,ghf we � -
see
JTaTHY JOHNSON
Hf-e is crazv ,
ch ngi
STACEY ��
:e sac L K
lema " Forge' at
?rve ' M � �va
TTKABROTHERS
nig' a �� � �
joy and strea
Class ftie
one A sig-a ��-���.
jus begun A � �
rigr words i .
Big 8- �
were there t
way Some
astra And m
waras. Or A-
TTKA Bro" � �
night Love m
DON
DELTA ZETA -
Elbo Roo Tyesca�
by ana suppor' �� .
plecqes : Delta 2
DELTA ZETA -
trie bes AI 'he Cou- I
a bias '
roses by ttv a
time was "ac
some ng not re i
who nac ra � and
ya'i "ac a area I
Sisters and p edges
SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA
iVOnderfu v � �. , .
to 'fank Natai.e Moore a
in- for �an ng xir '?t Fa
Fc- � a a success! Can'l mb
yr' ' we zc � igain tnis
Hang n M
usr aro
0T sgma S gma

AZD'S: Thanh
weekend! W-
TKE'S: D - �
ng surpr.se
B AHA'I STU DEN SEEK
OTHER BELIEVERS -
Meiynda at 752 99�
SORORITIES Havi
.ng of things for s'a
-ou been sa.
vou been looking Ovi
men? You Detre- jtarl
soon!
PIKA PLEDGE AUCTiCN
I Attic" Wea . No. ;
-ent a pleage
TO ROD AND TOM
n the beginning g
emembereo v �-�
'ie sisters wouic �
Our gratitude tor
�come the bes� a-
Ouldn't have done � .� I
We love vou P ka L'ttu
ALPHA PHIS Yd
ars were cv '�
jnot sav you jjol
�riginality you iacu,
for more do'
�� ;
- �
ove anc wa'

Classic
Metals
Large & Small
Red
All other Ra il
at our regular lou
We have the largest
of Ray Bans in (in
learn something.
The Plaza (ireoi
756-9771
� w
.





�-
1n

1 u p edne-ddyou
hing.
Classifieds
LHfcfcASIC AROl INIAN NOV'EMBERll, -��
PER S O N A L
HEY DATE lit: Friday night was a
� as1 Saturday was worth it!
JENNIFER THE DRESS LIFTER
rthat cio you think mom would say?
TO ALL THE MEMBERS OF THE
CONTEST: Could this Friday night
fhe mqht? We'll na? to wait and
�vATHY JOHNSON: Someone out
razy over you' Keep Mai
STACEY: As my favorite lady poet
e sa d Life is a conceptual
na Forget about everything
i iav and have a happy 21st You
t! 381 Always, Jack
1 �,A BROTHERS II i ame a'
' a I � ' A " s n les of
. ana streams of tears Alpha
iss ittle sisters were united as
A signal that the gooo times hao
Oegun We can't seer � � .the
' words to express But thanks
Brothers you're the best You
� there by our sices ieaanq the
e straight forwara others
' ay And rhe celebration after
- Ob! Wbat a sight! Thanks
�� thers for that special long
' Love the TTKA Little Sisters.
DELTA ZETA Happy Hour at the
Room Tuesday, Nov 11 Come
� an : support the sisters ana
De la Zeta.
DELTA ZETA- Rose Eor�a vas
the best a- the Country C lub I
a b'as ' � . � d -
roses bv " � big sisters �'�
was had by a i' I .� -
some � ss . . �
ha � � md slippe
naa a � ����.
S s'ers ana Pledges of Delta
SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA A-hat a
Jerful weekend! We wouic
thank Natalie Moore a
n tor making our 1986 F
nal such a success! Can 't wait
we oo it up again this Spr
n there pledges your
jround the corner The S.sters
� a Sigma Sigma
0 ID'S: Thanks for a
� id vVe love you Beta M
TKE'S Did you like your Sun
prise?
4HA I STUDENT SEEKING
'THER BELIEVERS: Please .a
, -J6
c 3ROR ITIES na.e ou been think
� s aves to do? Ha . �
� m � Ha
vou been iooknq over the Theta C
-tart, it's CO"
- "LEDGE AUCTION: A H
Nov 12, 10 p.m "Come
: ?0D AND TOM: You were there
� . -ininq and you a : �
nereo to the end. Alpha class
s.sters woula like to express
� ra'tuae for helping us to
me the best we can be We
have done it without you
ove ou. -Pika Little Sisters
pHA PHIS: Yes, we'M play " �
.vere cute but what's nex
say You got us back out
� . ,ou lack You're as
ut remember all is fair in
i"a war The Pi Kapps.
PI KAPPA PHI The brothers and
associate members of PKP invite
everyone to the Elbo Wednesday
night Exotic male dancing provided
by Pomdexter and Mr Greenjeans
Thank you for your support
S.W I had a great time Friday, but
now I'm having hug withdrawal See
ya Wednesday Love ya bunches
Powerhouse
TKE : It started around 930, the nite
had begun We arrived in our p.j 's
ready for a nite of fun! We dan
and partied, the music didn't stop
We finally had to leave, cause we
were all about to drop. Thanks for
the good time the social was a blast
You guys really know how to make a
party last! Love, the Zetas P S
Beware of men wearing red sweat
pants
BETA THETA'S: You guys are
great! The house lookea fantastic !
Get ready for RosebaH because it's
your night to shine Love, the AOTT
Sisters
ALPHA SIGS: Saturday night was a
blast Thanks! The AOTT's.
DON RANDY AND CHICKEN
Thanks for all your help and support
throughout the season Maybe next
ft ar Love ARBNAF
MISS STEVIE NICKS: I hope you
have a fantastic birthday tomorrow
and that the year aheaa is full of
manv special times Ours was the
best Happy Birthday
TO MY CUDDLY CUTIE Yen are
sweetest pers lh� � rid to
� and l � � �� �
���'� � .1
Y O U v� ch ME
TUXEDO RENTALS: Ch O:
AOTT dates pleas. I lor
plete I
ds 757 035l
CHECK THIS OUT! ! The N C
ECU Symphonies are aomg to pla
� -ether at the Gala Re Opemnq of
Wriqht Auditorium this Sunday
Nov. 16 at 3 p.m. I hear the newly
vated Wright Auditorium
awesome ana the sounds
� evabie Stuaent tickets a
� Sf a ttu Central T ket Off �
9 tting m � I lay
I CAN'T BELIEVE THIS The JOl
II Dancers are coming to
�rut A " n or Tuesd �
Nov 25 at 8 15 r � . ire part of
�credible ballet in " �
iffn , Ba lei from New
York City jet tl I kets are
� S6 foi - ents at th Centra
k ' Offe See u a fh ballel
LOST: L a- O. lobe SMALL
ale dog. short, straight mack
a ' except prowns around forearms
and calves, distinguishing w' �
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���� ea for informa on 757 3666
WANTED
TWO FEMALE ROOMMATES
WANTED: For Spring Semester 3
bedrooms, furnished, swimming
Dool, only $100 a month. On1 4
blocks from campus 752 5886
CAROLINA GULF
1201 Dickinson Ae.
752-7270
Do li With L - We PU A Del.
VISA. MC. GLTJ V)HI) BOKOES
$39.95
Classic
Metals
I arge cX Small
Wayfarers
kbonv. Tortoise,
Red lV White
All other Ray Bans
at our regular low prices.
We have the largest selection
of Rav Bans in Greenville.
The Plaza Greenville
756-9771
HELP WANTED. Drivers needed
immediately for Campus Piza ?
Subs No phone calls please
FEMALE ROOMMATE NEEDED:
To share 2 bedroom apt $U0month
and ' 2 utilities 4 blocks from cam
pus Non smoker prefered Lon
752 7396
SALE
TYPING AND WORD PROCESS
ING: Experienced secretary w IBM
computer and letter quality printer
an fulfill all your typing and
secretarial needs. Theses, business
i-tters, resumes and mailing labels.
Call Donna at 355 6434
CHEAP TYPING Reports, etc Call
Anne at 752 3015 and leave a
message
KATZ PERSONALIZED COM
PUTER DATING SERVICE An
nounces the opening of a new dub in
adaition to its regular club Because
Of the large response from PROFES
SIONAL SINGLES we will have a
separate dub for those people in
terested in meeting other profes
sionals Call 355 7595 or write to P O
Box 8003, Greenville, NC 27835
NEED A TUTOR?: For Spanish,
Italian or Latin? Call 752 7522
ADMINISTRATIVE SECRETAR
TIAL SERVICES: Providing full
time typing services to students and
faculty Experienced in thesis,
research manuscripts and term
papers Call 355 2950 for 0ur typing
needs
NEW COSMETIC LINE: Now
available Free color analysis for
limited time only to all customers
For appointment ca Laura, Beaut
Consultant 756 5920 Mon Sat 9 30 11
p m Sun 11 12 pi
TYPING ALL KINDS: $1 25
page with paper $i 50 per pa .
without paper Call 752 2100 at � I
p m
UNFAIR FINES Your plans for a
formal, mixer, wing ding are in
complete You will dial 752 3587 for
the choice m Rock "n" Roll,
I 60s Beach ana Boogie, the
TRASHMAN returneth Top Notch
DJ
KATZ PERSONALIZED COM
PUTER DATING SERVICE: Can
help you fing that someone special
��� " om to spend the holidays
Whether you want a serious relation
s P or ust to meet manj new
as we can help Everytl ng con
fidentiai ano an referrals personally
given 355 7595
The supermarket with
y.piimhjm
i�i?m:i:s
COUPON SAVINGS
4
A
E WILL REDEEM UP TO FIVE
MANUFACTURERS COUPONS
FOR DOUBLE THEIR VALUE
UP TO THE RETAIL PRICE
RtOEEMEO it iTS H5CE VALUE ONLY
FAMILY PACK � FRESH
Fryer Leg
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limit four
v family packs
' lb.
V
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WE RESERVE THE fl iHT 1 m '
THIN TRIM GRAIN FED BEEF
9-12 LB AVG
Whole
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6 Piece Steak Kn.te Set
Open 24 Hours. Open Mon. 7 A.M Close Sat 11 P.M Open Sunday 7 AM -11 P M
703 Greenville Boulevard





Classifieds
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' ' I ' ' � � � ' � � � , � � .
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K I '
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sw . � it time I
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I t 1 P A-ANTE D � �
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fEMAlE ROOMMATE NEEDED
Ipt $141
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ADMINISTR A T I . t v('H
TIAL SERVICES
NEW COSMETIC L I NI
K A T 2 P E R S O N AI ED COM
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TYPING ALL KINDS
BROTHERS
BETA THETA5
DON RANDY AND CHICKEN
E NICKS
-
Fhe supermarket with
COUPON SAVINGS
WAirilllMIM
I'KICI'S
MEM
H
A SIG '
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R ��
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arge 6c Small
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1 ! m, l( rt ise,
Rtfd& While
ll other Ra Bans
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Open 24 Hours. Open Mon 7 AM Close Sat 11 P M . Open Sunday 7AM nPM
703 Greenville Boulevard
. . V . .
I Sei
I
I





I MJ S I KOI INIAN
Sports
SO I MM K 11, I9t6 Page I
Open Date Analyzed
Pirates Prepare For Tough Cincinnati
coach rt Baker feels that the open date will help the team
tor their battle ajjainst Cincinnati.oa Saturda afternoon.
By TIM CHANDLER
�AfMAffia
How will an open weekend af-
fect the ECU football team?
According to Pirate head foot-
ball coach Art Baker, the
weekend off should bring
nothing but positive results for
the team.
"The open date came at a good
time for us Baker said Monday
at his weekly press conference. "I
sense a good feeling amoung our
players and I'm expecting it to
have a good reaction on our of-
fense
Preparations for the Cincinnati
game are ahead of schedule
beause of the open weekend also,
according to Baker
"Because of the week off we
are already ahead in our prepara-
tions for the Cincinnati game
(which will be played this Sat
Nov. 15 at Ficklen Stadium.)
Baker went on to say that
Monday's practice would be
more like a regular Tuesday prac-
tice.
"Our practice today (Monday)
will be like a normal Tuesday
practice said Baker. "We had
three good days of practice last
week and we will have four more
practice days this week
Baker went on to say that the
coaches made good use of the
open weekend also.
"We (the coaches) spent the
weekend recruiting Baker con-
tinued. "We had a good chance
to look at some hopeful Pirates
Baker added that the recruiting
process for the Pirates was at
about the same stage as it was last
"The open date came at
a good time for us. I
sense a good
feelingI'm expecting
it to have a good reac-
tion on our offense
�Art Baker
year.
"There are some people that
we are going to lose when we are
recruiting because of our
record said Baker. "But there
are also alot of people who want
to play immediately � not spend
time on the bench and that is
what they have the opportunity
to do here
Although Cincinnati lost last
weekend to Auburn (52-7), Baker
feels that the still are probably
the best team that has played
against ECU in Ficklen Stadium
this vear.
"I think I can honestly sav that
they (Cincinnati) are the besi
team that we have played a1 home
this season Baker said.
The quarterback of the Beat
cats is Danny McCoin. He holds
the school completion record
with 360 and is currently sex
in passing yardage.
At the halfback spot, c ii
nan has Reggie raylor, ��
became only the 27th NCAA
player to go over 4,000 yards I
a career Layloi -eady r u
ed for 1,221 y ards on 23?
this season.
Pirate Notes
�When the Pirates face I ncin-
this Saturday. h will be
first time the tw
Cincinnati is the only team on
ECl schedule this yea
first-time opponei
�The Pirates and Bearcat
three outstanding opp
their respective 1986
Both EC I' and Cil
Penn State. Miami.
Auburn. Cincinnati lost a close
decision to Penn State, 2?-l
(ECU was defeated 42-P by the
Nittany I ions). Auburn handed
the Bearcats a 52-7 whipping
Saturday after the Tigers had
shutout ECl 45-0 earlier this
season, Cincinnati lost to Miami
a 45-13 score, while the Pirates
and Hurricanes have a
Thanksgiving night encounter
id in Miami
�Cincinnati enters Saturdav
game against E I with a record
' 5-5 and the chance to have its
� nning season since a I
1982
�E 1 placekicker Chuck Br
connected on his last seven
field-goal attempt and is eigl
' tei for the season.
junior college transfer
is the leading
ssv � ite's this eJ
J5 p �ints He has t�
� ; 47
l Southern (I
.e winner) and 45 yards
Berieth
Pira
back A: ony Simpson. I
Bi
ts n five ichd wns a
a two-point conversion.
Swimmers Drown Paladinsi
B Kl( K Mcl OKMM
ga
Sa
final ma .
ing ictory ii
� he meet. I he
1 as even closer,
� � eii n atch in
ol the meei : a
Kick n bt as
tnces of
t grea eet K
Atif behind a
the halfway point but still
cameback to win. We are young,
but we showed a lot of guts com-
ing from behind to win going
away
Freshman Pam Wilbanks and
sophomore David Killeen were
named outstanding swimmers of
the meet for the Bucs, as both
had three first-place finishes.
Wilbanks won the 1000-meter
freestyle, 500-meter freestyle and
swam a leg on the winning
400-meter relay team. Killeen
captured the 200-meter freestyle.
500-meter freestyle and swam a
leg on the 400-meter relay team.
The next meet for the Pirates
will be today (Tues.), as both the
Ihe Pirate swimmers had impressive comeback victories over the
weekend a both the men and women chalked up season-opening wins
over lurman on the road.

Spring
Tennis
Tryouts
For all interred students
wishing to try out for the
men's or women's tennis
teams, there will be a
meeting in Minges Col-
iseum in room 145 today
(Nov. 11).
Brisbane
Visits
Minges
The ECU basketball team will
play an exhibition game with the
Brisbane Bullets of Australia on
Thurs Nov. 13 at 7:30 p.m.
Student tickets can be picked
up at the Minges Coliseum ticket
office by presenting a valid stu-
dent I.D. and-activity card. The
ticket office will open one hour
before tipoff.
2 -� ' s V � � � "� ' ' �
men and women will compete
against CAA foe Richmond. The
meet will be held in Minges
Natatorium and will begin at 4
p.m.
200 Breasi
l Raymond Kenned y(E 10 2:16.1
2. BeaoFi 2:16.2
3 Pal Bra nan(I CU) 2:16.1
400 Free Relav
I. ECU (Johns, Brennan, Killean, Hem-
The women will also swim oning) i is- 0
Friday against William & Mary in2 F 3:x7.1
WilHamsburg, Va.
Furman Swimming Results:ECl 62, Furman 51
ECl 65, Kurman 46400-Meter Relav
1 Furman 4:06.6
400-Med!e Relav2. ECU 4:13.3
1. Furman 1:38.5'000-Meier Free
: ECU 3:39. r1. Pam Wilbank(ECU) 10:48.7
1000-Meier Free2. Scotia Miller(ECL') 11:12 2
1. Patrick Brennan(ECU) 10:03 33 Pat Ohen(ECU) 11:28.8
2. D'Angelo(F) 10:11 6200 Free
3. Siration Smith(ECU) 1025.31 Mverx(H 1:51 0
200 Free2 Jennifer Dolan(ECL') 1:59.1
1. David killeend-C Li 1 46.83 Haruell(F) 26 4
2. Andy Johns(ECU) 1 -T 4200 IM
3. KothetF) 1:47.81. Durpree(E) 2 15.8
50 Free2 Caycee Poust(ECT) 2:16.5
1. Rollo Fleming!Ft'I'i 22 43. Leslie Wilson(ECLT) 2:18 7
2. Jeff BrownfECL') 22.51-Meter Dive
3. Manin(F) 23.31. Bower(F) 299.5
200 IM2. Shen C ampbelKFCT22 4
1. Beany(F) 2:00.13 Beckv KerbenEC U) 205
2. Howard(F) 2:01 5200 FK
3. Andy Pistorio(ECU) 2:03.31. Boehme(F) 52 2
1-Meier Dive2. Robin Wkks(ECl 2:15.7
1. Sanders(F'i 2863. Susan AugusiuMlC I'i 2 20 ?
2. Mark Mazuzan(E I'OOl100 Free
200 Ely1 Mvers(E) S2 2
1. Blackwell(F) 15" 72 Patricia Walsh(ECU) 57.2
2. And) Johns(ECl i l 59.0. Tammv C'hilders(EC I57 �
3. D'AngeloiFCl 1) 2 03 2200 Back
100 Free1 Caycee Poust(E U) 5 18.6
1. Andy Jeter! ECl49:312 Pat Olsen(ECL) 5:20.7
2. KothetF) 49:363. Scotia MilienK I i 5 31.0
3. Jeff Brown(ECU) 49.93-Meter Dive
200 Back1 BowerfF) 223
1. Anthony Pistono(FCl) 2:04 52. Sherrv Campbell(EC 1) 220
2. Kevin Hidalgo(Et U) 2:07.03. Becky Kerber(ECU) 204
3. Patrick Williams(ECU) 2:06.6200 Breast
500 Free1 Ryan PhilvavoK I2 32 6
1. David Killeen(ECL) 450.62. Durpree(F) 2:34.6
2. Blackwell(F) 4:50.93. Susie Wentink(ECU) 2:35.0
3. Andy IevMs(ECl) 5 00.5400-Free Relay
3-Meter Dive1. ECU (Wilbanks. Olson,
1. Sanders(F) 30"?Dolan) 3:45.6
2. Mark MazuzantEC U) 2122. F 3:51.38
Placekicker Chuck Berieth has kicked his last seven field-goal attempts
and is eijjht-of-ten tin the vear.
Cross Country Teams
In CAA Competition
Childerv
Injuries
Riddle
Lady Bucs
By SCOTT COOPER
to-Sports KdHor
The Lady Pirate basketball
team had its initial scrimmage of
the season with their annual
Purple-Gold Game Saturday
morning in Minges Coliseum,
despite a number of injuries to
some key players.
Although 15 names occupy the
women's roster, only 11 players
were able to perform. The Lady
Buc injury list includes six names,
but others are still not a full
100-percent yet, according to
head coach Emily Manwaring.
However, there was some
positive aspects about the game.
Manwaring cited the play of
sophomore guard Pam Williams
and freshman Sarah Gray. Also,
she mentioned junior Alma
Bethea, and that she will "have
to be more of an offensive threat
this year due to the team's in-
jury situation.
"It was a good chance to see
everybody in a game situation
Manwaring said of the intras-
See LADY, page 10
By SPORTS STAFF
The ECL) men's and women's
cross country teams competed in
the first CAA championships
over the weekend held in
WilHamsburg, Va.
The women, who finished �
a total of 155 points, took fifth
place, while the men finished in
the seventh spot with 203 points.
George Mason captured the
women's title with 25 points
James Madison was a distant se-
cond with '4, followed bv Rich-
mond with 104. The Pirates were
next, followed bv UNC-
Wilmington with 156 points and
laplace American with 188.
Nav v. u ho did no; field a tear-
in the women's competition, cap
tured the men's title with W
points. George Mason was nexi
at 60, closely followed bv
Dukes of James Madison wit! 7
and William & Mar with 77.
Richmond and UN
Wilmington tied for fifth place
with 155 points apiece, followed
by ECL and American's 214
points.
The following is the individual
results for both the men's and
women's CAA championship
performances.
Wonwn
Tern Lynch 23th, 20 18
Siephanie Ingram 35th, 21 01
Aaacltc Bun on Jin, 21 10
Jeanrue Jones 40th. 21 58
Kim Abernathv 46th, 23 06
Sherri Swick 53rd, 25 14
Men
M;kf McGhcc JOtl 26 4
Ma Schwettm 4Vd. 2" 49
Milton Methanv 46;h. 28 02
John Brd 53rd. 28 ?8
Pe-e Higgins 59th, 29 50
cent Wibon 60th. n on
Head coach Emily Manwaring (standing) and assistant I illion Barnes
(seated) are having a tough time with the Lady Buc injury bug.
Sports Fact
Tues. Nov. n, 1944
Armv, led by Doc ("Mr In-
side") Blanchard and Glenn
Mr. Outside") Davis
crushes Notre Dame, 9-0 the
worst fotball defeat ln Fighting
'nsh historv.
I
he
he
I
Trio Profile
Seniors Fa
BCAROLNjlsTI(F
YouTi find three Pirate seniors
hat agree football is a tough
iport that has prepared them for
ife's ups and downs � Amos
dams, Pat Bowen's and Mike
ainey feel readv to face what
ver life hands them
They are three of 17 so n
ho will play their final 1 me
ame Saturdav agaii
niversay of Cmnc:
When the going gets v .
ough get going' sa
dams, a 6-1 receiver from High
'oint. "We get tougher u
ame
Adams has had I be
cause of areoc. . j jnklein-
iury that has Urr
ime this season Yet
nade the best of the time
as played. He fee
f his college caree- -
:ason when he caugl
asses against Ter
ame, to Adams, rat I r
'ong with his �
uchdown during � -nar
ear. Adams vs remembe'
line almost as well
Remembers the touchd
�cored the H
�ophomore ve
It's probabiv the I
that's ever happened
dams, "I caugl
San 80yard I
�J- so eci:ej
failed it bacl
diot' jumped
diot' was me
Adams is the
s family � r.a,
CL. A physical ed
r, he plans to
ifter graduation I
loesn't follow ii
rothers Stefon.
aiders and Ricky, I
tate player wh,
'anadian Football
Respect is wha- A
is brothers anc
ates. This year's
uck together a:
ieir record see
hen looking at ho .
am is.
Pat Bow ens and Mil
po other offensive -
dose on and off the field. Thev
ihare the desire to do their best,
make the mos: of the Pirates
feme as well a- � .re
Fullback Pat Bowens, a Fave-
ville native. � v there's a
doseness in the football
fcat you won find an
Sbe He believes vs
somes from going through tot,
tees together.
� �'Football make .
OUgh said Bow
apery one suppo- . ei
� make it work
IThe Criminal Jus
Ireadv benefited from
aimed while playing footba -
timber of the Armv ROTC.
��ens said ;ha: I
�epares him for basic
�dim ROTC drills.
A football program - -
the army in thai you ave -
�One telling wha:
do it Bowens said "G
�ough a vear of college foo
�de going into basic training a
easier. I think it �
spared me
After graduation, Bowens -
We active duty, in the Armv as a
COnd lieutenant When lea g
i3J, Bvwens will take with him
�By memories Ho favorite
tm e was t h. - year's
So
East Carolina Coin
Corner 10th A Dlckins
We Buy Gold A S
INSTANT CASH
? AH Transactions Conid
'K Buy - Sdl � Ti
7524B22
CLIFF'S
:afood House andl
fashingto-i Highway N C 33 E�? oee-
Prone TSl
(HastRiverMu-
Popcorn Shrimp
Hours 4:30-9:30 Mol
.rNEWLY REMOI





I
Trio Profiled
ncinnati
field-i mpis
try Teams
ompetition
.
W !ltlrc
Sports Fact
Fties. No, n. 1944
ed bj. Do ("Mr in-
Blanchard and (lenn
Mi Outside Davis
N trc Dan 59-0 the
haildr" l:ght.ng
S.e?r? Face Ups and Downs
By CAROLYN JUSTICE
You'U find three Pirate seniors
agree football is a tough
sport that has prepared them for
fe's ups and downs � Amos
ins, Pat Bowen's and Mike
Gaine) feel ready to face what
cvci life hands them.
Thev are three of 17 seniors
� o uill play their final home
e Saturday against the
versit) of C'inncinati.
When the going gets tough, the
gel going said Amos
ns, a 6-1 receiver from High
"We get tougher with each
dams has had to he tough
ise of a reoccurring ankle in-
ir that has limited his playing
season. Vet, Adams has
the best of the time that he
� ayed. He feels his best game
- college career was this
�hen he caught four
against Temple. That
o Adams, ranks at the top
with his first college
lown during his freshman
dams will remember that
nost as well as he
nbers the touchdown he
the Homecoming of his
more year.
- probably the funniest thing
s ever happened to me said
ns, "1 caught the pass and
aids for the touchdown 1
so excited about it, then they
it back because some
lumped off sides. The
was me
dams is the third person ot
family to plaj football at
U. A physical education ma-
.he plans to teach and coach
graduation. That is if he
follow in the footsteps of
s Stefon, of the I .A.
- and Ricky, former N.C
player who played in the
lian Football League.
peel is what Adams has for
ihers and for his tearn-
I his year's team has really
gether and he said that
record seems impossible
king a: how close the
n is.
Pa- Bowens and Mike Gainey.
" ei (ffensive seniors are
se on and oft the field. The
�he desire to do their best,
Ke the most of the Pirates of-
e as well as share a room.
ick Pat Bowens, a Fayei
�!lle native, thinks there's a
'seness in the football team
�' you won't find anywhere
He believes the closeness
mes from going through tough
rs together.
'ball makes sou mentally
ugh said Bowens. "It takes
ryone supporting each other
make it work
The Criminal Justice major has
ad benefited from what he's
med while playing football. A
er of the Army ROTC,
-ens said that football
pares him for basic training
his ROTC drills.
'A football program is similar
the army in that you have so-
one telling what to do and how
Bowens said. "Going
-ugh a year of college football
le going into basic training a
easier. I think it really
prepared me
After graduation, Bowens will
� e active duty in the Army as a
'nd lieutenant. When leaving
CU, Bowens will take with him
many memories. His favorite
ame was this year's
Seniors Mike Gainey (left) Amos
(right) will play their final home
afternoon.
Southwestern I ouisiana game in
which he had the best perfor-
mance of his career. In just three
carries, he rushed for 54 yards
along with a 43-yard catch.
Bowens' roommate, a Suffolk,
Va. native, Mike Gainey, will
have learned a lot in his two years
at ECU. In last year's 1 SI game,
he learned how tough the tough.
really are. He played against All-
american Micheal Brooks. In
Gainey's words, "It was like hit-
ting a brick wall " Gainey, a 6-2,
210-pound tight end faces large
opponents everywhere, even on
his own practice field.
"In practice one day, 1 was
about to get plowed by Mike Ap-
plewhite who's about 6-4 and
weighs a lot more than me. In-
stead of letting mm hit me, I
lumped on his back and rode like
1 was on a horse Gainey said.
"It wasn't only funny but it p;
bably saved me a lot of pain
Gainey, a Ferrum Junior Col-
lege transfer, didn't play football
until his seniot year in high,
school. Once he was at ECU, he
got ofl to a good start. In his first
game against N.C. State in '84,
he caught one touchdown pass.
The communication major en-
joys playing football and feels he
has benefited from it, but he
realizes that football can't go on
forever. After graduation, he
would like to work with the
movie industry in Wilmington. In
what ever he does. Gainey wants
to be allowed to work to his full
potential and do what he has to
do.
ILL1N MURPHY - ecu Photo L�b
Adams (center) and Pat Bowens
name in Kiclen Stadium Saturday
These three seniors have each
contributed to the ECU offense
and to the entire team. Thev all
plan to make the best of the rest
of the season and wish the best
tor next year's Pirates.
P
I
u
s
South Park
Amoco
AMOCO
( omplete Automotive Service
756-3023 24 hrs.
J10 Greenville Blvd
East Carolina Coins & Pawn
Corner 10th & Dickinson Ave
We Buy Gold & Silver I
� INSTANT CASH LOANS Jj
w All Transactions Confidential
752-0322
Howi: 9:00 am -4:00 p.m
MoS�f
CLIFF
Seafood House and Oyster Bar
Washington Highway (N.C 33 Ext Greenville North Carolina
Phone 752-3172
(Hast RixerblufjApts.)
Popcorn Shrimp
$325
Hours 4:30-9:30 MonSat.
-NEWLY REMODELED -
The pregnancy test for your
eyes only- ,53'
Private, portable, and easy to read, e.p.t. Plus " Jqj
can tell you if you're pregnant in as fast as 5IJL
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after a missed period. And e.p.t. Plus has
proven 99 accurate m lab tests, e.p.t. Plus,
a fast and easy way to know for sure.
plus
.A I fell �
WMBIUTt
1 TEST KIT
Where The Pirates Shop For Price, Quality & Convenience
i�1 ������
1 , -t WJU4 i i m�.fr.
Have you tned our Hot Food Bar & Salad Bar?
Delicious hot food cooked daily - Your choice
of 3 entrees, 6 vegetables, bread & dessert1 Our
Salad Bar is "(treenxiUe's Freshest" - A
rotating variety of fresh vegetables, fruit & meat
safads, plus MORE"
ll)lllllllM.�MWr
All Coke
Products, Dr.
Pepper, and Coca- Cola
2 Liter Bottle No Limit'
99
Bounty
Paper Towels
il.l)I.MfmW9AaruM �v.viv
Star Kist Oil or Water Packed
Chunk Light
I
'Mi TUNA 59C
Mueller's Regular
or Thin
Spaghetti
.JL'M.TIffii
2$
1
00
Mrs. Filberts 2$ AA
Margerine qts
k -
T, Lean Cuisine
16 oz box
Sealtest Chilled
Orange Juice
ncu ; Frozen Spaghetti
with Beef Sauce
Dawn
Detergent
6
New Crop Florida

CUP AND SAVE!
OVERTON'S COUPON
Fab
DETERGENT
42 oz box
99C
With this coupon and $10 00 food order
excluding advertised items Without
coupon $1.69. Cash savings of 70C
Jd52�2E customer. Expires 11-15-86
M Green Giant
Grtvn Vegetable Sale
Gian'
&M. Bean, - . s ed&Beo l6�co
i
Whl
Your Choice 4$
JUJMJ��V i J,ll.i I ��
1
00
1�
Prices effective Wednesday, Nor.
12 � Saturday, Sow 15
W R OPEN 7 DAYS A WEIK!
8 AM 8 PM MON SAT
PM6 PM SUN
Loam mtr
� Third A !j Sert





10
'HI I as i t K()1 IN1AN
NOVI MMI K
IVhr-
Harrison's Hoopsters
B SCOTT COOPER
ft RICK McCORMAC
- hai tie Hai i ison's Pirates
scrimmaged last "hursday even-
ing in Minges Coliseum, and to
he hones the) showed thai they
have the talent to he a contender
in the C A
With the return oi Mrarters
Marchell Henry, I eon Bass and
ken- Sledge, and the addition of
newcomers "Blue" Edwards and
Howard Brown, the Bnes appear
:o have the firepower to tun with
anyone.
In terms of depth, ECU has a
numbei ol talented athletes to fit
bill. With senioi William
Grady, the Pirates idd outside
-kness Aid a fireplug on
defense. Inside, the Bucs can
look to sophomore Manuel Jones
i nioi Derrick Battle to spell
big men.
� in freshmen Reed
perimeter jumper and
King's tough boardwork.
sophomore Jefl Kel-
ball control and John
.mis' jumpers and super
on James Mann to do what

he does hesi and the Pirates
are a team to be reckoned with.
There was a modest crowd of
about a hundred on hand as ECU
unveiled what should be one of
Harrison's most exciting squads
in some time. In fact, several
dunks brought loud cheers from
the Pirate faithful through! the
game.
Assistants Lee Talbot and
John MeCullough coached both
squads as Harrison watched from
courtside. Players were switched
back-and-forth on both the Pur-
ple and Gold squads during the
entire contest.
Henr paced all scorers with 21
points as he combined long-range
lumpers with a powerful inside
game. Brown, who ran the show,
was next with 16 as Grady and
Battle each finished with a dozen.
Edwards pumped in 11 as Bass
was the last m double figures with
10 points.
To sum things up. in our last
column on Pirate Basketball, we
inadvertantly referred to Howard
Brown as Harold Brown. We are
sorr for the error Howard.
Tough
,LEN MUdPHV
ECU Poto Lab
Junior college transfer "Blue" Edwards defends against sophomore
John Williams as assistant coach John Mc( ullough looks on.
Classifieds
PROFESSIONAL TYPING SER
VICE. Experienced qua work
�' ' ' �-� wr 'er Ca a e
51" . � at 758-5301
typing, low rates Proofreading
grammatical corn � -s jq ea-s
TYPING Don� . � I'Ocessor
fter quality - veas of
�: � � e typing foi s'uces ac
many more .ea'$ o secrefar a ex
z ' � " al :an fulfill a our
secretaria needs 5C 00C wore die-
�' � - ' '� Saurus, anc profes
a : ' ring for grammat ca er
rors low student prices, call Deopie
at 355 7595
TUXEDOS: vone neeoing forma'
wear mis fall for any occass or-
C -ase contact Jon Rebei 757 0351
20 TOP HITS: LP's. cassettes, or
compac disds are ours for on! 50
cents eac Buone at regular price
ana receive additional selection for
�nly fifty cents Rock Pop Soul
Country jazz, it .ts sold in a recora
store, we nave it too! You can save
up to $200 or more! Satisfaction
guaranteed or money back! Oraer
-ow seno only $10 for each Super
Discount 20 Coupon Booklet to
Down East Marketing, po Box 190,
Aaen, NC 28513
ABORTIOSS UP
TO 12th WEEK
OF PREGNANCY
'�'�� � �� Pregnancj rest, Birtl Com
� ' er) rregna -� jnscling For
� ati call 832 0535 (toll free
1-800 532 5384) between si am anJ 5
vce lays Gei era! anestl esia available
RALEIGH WOMEN'S
HEALTH
ORGANIZATIONS
Attention
Early Christmas Shoppers!
Tom Togs
WAREHOUSE SALE
October 27 thru November 15
Monday - Saturday 9:30-6
� �Nothing over $10.00 ��
JACKr
9
� �l wi
I IUH IH.Ku
& Famous Names That We Cannot Mention
Everything Direct From Factory
� Close-outs 'Overruns -Irregulars
MEN S. LADICS. CMIIDBEN'S A INFANTS WEAR
1900 Dickinson Avenue
Located In The Wholesale Area In The Rear Of The Building
Who is this doll?
If arts one has an info on her.
please let us know
111 West 4U. St.
Dowofowa GreeavtMe
"Shot Repair At The Very Best"
751-0204
Tlo�ir0en,ThhOU8h driS ln PraCUCe head C�aCh CharUe Har�"
ELLEN �U�'HV - ECU i��oto Lab
(background) and assistant lee
Lady Buc Injuries
I unhnn.ul fritm r O T� m n L. � . .
Continued from page 8
quad scrimmage. "Bui there was
only 11 (players) who could play.
Our strategy offensively and
defensively is going to have to
change.
"With Delphine out, we lost a
lot of quickness in out man-to-
man defense � she could guard
anybody Manwaring added.
"Irish (Hamilton) was a potential
starterWe're going to have to
find a different wa to do it.
Aside from Mabry. who may
miss six to eight weeks with a
stress fracture, and Hamilton,
who had arthroscopic knee
surgery last Monday, four other
women make up the early-season
injur list. Junior Monique Pom-
pili is out with tendonitis,
sophomore Chris O'Connor rein-
jured her knee, but may be back
later this week. Christi Harris
had a mild concusion and
freshman Sarah Gray has a cast
on her hand and will be out for
three weeks.
To make matters worse,
centers Alma Bethea. Gretta
O'Neal and Valerie Cooper are
all playing at about 80 percent,
according to Manwaring. Bethea
has a sore ankle while O'Neal is
battling back from an injury and
is "not full yet while Cooper
has a sore back. Manwaring is
bewildered with the team's in-
juries so early in the season.
"I wake up in the morning and
wonder, 'who's it going to be to-
day she said of her injur-
riddled squad. "I'm still in a state
of shock and I'm real depressed
right now
The Lady Pirates will hae two
weeks to get their injury situation
somewhat straightened out as
they begin their season in two
weeks at the Georgia Southern
Tournament on Nov. 28-29.
P.M
This weekend lets
go all out and
catch that killer
one, you know.
The Fellas'
Wed Nov. 12, I98
8:00 PM
Hendrix 1 . c
CAROLINA GULF
1201 Dickinson Ac
752-7270
He: I ed T;re In Tnr � M e P i d
Del
mm M�.(.iir stiHin Bourns
NEED MONEY?
We Pay CASH For:
Sterling Class Rings
Silver Coins Wedding Bands
Any Gold Jewelry
Coin & Ring Man
4th & Evans Street
House of Hats
Hats � for all occasions.
Accessories � jewelry, evening gloves,
pocketbooks, leather gloves, scarves,
umbrellas.
New FallWinter Hats arriving daily.
A nice selection of wool ski hats.
403 Evans Street Mall
758-3025
YOU'LL LOVE OUR
SUNRISE SERVICE.
Are you the eorty bird type who likes to stoy
oSeod of the mod morning rush' Well Kmko s
is open extra early just hx yoo Copying
collating, binding and more
kinko's
Open earl Open late open weekends.
Monday - FnOay 3 E Tanm . Saa,
r OOam - 10 OOpn
S 08 K i JOar- t BOM
It's Rfn!
' Senary v
w v
AUDITION
FOR
SOMETHING
GRAND!
PINEHURST
COUNTRY CLUB
at PMENURST NORTH CA? m
down CJISt I BaHetJazz,Tap.8f
clailCC! Modern
( I.ISM s .tv.lll.il JIS ,V up
Ih imnio( � Inli imtflialt � A(1vjni()
HilHHIirnlKiidrt -So Tirrrt V ili�q- VnHnn 'SX inswi (i; m
'�� I t.ins Mall (nonviltV � 27H ;SHHIW
llm�- l MUnlH Itamr Iht-att-i
PRESENTS AUDITIONS FOR:
The (IjMVwivy,
POSITIONS OPEN
6 Singer Dancers
� 1: �� � �
4 instru. aiisrs
1 Drumme. s player 1 Kevtx.ard.st 1 Guitar player
m
: I � " : P
AUDITION DATES
UNC Chapel Hill
Monday Nov 17, Ca i � � �
University of NC Creensooro
at Nov ot Urm � � �� �
East Carolina university
Friday rx- a A s Retcl
Pinehurst Country Club
.1' r ' 5 Bra �� i;
t�i
i
t :�





i H Emerson
4.97
s flannel shirls I
Save S2
Req
269.97
Save S10
Reg 2 �
Emerson model VCR870872 VHS video cassette recorder
I event and 14 dav � � �� � .� �
4110631
P-HpUdaV

r
.
Sale Starts Mon Nov. 10th
Sale Ends Sat Nov. 15th .
m
1 :�
Uynamcmn
L-750
Beta
4.88
Your Choice'
Reg. 5 96 to 6.97
Make your selection from our regular
stock of boxed gift sets idmg eei
i u ���� ���
ra
SONY
4.88
W
Your Choice!
Reg. 5.97
Sony VHS T-120 or Beta L-750 blank
$1
3M
for ALUMINUM forALLMETlLS
G �u�u �-� � � HMf m mm
Sale Price On 4 Rolls
���
After Rebate On 4 Rolls
Scotch brand Magic M transparent tape
video cassette tapes. Start ,our own vi :� I se x 3Qi
Reg. .78 Each. Sale 2 for M before rebate
IM IM
8 94 Sale Price n . Ga s
�3 00 Less V !
Prestone II winter anti-freeze and sum-
mer coolant ne ga
Sale 4.47 each gallon before rebate
2.97
Havoline
iiprer i
10W30
QQ
Skein
� mW Reg 1 27
Roses 4 ply Sayelle yarn , i al e i i
. ii ety ' Made of 100 DuPonl
1 . Machine washabh n I I
FOR e stock up!
Jergens lotion-mild soap ! ai h bai
�'f! e size Shop Roses now for fan
' � ' budget easing prii � �-
3.97
Each
Fab" full strength laundry detergent
with fabrii softenei l i . es . �u static he
lothes l en n fresl 147 i �� size
HI O.MfUff
��ES 1 U S QUT
CS01INE 0.9 Ut"
TEXACO
7Q
m U Your Choice'
� � J Reg 97
Havoline Supreme 10W 30 or High Per
formance 20W-50 motor oil ! : ne
quart
" HI Hi Hill





12.88
Save 3.09
Reg. 15.97
Womens shaker sweaters an ; �
Women's sweater vests. 40 to 44. Reg. 12.97. Sale 9.88
11.88
Ladies'shaker sweaters p,
' " " � ' � � � � Ma :�
� ' : ' � vardrobi
A Fashionable Touch
� s e I t f r o n
I easy i are fabi � �'�
ze � S ;
8.88
Save 3
Reg 11.97
Jazz up the holiday season with these beautitu
ladies' shaker sweater vests Selecl from
bright pastel colors Available in s z
FAS?J�2�,IHAT ARE SURE TO PLEASE
ANYONE THIS SPECIAL SEASON
i �
&S3
3
6.88
Reg. 8.97
Ladies long sleeve brush dorm shirt
of 80 acetate and 20 nylon with
printed front and back Sizes S-M-L
0
� Your Choice!
Smoke set with matching cigarette a
er case or matching coin and cosmetic
set. Both are available m a variety ol
7.88 Reg997 Save to 2.09
b,obuesaeUsUl "3res0Ttedse0ar.rachve W3rt"�be I Wi'h 'heSe dre" 'ong sleeve
Women s dressy blouses, sizes 38 to 44. Reg. 10.97. Sale 8 SB. Sa.e 2 09
6.88
Your Choice!
Reg. 8.97
Start your winter wardrobe off right
with these beautiful totes from Roses
Choose from an array of colors and styles
25
faN OFF
Select from a large variety of dazzling
belts. Available in many fash.onable styles
and colors Reg. to 6.97, Sale to 5 23
REGULAR RETAIL ON
ALL BELTS IN STOCK
Reg. 5.97
To comfortably take you through the
day, choose a pair of these ladles'
new super mop slippers in an assort
ment of popular colors Sizes 6-10
Save to 4.09
I mm � OO Reg. 14.97 to 16.97
mo.f!ntaftic ln a palr of �ur holiday dress pants. Perfect to dress up even vour
most casual sweater or blouse. Choose from a great assortment of colors andstE in
eluding novelty patterns. Sizes 3 to 15, 6 to 18. Styles may vary V
Women s fashion pants, sizes 32 to 38, Reg. 17.97, Safe 1388. Sorry, No Rainchecks
6.88
Save 4.09
- � Reg. 10.97
Ladies new casual cut out flats Choose
from black, blue or pink to accent any
winter wardrobe A fashionable style that is
popular and comfortable Sizes 6-10
4
?�
i .
"fr2
pit 4 jyi.
MCQRiGO
11.88 eg
McGregor is dressing up the
Shetland sweaters
10.88: 12.88
Men s hats 31 s
f tradii -
aavings
For You On
All Mens Belts
In Stock
J ElT rn REG RETAIL OS ALl
T " VEN S BELTS IN STOCK
mm 0 OFF reg 2
Choose from an assortment including
suspenders, dress, work. ean and casua
belts. A.a able s:s 30 42
12.88
Save 6.09
Reg 1897
Step out in style this winter with these
great looking hiker boots tof men M
for tough wear and long lasting durar
Available in back Choose from s.zes
-c
8.
Men s
�� tfi .
I
V -I
1





N f

ve 3
Save to 4.09
our Choice'
Req 14 97. 15.97
we!terrsSTh9 "Pf season with mens sweater vests and solid
M Gregor
15.88
Team these McGregor
sweate
trousm
Your Choice'
Reg 19 97
separates together f
,r j t n t ft
Save 4.09
loo� V
Men -
-
8
3 t REGULAR RETAIL ON
� J Qpp ALL BELTS IN STOCK
arge variety of dazzling
Reg to 6 97. Sale to 5 23
ft
6.88
Saie 4.09
Reg 10 97
Ladies new casual cut out flats
- ��� �'�� be A fa I nabl tyle tl it
� ' fortal zes 6-10
10.88 12.88
"�- S litS
. For ou On
All Mens Belts
In Stock
M L 0n REG RETAII ALL
F " V MEN'S BELTS IN STOCK
�� f OFF REG 2.97 to 9.97
Choose from an assortment including
suspenders, dress, work, jean and casual
belts. Av i il e i zes 30 42
MCGREGOR
2.88
Your Choi �
Reg 3.97
McGregor men's 100 stretch .
75 - orlon acrylic 25 nylon dres s �
� ; � ' � ' � . i -
25
REGULAR RETAIL ON FASHION FLEECE SEPARATES
Mix and match your favorites from our entire
selection of fashion fleece separates for
AN rr ' easy-care
II f r1
� .��- 3-XL F
10.97 to 14.97
12.88
Save 6.09
Reg 1897
Step out in style this winter with these
great looking hiker boots foi men Made
' � I igf wear and long lasting durability
lilable i - I �e froi
5.88
Your Choice'
Reg 6 97 8 97
Select from a variety of name brand men s
underwear
Reg 12.97
Mens brushed acrylic sport shirts featuring tw ent flap i kel
PW'as and colors Perfect for the outdoorsman! Available -XL
strive to bring you the fashions ,ou want at aff rdable prices
� �. .
rariety I
�V R
12.88
Save 5.09
Reg 1797
Warmth and comfort are combined in
these men s 8 inch insulated workboots
B � � gged a- . ireat 1 �-
; Avai ib e in ta ze - ' I





k
PUYskcPL
22 9. .
v TT U � ffe9 26.97
Your Choice! My Buddy� or Kid Sister� are
for boys and girls! They come with removable
shirt, socks, sneakers and hair accessories for
removable hat for My Budd "
Save $4
true friends
overalls,
Kid Sister�,
59.97
��E.ta
-�n�x:
Great TOM For
Your 2 to 6 Year Old
KnK!S?eHir?m L?tle TikesB � This modern alln-one
kitchen features four burner range, sink with swivel faucets
?ImPJ k. ;� me5sa9e center and play phone with non-
removable cord and clicking -
17.97
G.I. Joe1 Cobra Night Raven S3F
Reg. 21.88
�4 Q"7 G.I. Joe Conquest X-30. Carries a cor
� �ff plete range of missiles & bombs Reg. u a
�1 Q7 � Joe Tomanawk with removable
!?� engine covers & spinning rotors Reg. 17
SSaBBE
16.97
Fluppy Doas TM 4 6
M Disney Prod
1985 Walt
1997 Sale Price Each
- 3.00 Less Maii-ln RshaiP
Final Cost Each After
FLUPPY DOGS� are 16 inches of pet
table, huggable. comb and brushable
shaggy dogs. Reg. 24.88
VIDEO TECH
OA Q�7 Save 9.97
� J � W f Reg 34.88
Lesson One Educational Aid. The elec-
tronic learning aid that makes learning
fun. Batteries not included.
29 97
�� W � J f Reg. 38.88
Transformers- Autobof Sky Lynx.
This robot is a space shuttle and a heavy-
duty transporter with motorized wheels
- � .leg.
Battery Operated 12" Bear Cat Bi
Awesome 4x4 with two speed actic
hours of play. Batteries not inlcude-
Save $5
Reg. 19.97
TycoJ 29 Piece Pre-School Super
Blocks� with 19" zippered storage bear
Includes fun eyes and assorted blocks
14 97
� � � � Reg. 19.97
18 ' High Cuddle Bear with attractive
plaid ribbon. These huggable and cuddly
bears are just waiting to be taken home'
I
6.97
Reg. 9.97
Bubble Loco features mysterious bub-
ble action and is battery operated For
ages 3 and up. Batteries not included
14 97
� T � J I Reg. 19.97
Classic Convertible Rolls Royce
your favorite 1iv2" doll around in
Batteries not included
Save S5
WINGS TO MAKE YOU CELEBRA1
THIS SPECIAL HOLIDAY SEASON
2.88
Reg. 3.97
50 light set.
Clear or multi-
colored bulbs. In-
door or outdoor
use Steady burn-
ing or single
flashing. U.L
approved. Sorry,
No Ramchecks
6.97
Reg. 9.97
25 light outdoor
Christmas set.
Available in multi-
colored or clear
C9 bulbs. U.L.
approved. Shop
now while the
savings are great.
49.97
15.77
49.97
Reg. 64.97
A. Seven fo
Canadian Pi
Forest Christ
tree. Outsw-
tree feature
needles par-
construction
Assembly re-
quired Decc-
tions and star
are not inc.
15.77
Reg. 19.97
B. Six foot
Scotch Pine
Christmas tree
This upswept tr
has 68 tips
Assembly re-
quired. Decora
tions and stanc
are not includec
Your Choice!
� - Reg. 7.97
Decorative green wreath with soft norway
fir or matching garland. Together these
will give you a beautiful natural look'
Your Choicel
Reg. 1.37
Robe boxes available in two per package
shirt boxes, three per package or lingerie
boxes, four per package. Stock up!
Package
- - Reg. 1.97
Five pack gift box assortment. Includes
two lingerie, two shirt and one robe box in
each package. Boxes for all your needs
1.77
Silk poinaettia bush with seven blossoms
ll k?880"1 P�,n8ettl�. Rag- 2.63, Sale1.97
lossom poinsotttA Reg. 3,53, Sale 2.9
1.97
Rag. 2.97
Your Choice! Christmas cards. Choose
from religious, traditional or cute designs
Twenty cards in each box.
1 � wO Reg. 2.97
Plus Mark 100 aquara foot jumbo gift
wrapping paper. Select from many beau-
tiful traditional designs. 30 inches wide.
2.47
100 aquara foot gift wrapping paper.
Three rolls per package. A variety of tr
tlonal designs. 30 inch width in each re
Reg. 2.97
tradi-
roll.
for � C B C B e9
ScfC6?8 WUh 25 b0W8 �vallabteln
2S?o�?; ,ar95 assortment of colors
available to coordinate with any package
9.97
Save to
Your Choice'
Reg 12 97 & � 97
Proctor-Silex' mode. T620B tw
model 3100M 3100r8 3" 2 quart - pot .
lid, Regal model V 382 electric �
switch Waring model L01-1 standard can opener
model HM3-1 lightweight three speed hand
- �i tu
� �mii
inn
in
�� �

H
59.97
Model 14081
Sunbeam Oskar food processor
Easy to use and clean A I
pact multi-purpose kitchi l
2
Yo .
basket
I F
"MM Ws TMt
USA
6.44
Save to 4
72 x 90
Reg 7.97 & 6.97
Riviera thermal blankets I or Performer
thermal blankets fn m 8' s
warmth A ar et . :olors I j
90" x 102 Riviera Blanket. Reg. 13.97 Sale 1
90" x 102 Performer Blanket Reg 15 9" Sale
s
2.97
Standard
Reg. 3.97
Polyester bed pillows. Repiace your old
lumpy pillows with fresh, soft new ones
Queen size, Reg. 5.97Sale 3 97
King size. Reg 6.97Sale 4 97
PRODI
6.
Decor?
do -
ad a
ce- � �
V
'V
I





1Q Gl. Joe' Cobra Night Raven SP
� f Reg 21 88
"1 O Q7 G ' Joe ConQuest x3�- Carries a com-
I �m . plete range f n es S bombs. Reg. 14.88
�4 A (Y7 Gl Joe Tomahawk with removable
. & spinning rotors. Reg. 17.86
Ki
ts
cr
Saie 89
tfl BO
lEAFIC
11 Q 7 Save $3
� Reg. 14.97
12 Bear Cat Blaster.
two speed action for
' ries not inlcuded.
H
Save S3
I
Save $5
14 97
� � � w f Reg. 19.97
Classic Cc - oie Rolls Royce4 . Ride
around in style!
Batv
B
sSst � . HH

49.97
Reg. 64.97
A Seven foot
Canadian Pine
Forest Christmas
tree. Outswept
tree features soft
needles panel
construction.
Assembly re-
quired Decora-
tions and stand
are not included.
15.77
Reg. 19.97
B. Six foot
Scotch Pine
Christmas tree.
This upswept tree
has 68 tips.
Assembly re-
quired. Decora-
tions and stand
are not included.
je
I.97
it. Includes
robe box in
lour needs
� - Reg. 1.77
3 Ik poinsettia bush with seven blossoms.
11 blossom poinsettia, Reg. 2.63, Salel.97
i poinsettia, Reg. 3.53, Sale 2.97
paper.
ety of tradi
each roll
FOR � W 57 Each
Stick-on bows with 25 bows available in
each bag. A large assortment of colors
available to coordinate with any package
j
9.97
Save to $4
Your Choice!
Reg. 12.97 & 13.97
roctor-Silex model T620B two slice toaster, Rival"
nodel 3100M3100MB 3 quart crock pot with glass
: Regal" model V-382 electric knife with onoff
.itch, Waring' model L01-1 standard can opener or
model HM3-1 lightweight three speed hand mixer.
69.97 59.97 17.88
Save to 4.09
Hoover' model U4371
upright vacuum with ad-
justable rug level, furni-
ture guard and conven-
ient cord wrap. Reg. 79.97
Eureka" model 3321
steel canister vacuum
with 1.2 peak HP. motor,
attachments, Edge and
Corner Kleener! Reg. 69.97
�' i
Each
Reg. 19.97. 21.97
Your Choice! Taters & onion bin. revolving spice rack
with spices or trash bin. Quality construction that is mace
to give you years of service Decorate your kitchen with
these eye-catching pine accessories while the savings
are great during our Pre-Holiday Savings event1
59.97
Model 14081
Sunbeam' Oskar food processor.
Easy to use and clean up A handy com-
pact multi-purpose kitchen tool.
2 $7
FOR f Reg. to 5.97 Each
Your Choice! Rubbermaid" laundry
basket, dish drainer or drainer tray. All
available in coordinating colors.
4.88
Your Choice!
Reg. 6.44, 6.97
Sterilite- 5 piece Flavor Saver Set, for
microwave use or Rubbermaid" Servin'
Saver" cake saver.
2.88
8 Saute Pan
Reg. 3.97
Features a non-stick Permacote- interior
10" saute pan, Reg. 4.97Sale 3 88
12" saute pan, Reg. 5.97Sale 4.88
y
miww
HOUSEHOLD HELPERS TO
LEAVE MORE TIME FOR FUN
Wnterheii
Sheet Sets
6.44
Save to 4.53
72" x 90"
Reg. 7.97 & 8.97
Riviera thermal blankets from Beacon- or Performer
thermal blankets from St. Mary's� for great comfort and
.varmth A variety of colors to coordinate with your decor.
90 x 102" Riviera Blanket, Reg. 13.97 Sale 11.44
90 x 102" Performer Blanket, Reg. 15.97 . .Sale 11.44
17.88
Super Savings!
Waterbed sheet sets from Thomaston Mills . Made of
easy care 65 polyester and 35 cotton. Choose from
many attractive patterns in queen or king sizes We make
your shopping easier with three convenient ways to pur-
chase; cash, charge or layaway. Shop now and save.
14.97
48" x 63
Reg. 19.97
Beautiful Majestic antique satin drapery. Available in
oyster, rose, flax or slate to add that special touch to any
room in your home. Made of machine washable rayon-
acetate with acrylic foam backing Permanent press
48" x 84" Satin Drapery, Reg. 21.97, Sale 15.97
2.97
Standard
Reg. 3.97
Polyester bed pillows. Replace your old
lumpy pillows with fresh, soft new ones.
Queen size, Reg. 5.97Sale 3.97
King size, Reg. 6.97Sale 4.97
6.88
Save 3.09
Reg. 9.97
Decorative pillows. Select from paisley
duck, country squire, horse or dog patterns
and a variety of solid colors. The right ac-
cent for your livingroom, den and bedroom
7.88
22" x 40"
Reg. 9.97
Stenciled cotton rugs are not only decor-
ative they're also practical. Choose from an
assortment of lovely designs Save to 4.09
30" x 48 Reg. 15.97Sale 11 88
�rCfcalesCraft.frir?
3.97
Designs By
- "Gloria & Pat"
Your Choice! Precious Moments
cross-stitch kits. Each kit includes
fabric. DMC floss, graph, instructions
and 24 tapestry needle A great gift!
I





DUNQElfirtl
229.97
Save $30
.� - - Reg. 259.97
Soundes.gn' model 5966PKG AMFMFM stereo receiver
with programmable clocktimer, dual cassette decks grXc
equalizer, semi-automatic record player tower sneakers and
custom compone, rack Rack requires some assembly
MAGNAMOK
179.97
Save $20
Reg. 199.97
Magnavox model FD2041BK compact disc player with
motorized front tray loading. 3-speed audible sea ch o?
wardreverse, functioninformation displays reDeat olav �nri
next trackprev.ous track skip. A super buy- P V
'Emerson.
74.97
Save S15
Reg. 89.97
Emerson' model M2335 dual cassette compact stereo
system. Features AMFM stereo radio, recesses turntable
and matching speakers Tune into Roses for sensational
savings during our Pre-Hohday Celebrat
89.97
Panasonic
machine
tqo
Model KXT1421 Save $10
Reg. 99.97
beeperless remote telephone answerinq
me with voice activated incoming message variable
�ng message toll saver and call party contr'
94.97
Canon

Model 4400
Reg. 99.97
ai&T cordless telephone with full-range performance
nfrcorno-way paging, last number redial nngTcon
trol switch and seiectabfc tone or pulse .rotary, SalinS
Canon
Reg. 149 88
rypestar 4 Matures stanaara keyboard
Save S10
139.88
Typestar 4 features stan
sculptured keys, two built-in rypestyies" miltil aua'
character sets and 15 character i,qu.a rysta lisi
OW PRICES
NT WAYS TO PURCHASE
GE OR LAYAWAY
VfSA
9.97
Each
Reg. 12.97
mn !i tS h�u'nH9 �hair Wlth vinyl suPP�rted seat, steel tub
roZLnt tndh�an 6r;amel fmish Comes fuly assembled
convenient to have for extra seating!
24.97
Save $5
Your Choice!
� - Reg. 29.97
tra support 24� 7�J?i?9lJab,e Cer' s braced for �.
has fabricticktna n � ,old:a-way bed with mattress that
nc ticking on one side, vinyl or h(, 0(ner sj(je
39.88
Save 5.09
� � Reg. 44 97
for comfortable ZS 11 ffi "g�"
19.97
Each
Beautiful scenic picture clocks from Intercraft�
Choose from a variety of designs including deer country
scene, duck, footprints and many more Nice accent
8.88
Each
,� Reg 9 g7
Round hassock. Measures 14 inches in diameter and 11
inches high. Select from chestnut, chamois oTgod colors
to accent your room. Great value at a great price!
49.97
Save $20
� - �w - Reg. 69.97
5 piece wood TV tray set ncludes 4 trays and stand
Hardwood construction with an attractive oak finShTra
fold for easy storage Some assembly rtqlTed
M
c
Some
assembly
required
69.97
Save
Your Choice
. - Reg -
Men s DuraSport or adies Cap-
bicycles from Huff) Botfi feat
Motorcycle Helmet Reg 25.97
29 97
Insulated vertical quilt coveralls �-
ly fill, self collar, ac s:d e suits a i z�
pared snap cios nc. Olive drab or brow

3.97
Reg
Your Choice' Panasonic'
with batteries and Krypton .
Vac1 lantern .�. th batten
4 97 & 5 97
Super L e or Ray-O-er buvPom air c or'
�7.97
vP incline leg lift lea cu
Save S12
Reg 59.97
Uf" incline leg lift leg curl row.ng ex-
ercise bench, areat for get g and
�ng in shape Some asser y reqt ej
Styl�t May Vary
Save $10
49.97
- w � w � Reg 59.97
Roadmaster exercise bicycle wtft 20
wheel, double chain guard and variable
tension control Some assembly 'equirea
1





� -i
1
� �&;i'i!t;ML
j�warn
� �
1 w
1 �BB,II W
� " ��.T3gpti; -����

T-SHlii Z
Q - 'V tt � . -

frnerson
97
Save $75
anon
i
taa
� Tr k
9.88
Save 5.09
9.97
Save $20
Set
Reg 69 97
1 ncl id. :� and stand
a. ��� i t've oak fin I
� rnbly required
Hpf
MAKE SHOPPING MERRIER WITH
SAVINGS ON GIFTS FROM A TO Z
69.97
Save to $20
Your Choice!
Reg. 89.97
Men s DuraSport or ladies' Capri 26 inch. 10 speed
b cycles from Huffy' Both feature gumvvall tires
Motorcycle Helmet. Reg. 25.97Sale 19.97
59.97
Save to $30
Your Choice!
Reg. 79.97 8. 89.97
Boys "Turbo" BMX or girls Fantasy On Wheels 20
inch bicycles. Quality products at afforaable prices
Deluxe full face helmet. Reg. 42.97 to 51.97, Sale 39 97
34.97
Save S5
Your Choice'
Reg. 39.97
42 inch Royal Flush ceiling fan - ant que brass or
Series 2000 ceiling fan , Mh bi jhl ass tr m 3c -
wood blades reversible motors ana are grit adapta
s
29.97
Sizes S-XL
Insulated vertical quilt coveralls with po
fc
self col ar adjustable cuffs and zip-
peea snap closing Olive drab or brown
W DECKER
1&A 4 fcj Model 9510
� � T Reg. 15.97
Black & Decker' Car Vac Has a 16
foot cora for access to trunk areas, up-
holstery brush and crevice tools 12 volt
Save 4.91
24 97
.� � � � Reg. 29.88
Nylon car cover. Available n small me: ui
or large sizes Help protect tne beauty of
your car from the elements
9.97
Your Choice!
Reg 12.88
to 19.97
14 piece combination wrench set; 24
piece socket set - SAE met? tr
rich jr .e or hand truck and dolly
3.97
Reg.
Your Choice! Panasonic"
4.97 & 5.97
Super Lite
i batteries and Krypton bulb or Ray-0
Vac" lantern with battery. Super buy1
24.97
Your Choice!
Reg. 28.88. 29.88
Portable air tank. 6 gallon or 12 volt PSI
air compressor with pressure gauge and
light Works from your cigarette lighter
9.97
Save 3.91
Your Choice!
Reg. 13.88
72 spoke wire wheel covers. Available in
13, 14 or 15 inch sizes Triple chrome
plated for longer lasting beauty
sac -�!�
1.97
Reg. 2.47
Your Choice! Krylon' interior exterior
enamel spray paint or Rust Magic
paint n a var.ety of cccs 12 ounces
Champion
W&�MBRGU
47.97
Save $12
No trade in required
Reg. 59.97
)P" incline leg liftleg curlrowing ex-
ercise bench. Great for getting and stay-
' g in shape Some assembly required '
3.97
16 Ounce Size
Reg. 4.97
Armor All' protectant. Fantastic buy!
32 ounce. Reg. 7.97Sale 5.97
64 ounce, Reg. 14.97Sale 10.97
59.9729.9719.97
Champion- battery
5 Cold crank r
Reg. 74.88
�:
ami
High Energy
tery. 370 cold
mg amps Reg
bat-
rank-
39.96
Model 9360
- Reg. 22.97
Black & Decker " Spotlighter
Dustbuster" cordless vacuum. Sale 22 97
Dustbuster Plusm cordless vacuum. Sale 3i 83
Styles May Vary
Save $10
J
49.97
Reg. 59.97
Roadmaster exercise bicycle with 20"
wheel, double chain guard and variable
tension control Some assembly required
1.26
Your Choice!
� Reg. 1.58 to 1.97
Brake fluid 12 oz ; Gunk" degreaser 16
oz , STP gas treatment 12 oz
WD-40 9 oz or Snap1 cleaner 13 oz
2.97
Your Choice!
Reg. 3.27
Chain-Lube bar and chain oil that keeps
saw sharp, one gallon or Homelite
engine oil, six v2 pints Pre-diluted
12.88
Your Choice!
Reg. 17 97 to 19.97
2 ton hand puller with drop forged steel
hooks 17 pc. v2" professional socket set
or 40 pc. tool set. SAE or metric measures





FOR M Your Choice!
Men's thermal crew neck tops or bottoms. Perfect
for hiking, camping, winter sports and outdoor work
bkru color Available in sizes S-XL
Roses Photo Center
"Request The Best"
4" X i
Super Size Print
Each
Reg. .96
Matchbox' Miniature
Diecast Vehicles. Choose
from several models
14.97 a.
Matchbox � Speed Shooter
Rev'em. launch'em, race'em
Will hold up to 12 miniatures
Pack
Northern' bathroom tissue. Available in assorted solids
and prints 2-ply durability. 4 roils per pacnaqe Buy now
and save while the pnee is right'
� Up to 37 larger format
than standard 35mm prints
� Glossy finish
� Protected negatives
1.17
Your Choice!
Dentagard pump or Colgate
pump toothpaste n regular or
winterfresh gel formulas
ounces each Shop now
4 o
79
� � W Your Choice!
Kleenex" tissues. ' ' junt
�"�' '� � assorte I colors
Kleenex' Boutique tissues,10
iss rted coI ors o r p ri nts
2for$1
FOR I Stock Up!
Your Choice! Roses nail polish
remover in regular or lemon 6
oun :e size or Roses cotton
puffs n 100 or 300 count
�5
O FOR
Your Choice! Hefty
tall kitchen bags. 2(
trash bags. 10 count or lawn
bags. 10 counl Reg. 2.27. 2.47
Cinch Sak
.77
Per Pack
Reg 1.49
Unbreakable 17 inch tubular
hangers. Select on- brown a
a c v ' - :e ;
at th s price!
Your Choice!
Adorn" hair spray n 9 ounce
size. Aloe & Lanolin' lotion ir
12 ounce size or Noxema"
pump in 10 5 ounce size
Your Choice!
Silkience" shampoo or condi-
tioner m 15 ounce size Dry Idea"
aerosol n 5 ounce s ze or Dry
Idea" roll-on in 2 5 oui ce s ze
Fresh Days
Low Price!
disposable
douche. Choose from belle
herbai scent or vinegar and
Twin pack Ready to use
fleur
Roses rug and room deodorizer
freshener. Helps Keep your
house smelling fresh Sprinkle on
carpet. vacuum up1 14 ounce size
Reg 2.97
Magla" silicone coated ironing
board cover De roning
board with tl uality j I I
alsc tkes fOui roning eas er
� km 1750
A 750 Km
97
Reg. 1.17
Bic" lighters with adjustable
flame Twin pack Stock up now
while the savings are great dur-
ing our Pre-Hohday Savings Sale
6.97
Reg. 9.97
Attractive lantern style bird
feeder. Pole mounted Fills easily
Pennington" wild bird food,
5 pound bag, Reg. .97, Sale .86
8 FOR1
FOR I Reg. 4M
Votive candles. Choose from
mint, vanilla, strawberry, wild-
flower, lemon, cinnamon and
many more scents Stock up now'
� W W Each
Windex' glass cleaner refill
with Ammonia D" Available in
regular or lemon fresh scent 32
ounce size Shines as H cleans
1.47
Per Pack
G.E inside frost light bulbs
Choose from 40. 60 5 Of 1D.
.vatt 4 per package 2a . De-
duct pneec - ght fot ,ou'
2for4.50reU97
Your Choice! Men's cotton
nylon in sizes 10-13 or acrylic
nylon in sizes 10-14 thermal
socks. Assorted styles and colors
w � " I Reg. 9.47
Your Choice! Pampers Ultra
convenience pack Available in
newborn, 66 count, medium, 48
count or large 32 count
KZL Your Choice!
� W Reg. 1.17
Brock- Old fashioned Creme or
Fudge Drops 1 lb Queen Anne
Chocolate or Dark Choco-
late Covered Cherries, 8 oz.
2.97
Reg. 3.97
Flavor Crunch fancy whole
cashews. 11 ounce size Great
for those special holiday parties
and events Buy now and save'

FOR
S3
Tf 1 47 Sale Price Per Pack
f - .50 ISsMfl pRflfa -��-
� � cost After Rebate Per Pack
Your Choice Energizer" bat-
teries. Select from D or C. 2
count or 9 volt. 1 count Reg 1 9:
AA, 4 ct Reg. 2.97. Sale 2.27
Reg. 1.66
Each
Ladies' Playmate bikini.
Select from assorted styles with
bunny head design Sizes 5-7
1.88
- Reg. 2.57
Ladies' fashion knee his in a
large variety of popuar colors 6
pairs per package One size
1.97
o�. � ,�.�� � �, ,om, �, �, a �� m, ,m,utm t,orft n o
� Per Roll
X�Choice! Kodak" film in
CA135, 12 exposure or CL110,
exposure Reg. 2.07 & 2.27
C. FOR ' I
II is?Jtas
12
n�'rr�
���" �c tan V. � rn � i. OMn �c .� u MMtaMM ta -i 1 sc u ,
FOR ' I Reg. .78 Ea.
Brock Chocolate Covered Thin
Mints. 6 ounce size A delicious
snack for the holiday season'
$1
t-a 'vi, st� ea . � ���
Reg. 1.59
Winchester- Wildcat 22 am-
munition. 50 round box A sen-
sational value from Roses'
I





Title
The East Carolinian, November 11, 1986
Description
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
Date
November 11, 1986
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.507
Subject(s)
Spatial
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
http://rightsstatements.org/vocab/InC-EDU/1.0/

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