The East Carolinian, September 3, 1987






INSIDE
EditorialsM4
StyleZZIZZIfJ
Sportsix
Classifieds6
ENTERTAINMENT
The Fourth Protocol" starts good but finishes
predictably � see ENTERTAINMENT, page 7.
SPORTS
Travis Hunter to start at quarterback
page 15.
see SPORTS,
Qft Saat (EamHtuan
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925.
Vol. 62 No. 4
Thursday, September 3,1987
Greenville, NC
14 Pages
Circulation 12,000
Election official works
to avoid past problems
Wallace Bradsher mans a poll at the Student Store last fall. 11 such places will be available this year.
Police to investigate allegations
The district attorney's office in
Greenville has subpoenaed a tele-
vision station's video tape of
Saturday's arrest oi ECU stu-
dents by Greenville police at a
block party, according to reports.
District Attorney Tom
Haigwood rcportedlv subpoe-
naed the tape Wedenesday as
part of an ongoing investigation
into allegations that police used
excessive force as they arrested
three ECU students Saturday
night.
Matthew Hall Moore, Anthony
Joseph "Tyge" Pistorio and Mi-
chael Hart were arrested at the
party on Biltmore Street between
Fifth and Fourth streets.
Hart was charged with being
drunk and disruptive and Moore
and Pistorio were charged with
drinking in public and resisting
arrest. Moore also was charged
with assault on a police officer.
Sgt. Doug Jackson said he is in
charge of an in-house investiga-
tion into the allegations of exces-
sive force. Jackson is getting
statements from eye-witnesses,
the arrested students and the ar-
resting officers, he said.
Jackson said acting Police Chief
Randy Nichols initiated the in-
vestigation.
A spokeswoman for WNCT-
TV said Wednesday that a vide-
otape of the incident was subpoe-
naed.
One student at the party said
the officers on the scene were
holding Moore down and beat-
ing him. Other students claimed
the officers choked Pistorio. After
the party, students circulated a
yellow pad for people to sign as
witnesses to the alleged excessive
force.
Captain Nelson Staton said the
officers only used the force neces-
sary to make the arrests.
Fraternitysponsors fundraiser
Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity, is
sponsoring a "Football Run to
benefit the Ronald McDonald
House of Eastern N.C. A football
will be carried from Greenville to
Raleigh on the weekend of the
ECU-NCSU football game, ac-
cording to a press release.
Activities will begin on Friday,
Sept. 4 at Ficklen Stadium with
local personalities and pediatric
patients beginning the run. Those
scheduled to participate include:
Chancellor Richard Eakin; Leslie
Gamer, mayor of Greenville, and
Brian Bailey, WNCT-TV
sportscaster.
Pledges are being solicited for
each mile that the football is run.
Fraternity members and other
interested individualsarc partici-
pating in the actual running.
Proceeds will be presented to
Ronald McDonald House repre-
sentatives at the ECUNCSU
game.
Additional pledges are
needed. For more information,
contact Matt Hermes of Pi Kappa
Alpha Fraternity or Kathy Brown
of the Ronald McDonald House.
Candidates
The following is a list of candi-
dates running for SGA Legisla-
ture and class officer positions in
Wednesday's elections:
Day Representative
John 1 loward
Todd Kirkpatrick
Matthew Clarke
Thomas Green
Torter Good
Bobby 1 all
Jeff Kaufman
Bennett Eckert
Charlie Roakes 111
John Godkin
Evan Lightner
Russell Lowe
William Terry
Donald King
Greg Lucas
Richard Patch
Scott Lamm
Jerry Hindlc
Michael Bartleit
Paul Becker
Mark Berendsen
Richard Bramlev
J
Arthur Brown II
Mark Caughron
J.J.FrislidJr.
Robert Landry
Maggie Lawrence
Allen Manning
Missy Michalove
Larry Murphy
David Nalewalk
Olav Osland
Nelson Sides
David Tambling
Amanda Weathcrspoon
William Toler
Steve Hines
See CANDIDATES, page 2
By ANDY LEWIS
efi hditor
With all the candidates for SGA
Legislature in, the committee in
charge at the elections has taken
measures to to see that the elec-
tion runs more smoothly than last
school year's officer election, ac-
cording to the chairman of the
election committee.
But many of us remember the
last week in March, when a
number of sticky issues delayed
thecompletion of the elections for
weeks
Scott Thomas and Dillon
Kalkhurst were declared the winners
in the race for president and vice
president, Kalkhurst was disquali-
fied because he did not meet the gpa
requirement of the office (2.0).
Meanwhile, opponents Rick
Brown and Steve Pierce filed formal
complaints, alleging that some poll
attenders were biased and telling
voters to vote for Thomas and
Kalkursl. They also alleged that some
students wrote their greek letters on
the ballots, and that this was a "gross
misuse of the ballot
An emotional student rally on the
mall brought television and state
newspaper rqwrters to the campus to
sec the anger some students felt about
the possibility that the elections had
been tampered with.
Tony Porcelli was appointed as the
new chairman to the election
committee, and in the final counting,
Thomas became president and P�ss
Renfrow became vice president.
Porcelli was busy Wednesday,
gathering the applications for
candidacy and taking them to
campus officials to check to see if
the candidates met the gpa re-
quirement. Porcelli is still chair-
man of the elections committee,
and he said he will recruit people
from different organizations to
attend the polls.
He said he hopes this will quiet
any claims that poll attenders will
be biased.
Porcelli also said the elections
committee will keep a closer
watch of the ballot boxes.
There will be fewer b.allot boxes
in this election, SGA President
Scott Thomas said. This will al-
low the elections committee to
keep tighter control over the elec-
tions, he said.
Thomas also said the new elec-
tion rules, which were created
since the spring election contro-
versy, provide an official channel
for candidates to file appeals
concerning alleged rule viola-
tions by other candidates.
The elections will be held 9 a.m.
to 6 p.m. Wednesday. Student-
must bring their student ID to the
ballot box with them to vote.
The following is a list of the
polling sites:
Mendenhall Student Center,
Student Supply Store, Croatan,
the bottom of College Hill Drive,
Belk Building (Allied 1 lealth), the
bus stop in front of Tyler Hall,
Jones Cafeteria, Erwin Building,
the corner of Graham Building,
the corner of Cotten Dorm and
the Health Sciences Library.
Pirate Walk at a standstill
By ANDY LEWIS
Newi Kditor
With ECU now well into the
second week of the fall semester,
students may wonder where the
gold-jacketed Pirate Walk escorts
are.
Pirate Walk is a service that the
SGA has offered for years; it has
taken calls and provided escorts
to students who need to walk
through campus at night.
But the second-floor office in
Mendenhall Student Center has
Pirate Walk coats hang empty in the organization's SGA office
been empty since school began.
SGA President Scott Thomas
said in an interview Wednesday
that the Tirate Walk govern-
erning board is "getting things
ready and is seeking a director,
escorts and telephone operators.
But Thomas said he also wants
to see some changes in the pro-
gram.
"I think it (Pirate Walk) could
be a lot better than it has been in
the past. I don't think it has been
used as much as it could be used.
We've had problems in the past
as far as participation as far as
workers, operators and stuff
Thomas also said Pirate Walk
has had troubles with getting a
director to stay with the group on
a regular basis.
Thomas said he didn't want to
start Pirate Walk without a direc-
tor because it would make the
program operate badly, which
would give users "a bad taste in
their mouth" about the program.
Pirate Walk is "a very impor-
tant service Thomas said. Fur-
thermore, Thomas estimated that
the service should be ready
within two weeks.
See PIRATE, page 2
People tell financial aid woes, answers given
By TON! PAGE
Staff Writer
Over 5,000 students at ECU
have applied for financial aid so
far this year, and many of those
students are frustrated and anx-
ious about money they have not
received.
"It's getting harder and harder
to get financial aid, it seems all we
do is wait and put up with red
tape said one student coming
out of the financial aid office.
"I have to work to pay for rent
plus go to school 18 hours this
semester because I'm still waiting
for my financial aid to come
through. This is cutting in on my
studying and has an effect on my
grades
"It makes you wonder what the
point of getting money for an
education is all about said an-
other student in the financial aid
office.
Due to the number of changes
at the federal level brought on by
the Reorganization Act of 1986,
there is more burden on the
administrative level than ever
before, according to officials. This
burden is met by frustration on
the part of the recipient because
of the increase in paperwork and
the amount of time it takes to
screen financial aid applicants.
Congress has enforced a very
rigid criteria for students reciev-
ing financial aid due to so many
students manipulating the sys-
tem recieving money that was not
badly needed, officials say.
Ray Edwards, director of the
financial aid office said, "Al-
though many students are com-
plaining, the fact is that we have
increased the amount of financial
awards almost three times what
we awarded last year.
"Last year the final figure was
1450 awards and this year by the
time fall arrived, 3000 students
had been notified of awards
Edwards added that along with
complaints he had also recieved
many positive remarks on the
financial aid process this year.
Some students even voiced
surpris? when they recieved their
financial aid on time. Edwards
added that this has been the best
and most efficient registration in
the last two years and that the
outlook for the next year looks
even better.
Edwards said the financial aid
office is in the second year of a
new method of processing. They
have recieved additional man-
power which was much needed
and are making new use of com-
puters.
Financial aid is very complex
and confusing and many times a
student feels a communication
barrier between themselves and
the financial aid staff.
'They don't seem to care if I get
my money or not. As soon as I
think I have all of my paperwork
turned in, they hold me up even
longer and surprise me with
more demands for information. I
can't even remember what I
asked for by this point said one
frustrated financial aid applicant.
'This is a common attitude
among students" said Ray Ed-
wards. "It is true that financial aid
is not simple, and there is no way
we can make it simple. Students
must read what we send them
thoroughly and must apply on
time. They should spend as much
time finding out what you are
supposed to be doing as you
would be as if applying for a job.
"Apply as early as possible,
and if we request additional in-
formation then get it back as soon
as you can. We are simply doing
what is required by law and we
can do nothing else but that
Edwards estimated that over
45 percent of the student body is
receiving financial aid. The aid is
determined according to the
"Needs Analysis Formula" na-
tionalized by the Department of
Education.
Over 800 students who applied
this year were not eligible.
Students should always be
aware of changing laws in the
financial aid office. "Even with all
the information we put out, stu-
dents still do not seem to be well
informed. We hold a Financial
Aid orientation seminar every
December which is advertised at
length.
"Last year over 5,000 students
recieved financial aid of some
form � only 6 showed up to the
orientation program. T is up to
the student to become familiar
with financial aid and the chang-
ing laws that arc always taking
place. This would cut down on
the frustration and communica-
tion barriers Edwards said.
And Edwards added that by
Spring, the actual review and
decision on applications which is
considered to be the basic red
tape will all be done by comput-
ers. "Financial aid is an inhuman
process" Edwards said. "It is our
job to translate it and make it
more workable for people. We
are not where we want to be yet,
but we are far from where we
were two years ago

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THF FAST CAROLINIAN SEPTEMBER 3, 1087
Teaching fellows study at ECU
(ECU News Bureau)� Sixtv-
'ourof North Carolina's400blue
nbbon Teaching Fellows are en-
rolled at Fast Carolina I iversitv
�n the School of Education.
they're bringing a new level
ol excitement to teacher prepara-
tion on our campus says Dr.
Charles R. Coble, dean of the
School ol Education and director
ot teacher education at the uni-
versity.
1 he impact will be in the in-
rest they generate in teacher
education Coble said.
With their programs and ac-
tivities including special semi-
nars, meetings and honors
classes, the leaching Fellows
can serve as models for teacher
preparation all across our cam-
us, not just in the School oi
I duration Coble said.
Each of the Teaching Fellows.
sen on the basis ot scholar-
ship leadership and service, re-
ceives a $5,000 annual scholar-
ship to major in education on the
oi dition that they teach in North
arolina tor at least the same
number ot vears, a minimum ot
tour.
The purpose of the new state-
funded program "is to assure that
North Carolina has a pool of aca-
demically talented students en-
tering the teaching profession
according to Dr. Betty Levey of
the School of Education, campus
coordinator for the Teaching Fel-
lows program
"Four years from now we will
have 400 new teachers who
would have exposure to leader-
ship opportunities � a cohort of
4i) teachers who can network to
benefit North Carolina's
schools Dr. Levey said.
Nine university campuses
were selected tor the pilot year of
the Teaching Fellows program
and four more will be added in
1988. The scholarship recipients
were selected last spring and
summer and orientation pro-
grams were held for the students
and their parents.
Last weekend, Cynthia Zeger
oi Salisbury, North Carolina's
1987-88 Teacher of the Year, vis-
ited the ECU campus and spoke
as a role model at an on-campus
onenation.
Zeger, one of two North Caro-
lina teachers selected for the
Teacher in Space program in
1985, added inspriration to the
group's enthusiasm, Levey said.
"It was one of the very best pres-
entations I've ever heard Coble
said.
Forty of the ECU Teaching
Fellows were planning to enter
ECU for teacher education ca-
reers "in any event" Coble said.
The additional 24 have made no
appreciable difference in class
size, he said.
'They're being folded in he
said. "We haven't set any special
sections" Actually, Coble said,
ECU normally has approxi-
mately 2,000 teacher education
candidates and has registered a
25 percent increase in teacher
education enrollment across
campus in recent years.
"We're very proud of the
Teaching Fellows and the pro-
gram Coble said. "They're here,
they are fitting in well, getting
organized and bringing a new
level of excitement
For one thing, he said, they
have "raised the level of SAT
scores for teacher education can-
didates Last year's teacher edu-
cation average SAT was 910 and
"the Teaching Fellows has SATs
in excess of 1100 he said.
Candidates listed
JUDSON H. BLOUNT, III
ATTORNEY AT LAW
D Wl and Traffic Offenses
Suite 12, Lee Building
111 East Third Street
Greenville. NC 27835
Telephone:
(919)758 8555
Continued from page 1
��� Rcpresen ta t i ve
'an v Parris - lyler
' razzelle - Clemen!
'� illiam Walters - Aycock
lleen McDonald -Jones
is Ennis - Belk
hson - Fletcher
� rdam - Greene
I n - Tyler
son- Fletcher
- Sullivan - fortes
p -man - Fleming
n � Garrett
id . - Scot!
r i lelms - Avcock
arvis
Pirate walk
still getting
Robert 1 lasty - Umstead
rbtriste O'Neal - Scott
lulie Boone - Cotton
Pass Officer
Catherine Bohannon - Fresh. V.P.
Larry Hudson - Fresh. V.P.
Colleen McDonald - Fresh. Pres.
Lisa Carroll - Senior Pres.
Stephen 1 lines - Senior Pres.
Laura Frazzelle - Senior V.P.
Amar Singh - Junior Pres.
Valarie 1 lite - Soph. Pres.
Dian Froyd -Soph. V.P.
Marty Adams - Soph. Pres.
FOUR FOR FREE
Bring this coupon in by 10H87 and
receive four fun Jazzercise classes Good
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CLASS SCHEDULE
TUTHSAT 9:15 AM Jaycee Park Auditorium
TurTH 5.45 P M Elmhurst School
"Child care available al TU.TH Classes
3tyt ffaiit Carolinian
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
James F. J. McKcc. Director of Advertising
Advertising Representives
Anne Leigh Mallory James Russo Shari Clemens
Pete Fernald Maria Bell
DISPLAY ADVERTISING
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n feet
Continued from page 1
past years, students could
Pirate Walk in the evening
: - on school nights and have
i �: wearing an official IY
. k jacket or T-shirt meet
n and walk them to any desti-
n campus.
as said anyone interested
- for Pirate Walk
ontact the SGA in Men-
Student Center.
1
WELCOME BACK
ecu students!




Scott Thomas
The
East Carolinia
equired reading
for the serious student.
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A
Rust adm
(AP) - The West C�7nan teen-
ager vhoic daring flight to Red
Square shook up the Soviet
fense establishment ad tt il
So iet court today that tv � � ,
the law m tin greatest mi tal
ol his life
Mathias Rust, a -yeai
amateur pilot, faces u years
in prison on charges
Soviet airspace and Hi
I
and "rna
After tht
Rust told tl
-
I ar
� �
UUJ
ofmyguilt but latersai
� . . � - .
harge ol ma
because he Had �
harming anyone He defended
ins flight as a peace miss
Rust, looking pale)
Train runs or
COM OKI), Calil
wal 1 n
horror as an ant; ward
tor was rur. veranddra I
a mum ns train a
track while trying I stop it
ing him criti i ired Wed
nesday.
tquets
pebbles spelling 'Teace' marl
the spot where S. Briar.
was struck Tuesda) itsid
U.S. Naval St tl i I ring
tost over weaj i
Central America
Shortly before he was truck
the 47-year-old
told a rep rter for the Oak
Tnbune, "I have I i sa.
cannot move the train I
moving my bod) the new
per reported today.
"He lunged for the train, lil
was angn . said the Rev. David
Duncombe. who was standing
next to Willson.
Wills n f San Rafael suffered a
skull fracture and one
severed below the kne a I
- tndra Ryan, spokeswoman for
John Muir Hospital Sur
amputated the other l .
the knee, she said. He was
in critical corxdition earU U da)
V liison, who wasaboui to star
a 40-daj was leading 25
demonstrators outside the v
ons station, the largest ir I
West.
After a news conference
knelt on the track with ol
trying to stop the three-car
as it left the depot.
But the tram, operated by a
civilian Navy employee, hit him
as about 30 people in
contingent ol Marines dei
strators and his family watched
in horror.
"They've killed mv dad
v've murdered mv d

v-


2
before

a d.
Body of S.A. miner r
IOHANNESBURG, South A-
rica (AP) � The bodv ot on
the miners believed killed in a
I mine explosion has b
brought to the surface, and the
mine manager said methane gas
was the likely cause oi the blast
Meanwhile, two major news-
papers today called tor a crack-
down on right-wing terrorism
following a series oi attack
black trade union offices
The explosion Monday severed
a cable and sent an elevator carry-
ing 40 men crashing to the bottom
of the 4,521-foot shaft at the St
1 lelena goldmine in Welkom 1:s
Ch
which thev
ifc
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by calling 830-0645
or send your size
preference
and $10.00 to:
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Greenville, NC
27834
' -A





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
SEPTEMBER 3, 1987
Eafit Carolinian
lit
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t
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Rust admits guilt in first day of flight trial
(AD � The West German teen-
ager whose daring flight to Red
Square shook up the Soviet de-
fense establishment admitted to a
Soviet court today that he broke
the law in the "greatest mistake"
of his life.
Mathias Rust, a 19-vear-old
amateur pilot, faces up to'lO vears
in prison on charges of violating
Soviet airspace and flight rules
and "malicious hooliganism
After the charges were read,
Rust told the judge, "I am aware
of my guilt but later said he did
not acknowledge guilt on the
charge of malicious hooliganism
because he had no intention of
harming anyone. He defended
his flight as a peace mission.
Rust, looking pale but speaking
in a firm voice, tried to explain his
goals during almost five hours of
testimony on the opening day of
his three-day trial for the May 28
flight.
He said he wanted to meet with
Soviet leader Mikhail S. Gor-
bachev to discuss a new political
system that would bring East and
West together in "full democ-
racy, democracy in the fullest
sense of the word
Under questioning from his
Soviet lawyer, Vsevolod
Yakovlev, Rust told the court that
with the perspective of the last 14
weeks in Lefortovo prison, he
realizes that his approach was
wrong.
"1 threatened the lives of
people. That's my opinion today.
I will never repeat it he said.
"It's the greatest mistake I've
make in my life he said.
Yakovlev asked Tuesday that
the youth's mother, Monika, be
permitted to testify as a character
witness for her son, and the judge
agreed. Mrs. Rust and another
son, Ingo, 15, arrived at the court-
room shortly before the trial be-
gan but did not speak to report-
ers.
The trial is being conducted by
Presiding judge Robert
Tikhomirnov and two lay people:
Estonian engineer Juta Kletten-
berg, 45, and machine shop fore-
man Vasily Kuznetsov, 52, of
Moscow.
The verdict is decided by a
majority vote, but in practice, the
lay people do little during trial
and defer to the judge's opinion.
Rust has been charged with il-
legal entry into the Soviet Union,
which carries a one-to-thrce year
penalty; malicious hooliganism,
which carries a one-to-five year
term; and violating international
flight rules, which can be pun-
ished by a term of one-to-ten
years in prison.
Rust began his journey with a
flight in mid-May from Ham-
burg, West Germany, to Iceland,
the site of last fall's summit meet-
ing between Soviet leader
Mikhail Gorbachev and Presi-
dent Reagan.
"I was very concerned that the
summit meeting did not have any
positive results he testified.
He said he chose to fly to
Moscow because of the impact
the publicity would have on
world public opinion, but did not
think about what he would do
upon reaching the Soviet capital.
Ater he landed his plane be-
tween the Kremlin wall and St.
Basil's Cathedral, he said, "I
waited for what would happen
next. I only thought about land-
ing in Moscow. What would
happen after, I practically didn't
think about
Rust's flight in a single-engine
Cessna 172b from Helsinki, Fin-
land, to Moscow stretched over
400 miles of heavily guarded
Soviet territory.
Train runs over demonstrator
CONCORD. Calif. (AP) �
Dozens oi people watched in
horror as an anti- war demonstra-
tor was run over and dragged b-
a munitions train as he knelt on a
track while trying to stop it, leav-
ing him critically injured Wed
nesday.
(Bouquets of Rowers and
pebbles spelling "Peace" marked
the spot where S. Brian Willson
was struck Tuesday outside the
U.S. Naval Station during a pro-
test over weapons shipments to
Central America.
Shortly before he was struck,
the 47-year-old Vietnam veteran
told a reporter for e . land
Tribune, "1 have to say, You
cannot move the train without
moving my body" the newspa-
per reported today.
"He lunged for the train, like he
was angry said the Rev. David
Duncombe. who was standing
next to Willson.
Willson ot San Rafael suffered a
skull fracture, and one leg was
severed below the knee, said
Sandra Ryan, spokeswoman for
lohn Muir Hospital Surgeons
amputated the other leg below
the knee, she said. He was listed
in critical condition early todav .
V nison, who was about to start
a 40-day" fast was leading 25
demonstrators outside the weap-
ons station, the largest in the
West.
Atter a news conference, he
knelt on the track with others
trying to stop the three-car train
as it left the depot.
But the train, operated bv a
civilian Navy employee, hit him
as about 30 people, including a
contingent of Marines, demon-
strators and his familv watched
in horror.
"They've killed my dad!
Thev've murdered mv dad
shouted Gabriel Rauen, 14, who
had to be restrained.
David Wylie of the San Fran-
cisco Nuclear Weapons Freeze
campaign and Willson's wife of
two weeks, Hollev, and others
waved for the train to stop.
'The engineers shook their
heads at them he said.
Margie Wall of Concord said
she and a friend were in an auto-
mobile about to leave when thev
noticed the train speeding up and
moving toward the protestors.
Willson and five demonstra-
tors had stretched a banner across
the tracks, said John Skerce, one
oi the five.
The two nearest Willson man-
aged to jump clear, but Willson
did not, he said.
"He was on his knees, forced
backward and then dragged
about 25 feet Skerce said.
Navy spokesman DanTikalskv
said witnesses told military au-
thorities the train was traveling at
5 mph. but protestors said a video
tape they had taken appeared to
show it moving taster.
Base Commander Lonnie
Cagle said witnesses told Navy
officials some protesters jumped
onto the tracks a short distance
before the train struck Willson.
"The engineer saw no one on
the tracks as far as I am aware
Cagle said.
He added that the investigation
initially was hampered by the
crew refusing to be interviewed
or tested for drugs or alcohol
until Navy counselors arrived.
The Navy will conduct its own
investigation into the incident, he
added.
The protest and start of a 40-
day Veterans-Citizens Fast For
Life and Peace, marking the anni-
versary of the 1986 Veterans Fast
For Life, corresponded with a
similar fast in Washington.
Willson participated in the
1986 fast and is a leader of the
Veterans Peace Action Team,
which has marched through
combat areas in Nicaragua to
protest support for Contra rebels.
He served in Vietnam as an
intelligence officer for the Air
Force with the rank of lieutenant
from 1966 to 1970, according to a
biographical sketch on file at the
Mount Diablo Peace Center.
WORK FOR YOURSELF
As a campus representative
you'll be responsible lur placing
advertising materials on bulletin
boards and working on
marketing programs lor clients
such as American Express,
Boston University, Eurall, and
various movie companies,
among others Part-time work,
choose your own hours. No
sales Many of our reps stay
with us long after graduation If
you are seK-motlvated, hard-
working, and a bit of an
entrepreneur, call or write for
more Information to:
AMERICAN PASSAGE
NETWORK
6211 W. HOWARD STREET
CHICAGO. IL 6064
1(800) 221-5042 or
(312)647-6860
CHICAGO DALLAS LOS ANGELES
NEW YORK SEATTLE
ATTIC
MONDAY
NIGHT
FOOTBALL
STARTS
SEPT. 21ST.
EVERY
WEDNESDAY
�The.
ZONE
THUR. SEPT. 3
ULTRAFLASH
FEMALE FANTASY DANCE
REVUE & SUBWAY
PI KAPPA ALPHA
INVITES YOU TO
CELEBRATE THE
ATTICS 16TH ANN.
WULTRAFLASHS U B WAY
STAIRWAY TO HEAVEN
SIDEWINDER& BRICE ST.
AND
SEPT. 11 FRITHE PRODUCERS
SEPT. 12 SAT NANTUCKET
($1.00 FOR ALL ECU
STUDENTS.)
FRIDAY
Stairway To Heaven
(The Tribute Band
to Led Zeppelin)
. jjiif ijr
SATURDAY
SUNDAY
I6� AdmlMlon Bl 10:00
!6t Draft Bw all night
16� Mrmbcrahlp aB night
Brice Street
Body of S.A. miner recovered
JOHANNESBURG, South Af-
rica (AP) � The bodv of one of
the 50 miners believed killed in a
gold mine explosion has been
brought to the surface, and the
mine manager said methane gas
was the likely cause of the blast.
Meanwhile, two major news-
papers today called for a crack-
down on right-wing terrorism
following a scries of attacks on
black trade union offices.
The explosion Monday severed
a cable and sent an elevator carry-
ing 40 men crashing to the bottom
of the 4,521-foot shaft at the St.
Helena gold mine i n Welkom, 138
miles south of Johannesburg. All
those inside the elevator were
presumed dead.
The bodies of 10 other miners
not in the elevator have been
found. Five injured miners were
rescued.
"In these circumstances, there
is no hope that any of the 40 could
be found alive said St. Helena
Chairman Steve Ellis.
Rescuers continued working
their way toward the elevator,
which they believe is among 130
feet of concrete and steel debris at
the bottom of the No. 10 shaft.
YOLPRF
WORTH
GOLD
REGGAE-ROCK with
THE AMATEURS
At WRONG WAY
CORRIGAN'S
(Downtown
Greenville)
Sept. 3rd
THE amateurs' Come before 9:30
and get $1 off admission, plus wear an
Amateurs T-Shirt and get in for 1-2 price!
At CLAWSON'S PERFORMANCE HALL
Sept. 5th and 6th, Sat. and Sun. Labor
Day Weekend Reggae Party!
Get your T-Shirt
by calling 830-0645
or send your size
preference
and $10.00 to:
706 W. 5th Street
Greenville, NC
27834
Jfe if a
ip
Our Representative is on campus with distinguished traditional and
contemporary styles - each backed by a Full Lifetime Warranty.
wP " ' ' " "�� ' � I � I I
-ymt � Hi i
- ' "� Jfc. I � T �
� I � m
� �. - jm





5 East (Earnlimatt
Serving the East Carolina campus community
since 1925
Daniel Maurer, - , rnii .
A CLAYDEANHARDM-urE
Tim Cm VIS' JIMMY McKEE "�rt�'f �-�f
r. ,vnrNDLI;R'Spr ANTlJONY Martin��,�fcto-ffr
Sun�EADNI1ARDT Meg Nkdham.cw
nr ur c Y ANT' nw LoR11ACKSON "� �
DEBB.E STEVENS, KlMBERLY PIERCE, , pZT
September?, 1987
Opinion
Pago 4
Biltmore
Students and police need to cooperate
XT 5.W5" R(6ffT HCR& IN SECTION Tlttf&E, PA6E TWENTy-RR,
PARAGRAPH fOUf?T�EN: XF SUSPECT TTEWT TO Resist AKKKT
na FN 6A6ES IN PISWPTlYe IHHAVIOK, THEN IT 15 PERFECTLY
Students and police have clashed
again; this time in our own back
yard and in a major way. On Satur-
day Greenville Police broke up a
block party on Biltmore Street and
made three arrests (see "Block party
ends with arrests" in Tuesday's edi-
tion).
Charges have been made that the
police used excessive force in mak-
ing at least two of the arrests, those
of Anthony Pistorio and Matthew
Moore. Indeed, we have just learned
that the police department is con-
ducting an in-house investigation
into the allegations. With the results
of those investigations pending, it is
too soon to say yay or nay to the
accusations. It suffices to say that,
upon seeing footage of the arrests
and Moore the day after, the stu-
dents might have a good case.
The worst part of the entire inci-
dent is it need never have happened.
Students and police can get along,
though it may take a concerted ef-
fort. Incidents like the one on Satur-
day are inexcusable from both stand
points.
' When one hears reports from stu-
dents at the event, one gets the
impression that police came in with
what has been labeled the Rambo
mentality. They were going to do
something, no matter what. One
also has to feel they were more than
a little scared, facing 400 college
students with only eight officers.
Given the situation, officers
should have been more understand-
ing and patient with the students. If
they are to be believed, and we think
for the most part they are, students
at least moved to the grass or homes
when asked to, even if they didn't
totally vacate the area. One wonders
why the police would continue to
pursue the issue if this was the case.
As long as the students were not in
the street any longer, what contin-
ued good does it serve to card every-
one standing around. None. Instead
the threats of the police to do so
simply angered already frustrated
students even more.
By the same token, why throw
eggs at the police. This high-
schoolish prank is best left to those
who don't know better or who are
young enough that a spanking from
daddy suffices as punishment. For a
student in a situation like Saturday's
to provoke the police by throwing
eggs is not only ludicrous, ifs down-
right idiotic.
The taunts and jeers of the stu-
dents could also be better left for the
officials at the State game this week-
end. When tempers are short and
fuses are shorter, it's never a wise
move to provoke someone who can
arrest, beat or even shoot you in an
accident.
But if students over-reacted, then
so definitely did the police. A case
has already been made that it might
have been best for them to leave
when the students returned to their
yards. Continued pressure can only
lead to results like Saturday's.
For that matter, why weren't the
residents of Biltmore Street granted
a block party permit? Unless a very
good reason can be found,
Saturday's events become even
more ridiculous. The answer of one
policeman, mentioned in a letter on
this page, that police felt like the
students would get out of hand
anyway, is not good enough. That is
exactly what the permit should pre-
vent, these clashes between police
and citizens.
It appears the majority of residents
on Biltmore Street were involved in
the party. If the permit had been
granted, it is highly likely that the
"Biltmore Street massacre" (see the
letter from David Bradshaw) would
never have happened.
But it did, so now we must learn
from our mistakes.
Perhaps the Greenville Police
Department should look into edu-
cating its officers in handling stu-
dent problems. With almost 15,000
students in Greenville, it seems like
a prudent gesture. Perhaps if police
better understood the students,
events like this won't be repeated in
later months.
There was talk at the scene of a
meeting with student leaders, cam-
pus administrators and the
Greenville police to iron out policy
and let students know what the laws
are which must govern their con-
duct as well as everyone elses.
There also needs to be a committee
of students, administrators and city
officials to help iron out problems
between the university and the
community. Already SG A President
Scott Thomas represents students in
front of the Greenville City Council.
We hope he will work with the coun-
cil to protect the rights of students
while maintaining the rights of per-
manent Greenville residents to live
in a peaceful, quiet and attractive
community.
Wolfpack
The State game is this weekend.
Many of you may remember
though the game in 1985, marred by
violence and the destruction of
property as ECU fans overran the
fence at the end of the game to con-
gratulate the winning Pirates.
Fights were common, especially
on the grassy hill, and there were
even reports of bottle throwing.
To be sure the blame should not
fall entirely on the shoulders of ECU
students�it takes two to fight, after
all. But even one student participat-
ing in things like that is one too
many.
Go. Enjoy. Have a good time, but
remember you are representing
ECU. Don't drink and drive and
don't cause trouble.
Traditionally the State game is the
biggest of the year for the Pirates in
terms of importance and enthusi-
asm. Don't let violence get in the
way again, this year.
Go Pirates!
Student blames police for Biltmore
To the editor:
After leading The East Carolinian
article on the Biltmore party ("Block
party ends in arrest"), an article I
hoped would bring to light more of
the actualities of the incidents than
police testimony and hearsay, I feel I
should provide an exacting picture �
as I saw it.
I got to Biltmore a little before three.
A smal 1 crowd of people were around
the keg, but no lines or waiting. A
pleasant sunny day, peace banner
hanging serenely from the roof. The
band across the street and down a few
houses was still in search of a bassist.
I pu t my money in the pitcher and got
my beer.
After fifteen minutes or so people
began to arrive enmass, it was shap-
ing up t i be a good party with people
playing frisboe, hacky, or just watch-
ing other people. Someone behind me
whispered, "Johnny Law is here I
turned around and saw the cruiser
slowly making it's way down the
street. Thinking nothing of it 1 turned
back to the tap. Not five minutes later
another cruiser pulled up outside the
house with the band - not the kegs.
Two more cop cars pulled up behind
the first. The head officer made it
known this party had no noise or
party permits and that anyone stand-
ing on the street or sidewalk with beer
was holding "a fifty dollar Bud
Hordes, eyes still on the officer,
backed onto lawns and front porches
booing as they moved. The officer,
not to be intimidated, announced
anyone standing anywhere holding
alcohol must be able to present ID.
Scully crossed the street to get his,
forgetting about the beer in his hand
and was immediately taken into the
cruiser. Amid jaunts and curses the
officers losened their night stick hold-
ers and patrolled the street looking
for more perpetrators.
A scuffle broke out by the front
porch where the band had been. An
officer grabbed the arm of a student
who promptly jerked his arm from
the cops hand prompting an already
antsy group of officers to swarm over
him. His struggles were calmed by
introducing him to the side and hood
of a parked car. After this the cops
paced the streets and undercover
cops mingled with the crowd.
After about twenty minutes some-
one threw four or five eggs at them
from behind one of the houses. They
grouped around the middle cruiser
and after about five minutes of dis-
cussion they drove off and blocked
the ends of the street. I figured they
were going to run the party like a bar:
keep people off the streets and side-
walks holding beer, and card people
around the kegs. I was wrong.
One group of six officers sur-
rounded one officer with a riot helmet
on. All had their night sticks out and
were looking for trouble, any. Their
message was - make my day. A black
officer in street clothes came up to the
crowd around the keg and proceeded
to tell us the reason this party wasn't
granted a permit was because he
knew it would come to this.
Come to this I thought. Nothing
was wrong until the police told us
that we were the problem. He then
went on to say if we didn't c !m down
and control ourselves there wouldn't
be anymore permits in the future. His
next breath was used to scream,
'There he is, arrest him pointing
behind me. The seven officers raced
to the wall under the porch, the big-
gest one wrapping his night stick
around a student's neck. Two others.
one on each arm, forced his arms
behind him using as much or more
force than was required, especially
for a drinking in public arrest. A fight
between a student and an officer
broke out on the porch, but a screen
prevented me from seeing it.
Another cop pushed a student
down then gestured for him to come
at him. I looked over to fourth street,
a line of Greenville police cars and
one state trooper cruiser hugged the
curb. Twenty minutes to a half hour
later I began to see news teams. The
cops already had photographed all
the students they could, walking up
and down the street, sure not to miss
one face.
I wanted to write this because I was
there and saw what happened along
with a few hundred people. News
coverage was incomplete, the police
are downplaying the event, and the
student body should be aware oi
what happened. What can happen
again unless our law corps are taught
to show restraint and diplomacy in-
stead of reactionary strong arrn tac-
tics with no regard'for responsibili Iv-
or future reprccussions.
Andrew Rose
English
Massacre
To the editor:
Call it a keg party that turned ugly.
Call it a riot. We (meaning those of us
in attendance not carrying guns) pre-
fer to call it the "Biltmore Street Mas-
sacre
This "massacre" refers to events
that occurred last Saturday at a party
attended by more than 400 people on
the block of Biltmore Street between
Fourth and Fifth. Somehow, this
peaceful, good time turned into a
bloody mess. But why?
Answer: unnecessary and unpro-
fessional actions by the Greenville
Police Department which resulted in
pushing, choking, and beating in
general. However, the GPD claims
that no excessive force was used in
making the arrests "necessary" to
restore order � to make the streets of
Greenville safe once again. Why,
then, is there blood in the streets, or
more precisely, on the porch? Is it the
result of the drunken mob banging
their own heads against the houses
from which the heavily amplified
music was being issued from?
Seriously speaking, I think every-
one know where the blood came from
and how it got there. But it is really a
necessity for officers with guns and
big sticks to use such extreme force? I
don't think so, and neither do hun-
dreds of other students who wit-
nessed the incident (many of these
students have signed a petition say-
ing they will appear in court to testify
to this belief).
� : � �
I � ' '
It you are interested in hell n �
students whose rights were al - �
to make sure these stu lents I � �
receive further punishment, rii
areconcerned about . .� . . .
to make certain this lisaster i �
happens again, then call fi 0for
more inf irmation.
Da id I
Marching Pirates
To the editor.
Sinceyou'ear I �
realize that mo ii c n band
and the start ofcla
lives in total i'
things are tx . i
fory u
to be di :
i ou have accepted a
sponsibility by a � � . � � � �
tumtv to march wi
Fimtes. The respansibifift stems rh�m
the fine tradition '� - '� A Vv he
Marching Pirates manv irsbefor
you arrived. It has
during the short tin . beei
togther this year that
some oi those uni m
are so characterise
1 towever, to be the b -�
must continue to enhai ns
of dedication, sincen I
selfishness.
You see. since its origin,
ing band world has
searching for a true ident
panding its musical reper
musical genres and by
I un-
innovations in drill d. -
marching band has finally id
itself as a true art form For exai
new, state oi the art drill d
enhance the music being performed
by not just creating "pretty" symmet-
rical designs, but through an in-
creased emphasis on transitors fr m
one design to another, whether sym-
metrical or asymmetrical.
Unfortunetely, the majority of col-
lege and high school programs haw
not grasped the conceptsindicativeot
"the new state oi the art inarching
band However, with the specia
arrangements of music written'
dally for you this year (thanks I
Goolsby) and the state of the art drill
designs that you will march (thanks
to John Erdogan), you have the dis-
tinct opportunity to educate your
audiences by performing these new
and exciting innovations that are
currently taking place in the march-
ing band world.
That's right, I sense a new respect
being bom towards vou and your
accomphshments, a 'respect stem
ming not only from high school
rTA, T,8 Pr�8rams and patrons of
hCU ath etics, but other highlv recog-
nized college programs, the world o
Drum Corps International, and dedi-
cated fans of the sport from all over
the continental U.S. Each and every
one of you should be proud to have
such an opportunity. Let's tart this
season off right and EDUCATE
STATE!
Mike Pollard
Ast. to the director
Marching Pirates
Campus Forum
Cholesterol
Easier w
WASHINGTON(AP) An
drug offering hope for million!
Americans who cannot or
notreducetheircholesterol levels defect I
by diet and exercise will b ab
market in a few weeks. proper lei
Although the drug, lovastatin matter h
won Food and Drug Admit istra
tion approval Tuesda
ment of last resort, the ava
Uy of such a treatment i
alternative to physicians
patients are at high risk ol
attack and stroke be aus in o.
much cholesterol in their I
"Lovastatin is more el
than a good dii I a
Havel, director of the
cular Research Ins' �
University of Califon
Francisco. "It cai
terol bv 30 to 40
diets currently r
wide use cai - t pei
haps 1? percent Butt
diet is well :
should hi1 usi I firs)
Havel com men ;
Cisco, where h:
the facilities that began clini a
trials of lovastatin in 1984 ir Dal
Psych, of the

LOS ANGE1 ES (AT
know what Oliver Norl
but Dr. Joyce Brothers - that kind
you why he said it in a news s g-
ment that looks at the psychologi-
cal issues behind current .
The segments, caY. : "he
Psychology Behind the News
are being ottered by USTY an
will feature a two-way satellite ment
link that will allow each station
news anchor to question Broth- part
ers.
"I've really been doing t: In I
kind oi thing for years on an in- N -
formal basis Brothers s
"Newspapers and br
people call me all the tir-� to ask
about the psychological why d M
behind a story. hit and
"About Gary Hart, about Elvis M n
Tresley memorabilia and why Cavett Sh
collectors of the expensive stuff mcr-
are men and not women. About Br
Col. North and the Contra hear-
ings. I got one call asking me why first I
people were upset about
preme Court nominee) Robert
Bork's beard. Studies have Ham
shown that people generally as-
sociate a man with a beard with
wisdom.
"But if it's an unruly beard, as

Iran attacks
MANAMA. Bahrain (AP) �
Iranian gunboats attacked a
cargo ship and an oil tanker to-
day, and Iraq said its jets hit two �
tankers in a dramatic escalation
of the 3-year-old Persian Gulf
tanker war
Three other tankers were hit bv
Iranian ships Tuesday night, gulf
shipping sources and Lloyd's of
London insurers said. A Cypriot
tanker was struck bv Iraqi jets
Tuesday night, Baghdad Radio
reported.
In Paris today, Defense Minis-
ter Andre Giraud said France has
ordered three warships into the
gulf area to help search tor mines
The minesweepers were ordered
into the region of Khor al-Fakkan.
an anchorage used by ships gome
to and from the gulf and the s
oi recent mine scares.
U.S. warships have been es-
corting Kuwaiti tankers, re-
flagged with the Stars and
Stripes, through the gulf since
July 20.
In the latest Iranian attack, at
least three Iranian speedboats
opened t;re on the 97,286-ton
Greek tanker Dafni off the north-
ern Saudi Arabian coast near
Farsi island marine salvage ex-
ecutives said Casualties and
damage were not known, they
said.
It was the fifth such attack re-
ported in the gulf in less than 24
hours as Iran continued its appar-
ent reprisals tor Iraq's weekend
resumption ol hostilities after a
six-week lull in the waterwa
The Iranian attacks today fol-
lowed Iraqi strikes Tuesdav on
South Korean Japanese and
Spanish tankers gulf shipping
sources and Lloyd's of London
insurers said
The five strikes were the most
by Iran in a 24-hour period since
the 7-year-old Iran-Iraq war
spilled over into the gulf in Feb-
ruary, 1984.
F
� -
WTO.
It ou 1
v iS it Ou
on
neN -1
BoJanJ
u
'
i
' I

: '�" .
. 1





Ti JE EAST CAROLINIAN
SEPTEMBER 3. 1987
ION TKFEE, PA6E TWeNTHtX
rr 4TTENPJV TO RESIST AKKEST
�10K, Ttt�N ir (5 PERFECTLY
to pootf p his Cor ttoO fv
IPE5 TO BECOME vvORB.

b
n)
TWRnrje
ice for Biltmore
i in lu-lp.ng the
' - were abused,
: 'nts do no!
I or it you
� �ui ow n rights.
aster never
S30 1390 for
a id Bradshaw
Senior
English
Marching Pirates
hun-
dhcreatECUJ
md camp,
ive kept your
I v!� hope that
to run smoothly
is still much work
d an extreme re-
ing the oppor-
he Marching
nsibiliry stems fiiom
harvested by the
inj years before
mo evident,
tim we've been
� that you do have
ic qualities that
past years.
l e an be, we
c our senses
and un-
gin, the march-
nstantlv been
I ntity By ex-
� ire to all
. using new
design, the
. . identified
I rm For example,
art drill designs
� g performed
; tty" symmet-
: ugh an m-
insil rs trom
, hether sym-
trii ul
. rity of col-
� . rams have
' indicative of
the art marching
� er, special
t music w ritten espe-
isy ir � inks to Dr.
art drill
I thanks
i have the dis-
I icate your
these new
- that are
the march-
' i new respect
i and your
' peel stem-
; igh school
� d patrons of
other highly recog-
� the world of
anal, and dedi-
rt from all over
s Each and every
i!Id be proud to have
tunity. Let's start this
hi and EDUCATE
Mike Pollard
sst to the director
Marching Pirates
Forum
Cholesterol
Easier way to lose it
WASHINGTON (AP)�A new
drug offering hope for millions of
Americans who cannot or will
not reduce their cholesterol levels
by diet and exercise will be on the
market in a few weeks.
Although the drug, lovastatin,
won Food and Drug Administra-
tion approval Tuesday as a treat-
ment of last resort, the availabil-
ity of such a treatment offers an
alternative to physicians whose
patients are at high risk of heart
attack and stroke because of too
much cholesterol in their blood.
"Lovastatin is more effective
than a good diet said Richard
Havel, director of the Cardiovas-
cular Research Institute at the
University of California, San
Francisco. "It can lower choles-
terol by 30 to 40 percent, while
diets currently recommended for
wide use can onlv lower it per-
haps 15 percent. But the safety of
diet is well established, and it
should be used first
Havel commented in San Fran-
cisco, where his center was one of
the facilities that began clinical
trials of lovastatin in 1984.
The drug has special meaning
for the estimated 400,000 Ameri-
cans who suffer from a genetic
defect that renders their bodies
incapable of maintaining a
proper level of cholesterol no
matter how healthy their life-
styles.
Cholesterol occurs in all foods
of animal origin and also is manu-
factured in the body by the liver.
It is essential to bodily functions,
but too much in the blood results
in deposits along the walls of the
arteries which can restrict blood
flow and, if serious enough, re-
sult in heart attack or stroke.
The FDA instructions accom-
panying lovastatin will say it is
intended only for patients whose
cholesterol levels put them at
significant risk of developing
cardiovascular disease and who
have not responded to diet and
exercise.
However, doctors can pre-
scribe any drug however they see
fit once it wins FDA approval,
and the decision on when to turn
to lovastatin tablets for a particu-
lar patient will remain with the
doctor.
The greatest risk of misuse of
the drug will come from doctors
who turn to i t before being certain
that diet and exercise are not
working for a particular patient,
said Antonio Gotto, chairman of
the Lipid Research Clinic at the
Baylor College of Medicine in
Texas.
Officials of the pharmaceutical
company said the ncv drug, to be
sold under the brand name Me-
vacor, will be available in drug
stores in two or three weeks.
They said the cost to the phar-
macy will be $1.25 per tablet,
considered the daily dose for
most patients. The actual price to
the patient will vary, depending
on the retail markup placed on
Mevacor by the local drug store.
Because of liver and eye
changes noted in people partici-
pating in clinical trials, patients
who receive lovastatin should
have their blood tested for liver
function every six weeks and
have an eye test once a year, the
FDA said.
Barge garbage finally burned
NEW YORK (AP) � The first
bales from the nation's most
laughed at bargeload of garbage
have been burned and buried
after a 6,000-mile odysscy that
officials said at least made Amer-
ica aware of its waste-disposal
problems.
"It really served as the Paul
Revere of garbage said Frank
Jones, town supervisor in Islip,
where the first truckload of ashes
was buried in a landfill Tuesday.
The commercial trash from Is-
lip, New York City and Nassau
County began traveling in search
of a dump March 22 after it was
turned away from the same
landfill for lack of space.
The barge was rejected by six
states and three nations, repeat-
Vote
Wednesday
and make a
edly inspected for hazardous
contents, lambasted by politi-
cians, ridiculed by comedians
and challenged in court. But the
ash was buried with little fanfare.
"Good riddance said city
Sanitation Commissioner Bren-
dan Sexton at an incinerator in
Brooklyn, where the first bales
were taken off.
Bulldozers broke up the bales,
and environmental workers in
white suits and masks probed the
debris with pitchforks before it
was burned.
Incineration of the 3,186 tons of
trash and burial of the ashes in
Islip is expected to take a couple
of weeks.
"We used it every chance we
could to say there is a garbage
crisis Sexton said. "You cannot
wish it a way. You cannot demon-
strate it away. This helps people
visualize that there is no where
else to put the garbage
But he added: "Enough's
enough. It's time to end it
Disposal contractor Lowell
Harrelson of Bay Minett, Ala
had planned to unload the trash
at a garbage-to-methane gas
operation in North Carolina, but
it was turned away for lack of
proper permits.
Then came angry rejections
from Alabama, Mississippi, Lou-
isiana, Texas, Florida, Mexico,
Belize and the Bahamas where
officials feared it contained haz-
ardous waste.
ABORTIONS UP
TO 12th WEEK
OF PREGNANCY
$205 Abortion from 13 lo 18 weeks ai
additional cost Pregnanc) Test, Birth Conlrol,
and Problem Pregnancv Counseling For
further information, call 832-0535 (toll free
umber: 1-800 532-5384) between 9 a.m. and 5
m. weekdays General anesthesia available
RALEIGH WOMEN'S
HEALTH
ORGANIZATIONS
Psych, of the famous revealed difference
LOS ANGELES (AD � You
know what Oliver North said,
but Dr. Joyce Brothers will tell
you why he said it in a news seg-
ment that looks at the psychologi-
cal issues behind current events.
The segments, called "The
Psychology Behind the News
are being offered by L'STV and
will feature a two-way satellite
link that will allow each station
news anchor to question Broth-
ers.
"I've really been doing this
kind of thing for vears on an in-
formal basis Brothers said.
"Newspapers and broadcast
people call me all the time to ask
about the psychological why
behind a storv.
"About Gary Hart, about Elvis
Presley memorabilia and why-
collectors of the expensive stuff
are men and not women. About
Col. North and the Contra hear-
ings. I got one call asking me why-
people were upset about (Su-
preme Court nominee) Robert
Bork's beard. Studies have
shown that people generally as-
sociate a man with a beard with
wisdom.
"But if it's an unruly beard, as
Iran attacks
MANAMA, Bahrain (AP) �
Iranian gunboats attacked a
cargo ship and an oil tanker to-
day, and Iraq said its jets hit two
tankers in a dramatic escalation
of the 3-year-old Persian Gulf
"tanker war
Three other tankers were hit by
Iranian ships Tuesday night, gulf
shipping sources and Lloyd's of
London insurers said. A Cypriot
tanker was struck by Iraqi jets
Tuesday night, Baghdad Radio
reported.
In Paris today. Defense Minis-
ter Andre Giraud said France has
ordered three warships into the
gulf area to help search for mines.
The minesweepers were ordered
into the region of Khor al-Fakkan,
an anchorage used by ships going
to and from the gulf and the scene
of recent mine scares.
U.S. warships have been es-
corting Kuwaiti tankers, re-
flagged with the Stars and
Stripes, through the gulf since
July 20.
In the latest Iranian attack, at
least three Iranian speedboats
opened fire on the 97,286-ton
Greek tanker Dafni off the north-
em Saudi Arabian coast near
Farsi island, marine salvage ex-
ecutives said. Casualties and
damage were not known, they
said.
It was the fifth such attack re-
ported in the gulf in less than 24
hours as Iran continued i ts appar-
ent reprisals for Iraq's weekend
resumption of hostilities after a
six-week lull in the waterway.
The Iranian attacks today fol-
lowed Iraqi strikes Tuesday on
South Korean, Japanese and
Spanish tankers, gulf shipping
sources and Lloyd's of London
insurers said.
The five strikes were the most
by Iran in a 24-hour period since
the 7-year-old Iran-Iraq war
spilled over into the gulf in Feb-
ruary, 1984.
Bork's, it signals indecision. The
surgeon general, Dr. Koop, has
that kind of beard, too, but as a
scientist he can be unpredictable.
The last thing you want in a judge
is indecision
No starting date has been set
for the new program, which she
plans to do in one-minute seg-
ments on Tuesdays and Thurs-
days. Then the anchor from each
participating station will have
one minute to ask a quesion.
In the pilot, she talks about
North and why he was seen as a
hero.
The series is the brainchild of
George Mcrlis, who developed
"Good Morning America" into a
hit and also produced "The CBS
Morning News "The Dick
Cavett Show" and "Entertain-
ment Tonight
Brothers was in Los Angeles to
film a cameo appearance for the
first fall season episode of ABC's
"Moonlighting
She played herself on "Mike
Hammer" last season. She's also
been on "Mr. Belvedere
"Mama's Family" and "Taxi
Miss Brothers is no longer a
practicing psychologist. "I think
now that I don't have a practice I
have a much better idea df what
interests people and what dis-
turbs people she said. "In prac-
tice you only see five or six people
a day. Now, I see and hear from
thousands of people all over the
country
However, she still gives out a
lot of advice to people who call
her on the telephoneor stop her in
public.
She writes a monthly column
for Good Housekeeping maga-
zine, does a daily radio show for
NBC, writes a daily column for
King Features Syndicate and
does psychologically oriented
news features for WABC-TV in
New York.
She is married to a physician
and has a daughter who is a
physician. Although she travels
frequently, she said she loves to
stay home and cook on week-
ends.
She carries a tape recorder with
her and is constantly seeking in-
formation from people. She also
sends psychology students to
medical meetings to help her
keep up on developments.
miGOS
"Where friends meet
Friendly atmosphere
Featuring Authentic Tex-Mex
ana American Food
Call 758-0911 for
prompt carry-out
KAREN'S FROZEN YOGURT
25t OffGood With Any
With CouponPurchase
Expires: Sept. 30th, 1987.
218 E. FIFTH STREET
(ACROSS FROM CLEMENT DORM)
(BESIDE CHINATOWN EXPRESS)
Tom Togs Factory Outlet
1900 Dickinson Avcnu
20 OFF SUMMER
W 0 MERCHANDISE!
Featuring the Hottest Beach Fashions,
Casual Wear, and Famous Brands.
Everything In Store Except Hosiery
IK OMltty � OwniM � ttw�M . tatoctod trftulf
ft Famous Names ThaTwe Cannot Mention
TROCADERQ
Tjjgtgtre T�nk T�P�- T�"k Dr�o.�. Blcycl. Pwti, Walk Short
ABM Camp Shirts, Shorts, Slacks, Pullovars Tha Original T-
ahHs. 100 Cotton (Unisax)
PJBBM jiff. T-shlri
If you ore a newcomer to town, we invite you to
visit our store at 1900 Dickinson Avenue. If you
are going to the beach at Morehead City, visit our
new location on Hwy. 70 (just across from
BoJangles).
Shop Tha Stora Naarast You
Hwy. 64E Batwaan
Bathal and Tarboro
Conatoa, N.C.
Wad. - Sat. 0-5
Nassau St.
Youngsvllla, N.C.
WadFri. 0:30-5
Saturday 0:30-4
aaa�aasaa
LATE SHOWS �
SAT
Nightmare On Elm Street
See All 3 Parts For Only $2.50
Hamburger Hill -R-
Fourth Protocol -R-
Living Davliehts -PG
$1 50
ALL
TIMES
ENDS TONIGHT
Ernest Goes To Camp
STARTS FRIDAY
Superman 4
J
Dr. Dennis O'Neal
Optometrist
is pleased to announce the
relocation of his practice of optometry
to
Greenville Eye Clinic
Bldg. I, Doctors Park
Greenville, N.C. 27834
(past hospital on Stantonsburg Road)
in association with
Carl R. Willc, M.D. and William M. Monroe,
MD.
Opthalmologists
Call for appointment.
758-4166 or 758-6600
ANNOUNCING
Election of Executive Officers
for the
Student Residence Councils
Area Residence Councils
Residence Hall House Councils
ELECTION DAY
September 15, 1987
Filing Dates are Septemer 8 - September 10
Campaigns will be September 10
to September 15
Candidates Meeting - September 10, 1987
5:00 PM
Mendenhall Student Center
For More Information and Applications
See Your Residence Hall Directors
�.
Tf
J





.HE EAST CAROLINIAN SEPTEMBER
187
Classifieds
HELP WANTED
nR C�ACHES and Referee s
SnL�t TUeSdaVS "nd Thursdass
"W I U County Schools at 830 4200
DAWSON-S: Partoejm, engraver
PWttOB available Experience noeessarv
AFPIv in person. 611 East Arlington Rlv d
SOCCER COACHES NEEDED The
Greenville Recreation and Parks Depart
mont b recruiting for 10- 14 par, time soc
�S coaches tor the tall soccer program
Apphcsnts must possess some know)
edge m soccer skills and have patience to
work with youth Applicants must he able
o coach young people ages 6-15 in soccer
fundamentals Hours approximately 3-7
P m Monday thru Friday Some night and
weekend coaching Program will extend
from September 8 to mid November Sal
�ry rate is S3.46 per hour Applicants will
he accepted starting August 20 Contact
Hen lames a, 830-4543
MACKENZIE SECURITY is seeking sru
dents to work as part time weekend secu
n,y guards Good pay' Must have de
pendabk transportation to work Must
have telephone Must NOT have police
record Apply m person at 1127 South
Evans Street 758-2174
PART-TIME HELP WANTED. Thurs
and Sat nights approximately �� 30p m
1:30a m driving vacuum sweeping truck
$4 50 hr Must be able to supervise 756
9618.
MATH TUTOR NEEDED: immediate!)
for Math Lab Must be experienced,
knowledgable, reasonable priced and
patient' Call Mary at 752 lid and leave
message
COLLEGE REP WAN IT D to distribute
"Student Rate" subscription cards at this
campus. Good income Tor information
and application write to COI LEG1 VT1
MARKETING SERVICES 251 Glenwood
Dr. Mooresville, NC 28115 ,704 Wvl 4063
HELP WANTED Hours 1030-2:30 M I
or M-VV-F. Carpet Bargain Center 1009
Dickinson Ave, Greenville Apply in
person. 8 30-6:00 M-F
WHY BAKE? Try an Ice Cream Cake-
Hanks Homemade Ice Cream s 0000
321 E. 10th Street, Greenville
1 III P WANTED typist needed to do re
ports on weekly basis tor 12 wks pay
negotiable Contact Anne alter 5 00 week
davs 7S2 2421
OIN IN OUR CELEBRATION-Our
newest MUD PIE UJM YUM YUM
YUM
PHOTOGRAPHERS WANTED: Inter
ested in making money part time photo
graphing people? No experience neces
sarv. we train It you are highly sociable,
have a 35mm camera and transportation,
g e us a call between 12 noon and 5 p in
at 1 800 722 7033
BROD S fOR MEN has full time and
part time sales associates positions, tor
enthusiastic, fashion forward indmdu
als Retail Clothing experience is required
Better than average starting salary Apply
in person, Brady's Personnel Director,
Carolina East Mail M W 2 4p m
BRODVS has part time sales associates
positions tor enthusiastic, out going indi
viduals who enjoy working with young
contemporary Junior Fashions Good sal
arv Apply in person, Broi.lv 's Personnel
Director Carolina Fast Mall M W 2
4p m
WANTED PART-TIME Drivers tor De
pendable Cab Company Afternoon .ind
night shifts available Apply in person
10th and Evans No phones calls please
�!? J1"?� CM��e) Tar GOVERNMENI HOMES. Delinquent word processing by professional with 13
ivivcr Apartments (h Oak Ant a l " � ,v n , ' �
twfrunn, ih.a , , ' '4' ' �x proivrtv Repossessions 805-687 years experience. Letter quality print and
uSdgSISLSI? 3!ft8nd MO0 Ext 1 1166 professional editing C ill WaVtette in
uhbbes Call 758 7952 ask tor Doug or CUtUmM I 524 5241 heap,all thebes,
RACING BIKES for sale 57 cm Viner service!
was parked on I rn.ii Street f all
alter 5.00
mixed components Mi New 5h , m
( olnago frame only S375 all Kay 830
ONE BEDROOM SPECIAL Tar River
lsta.es SlsOott 1st month rent whensign FOR SAI.F: Techniques 35w Reaver w
Qo, r.nlhllVh�llllnlP1 TV, S60.00 5 cubic foot refrigoratoi
a 9 month lease 14(X) Willow S, 1, 752 S40.00 C all 758 SDK)
A-uni, Ringgold lowers 719 tor sub
leas S250deposit $250 monthly rent For
2 people. FREE Sept. rent. 830-5209&752-
2865 anytime
FOR SALE
FOR RENT
ROOM ATE WANTED: Oakmont
Square, 2 bedroom, 112 baths $160 per
month plus 1.2 utilities 355-7896 851
0775
FEMALE ROOMMATE WAN! ID by
end ot September Eastbrook Apts Own
bedroom SI 20 plus i, 3 utilities Call 756
3284 Alter 5:00
ROOMMATE NEEDED now through
December Duplex close to campus
$132.50 a month 1 2 utilities No deposit
758 6722
ROOMATE NI I Dl D i I Private
room available Far River Ests Call Sand v
or Lisa 758 6950
FEMALE ROOMMATES NEEDED
immediately S88.50 a mo plus deposit
AC Cable located dose to campus on bus
route s tis
FOR SALE: 2 5 cu tt refrigerator, very
good condition; asking $90 Call 758 4331
FOR SALE nice loft with shelves and
ladder; also toaster oven Will install of!
tor a fee C all 752 759 jtler six
FOR SA1F: sola. 8 tt . good condition
$40.00 or best otter Contact Anne 7?
2421 weekdays after " iH)
FOR SAI I: a V 55 watt receiver with
digital display Only $60.00 Call 758 SOU)
ask lor Brian
LOFT TOR SAI I: Good construction,
cheap price Call 758 6883 alter 2 p m
FOR SA11: stereo equipment Excellent
condition Various accessories Make von
best otter Call 635 5867
BI AUTIFUL AKC; golden retreivers ex
cellent bloodline k litter Wormed fc firs,
shots $150, 752 1652
30 SECONDS is all vou have to make a
first impression Is employment your
goal Does vour present image match
employer's expectations? (lassie Reflec
turns otters a free consultation now until
sept 30 756-2684 p.m Bp.m
I CADS, a snake for sale one 4 12 fool
Balll'vthon a water bowl, a sizzle stone a
thermometer a smal rodent box and one
ragged cage all I i i , $100 Calljimal
752 1815 after 1 p.m weekdays
M I I) rYPINC? Callindy 757 0398
Call anytime alter 5:00 p.m Low rates
include proofreading, spelling and
gramatnal corrections, professional scrv
ice 10 years experience IBM typing
HANK'S 1 lomemadc Ice C ream om us
alter class, lor lunch dinner, or dessert
The perfect place to enjoy your favorite ice
cream with your favorite friend Open til
11 (K)pni (We're right beside Wend) son
1 ast loth Street)
l IRl AM C His delicious, deco
rated and personalized with AN1! rues
sage It vou can think ol it, we can write it"
Hank's I lomemadc Ice ream,321E 10th
Street (between Wendy's and
McDonalds)
DAVIDBOWII i. kctsforsali forsecond
show(9) C all David at 752 1 182
FOR SALE: 77 eep17 red, 6cyl sk
miles new transmission, main new parts
ns and looks great $32O0neg 752 M39
AIM WORK, AIRBRUSH, OR TIE-DYE-
ING done on t shirts, sheets, banners, and
canvas Will gladly do work for clubs,
teams, or other organizations 7 years
experience, quality quaranteedall Paul
752 2321
NEED AD for your next party? I play top
40anddan e I'll beat Morgan or any other
DJ's pnee C all Mark at 752 4251
TWIN BID. Almost new for sab
negotiable Phone 355 5386
pn.
FOR SALE: 3.4 eft sears refrig $100.00
6 drier hst drwrs and mirror $30.00
( all Inn 758 5473
I OK SAI F: couch, matching arm ehair
chest �,t drawers, dresser with large mir
ror and 2 night stands (��i condfion
752 7166 Ext 351, or 758 6925
Is it True You Can Buy Jeeps for S44
through the 1 5 .� . � rnmenl' (let (he
factstoday! I all . 112 7-52 11421 .i 5271
A
H )RD I SX OR I (.1 98
4 si
nditn n
EUGENE I lappv Birthday sweet �
I lope things are going well
IIS HERE yes the Sack the Pa ,
finally arrived' It's tree and its to,
the Sig Tau I lous 508 W 5th st
III! LSLAI S" live inconcert at I
house Friday Septembei 4th from 4 �
8:00 I r i Imissiiwi atiers
NO(,I Ass p f 0E. 11th S,
IT'S IKFI tonight at th
Comeout and ��� ackthi
I'artv BYO
WIIAI AKI Mil MISSIV, �
Die time 4 ui life it . . � � ��
Tau'sSaek the id irt v'Its fro
PHI KAI'PA rAU'S si tet i
Wed fc rhurs � ht at mi
and join one the tew �� . � � �
tions
HANKS HOMI MADI ICI CREAM
HANI I Ml M '
v M �
ZBT LITTLE SISTERS: Our I
Ku
FAKARA ii
SA K III! Vi K
jeedforsal
L-Ji.itlv Als
PERSONALS

FOR Sll dorm refrigerator Sears 2 i
fl excellent conditu in af ii
DISK oc Kil � tal are simply
1 RASHM I i Service Golden
grotivers bodv movers new wax, new
I
WORD PRI SSING
( OPY1NC SI R K I s
software :
ver social Bar
contact 752
: iDJ?
�N! PmHi i
III! I A C HI: gel ;�� bed for the
; rcf night with the IAs v, :
� nothing a, all Be ready for a fall in the
ohn, don t clog the dram
I OST:sct . ! 5 keys, n Agn rkey hain II
: ; Ii as (um in to BI i J?7 i i "
: . �
LAMBDA (III little sisters, wi .
ratesat thi g
PHI KAPPA HI �
ECU Did . � �� � �
1
s"
�M)KI 'KOLE7
4
� � -
� �
�� lust li-
es Ub aj
i .reenvilli
GARY, ha vi
Amir
miss it' s,v u fl
Mr�
IOR s I I
Announcements
.
International Students
Welcome Partv for ail International
Students and others interestisd in the
International Student Assoc Cn Satur
day, Sept 6 at 7 p m a, the International person's house, tutoring children, lea
House, 306 E 9th Street. backyard kid S clubs Wednesday Sej
430p.m at Baptist student Union, 51
Career Planning
Resume planning program is offen d
at tjie Career Planning and Placement
Service on Thursday, Sept 3 at 5 0 p m
The first 20 to come in will receiv e work
books and worksheets Other programs
will be offered on Sept 16 and 22 at 3 �
p.m. and on Sept. 17 a, 4 (XI p m
N'on-Credit Courses
Beginning Lotus 1 2 3 9 12; Basketball
Officiating, 914; Ballet. 915; Money
Matters, v15, Wills and Estates 9 15;Lit
erature: Aid to Nursing, 9 16; Dance Fac
lory, 917, Beginning Piano. 9 17. Real
Estate Finance. 917; Stained Class a 7
Continuing Education, Erwin I lall, 757
6143
(GRE)
The Graduate Record Examinations
will be offered at East Carolina University
on Saturday, October 10,1987 Applica-
tion blanks are to be completed and
mailed to the Educational Testing Serv ice.
Box 966-R, Princeton, N.J. 08340 Applica-
tions must be postmarked no later than
September 10,1987 Applications may be
obtained from the Testing Center, Room
105, Speight Building, Eas, Carolina Uni-
versity.
Employment
Employment is available to qualified
students who are interested in becoming
Personal Care Attendants to Students in
Wheelchairs, Readers, Tutors and Apple
Computer Operator. For an application,
Baptist Student Union
Community ministry organizational
meeting loin us in painting an elderly
ading
t 9
1 E
loth St mext to Wendy's) It anyone
wi uld like to reach out and help youth
groups he a part ot a Bsl Outreach
team Phen Will be a general meeting ot
all those interested on Tuesday, Sept S,
87 at "ii1 pjn at the Baptist student
Center It vou have any questions call
either Amy Stewart (outreach chairper
son) at 756-5619 or Tammv Herring
(campus minister intern) at 72 4Mt
LSS Society
First l SS meeting today 4 15, LSS Build
ingand meeting �2 isset Please attend the
" .et to know You Cvok Out 1 ocated at
Brian's place. Tar River Estates, 108 Ash
Apt , �1 around 5:00. See vou there.
ECU Gospel Choir
Attention Students and Faculty: Any
one wishing to purchase a copy ot the
newly released album "Land Called
Olorv ' should contact any member ol the
Gospel Choir
Scholarships Available
Air Force ROTC has 2 through 4-year
scholarships that can cover full college
tuition and other expenses phis SllK) each
academic month Find out it you quality
The Air Force Officers Qualifying Test
(AFOQT) is free and offered on 3 Sept
(Thurs.) from 1-6 p.m. For further infor-
mation visit Capt. I louston in Wright
Annex or call 757-6597. You'll never know
unless vou T R.Y
NCSL
The East Carolina delegation to the
Sexual Assault
There will be a meeting of theSAAC on
Thurs Sept 5, 2 30-4 p m , in room 248 of
Mendcnhall. All interested students, stall
faculty or community members are
urged to attend Ilus group will be plan
ning and conducting a Sexual Assault
Awareness Week this tall Volunteers are
needed
Alpha Rho Mu I'si
Attention' The Creek order ot Alpha
Rho Mu I'si will be hav mg a meeting on
Mon atspm in Erwin Hall room 218 All
students are invited to attend and tind out
more about this great organization
Girls Ultimate Team
The girls ultimate team is presently
recruiting new members For morc mtl,
call Gussic at 758 0908.
BACCHUS
Are vou interested in hearing how to
promote responsible drinking7 Come to
the first meeting of BACCHUS (Boosting
Alcohol Consciousness Concerning the
I lealth of University Students) on Thurs ,
Sept. 3 in Mendcnhall, nxmi 242.
SRA Elections
The Student Residence Assoc election
of residence hall officers and area council
officers will be held Tues Sept 15 All
interested candidates must file a notice
with their residence hall director between
Sept 8 and 10 A candidates'meeting will
be held Sept. 10 at 5 I'M m Mendcnhall to
explain campaign policies and the elec-
tion process. See your residence hall direc-
tor tor qualifications.
East Carolina Honors Org.
There will be an ECIIO meeting on
HAVING A PARTY? Need a DJ? For the
best in Fbi 1 dance, and Beach call
Morgan at 75-77
FOR SALE: 1975 Super Beetle VW Excel-
lent condition Owned by an auto me
.name $1500.00 Call 758-4211, after 7 00
p m
FOR SALE: heavy duty commercial
washing machines SlOO.OOeach C.iU7s2
5025 Ask for Charles or Kathv
PIC K UP AND I) I IVI RY of term pa
pcrs, theses, res imes to be typed IBM
I D-mathan only the strong can sui
v iv e get over it nr go insane' theluys
: v ! RY �N1 It s coming the BASKET
BALL BLOWOUT to support the R
McDonald I louse' i ou mav win pnos or
$100.00!
Intervarsity Christian Fellowship please
loin us! Wednesday nights in Speight 129
at 7 00 p m -fun -fellowship -food teach
ing-
RFWARD ottered tor in formal ton lead
ing to the parson that hit my car (red
1 londa CivH-i Monday, August 24, which
I I S BA K AND BH.i.i R
.
p.m. at theK
k� k as. parti
� "
I 111 1 Mills �
nl � nvn
mited Tou
from 10 til 23 �
COLLEGE II NCHEON �
187 Imnunu � � ��
Eta, St Greet -
aleiv li. iwino - - �
� I ILN I ION V IKS DJ
rush starts Tusi.
thru Thursiav Sej I
guvs and become a
organization on an .
8 U) p m on all 3
s .SVl-t
contact: Office of 1 landicapoed Student v �f, 'fst,Vlrol!nf dolof,J0" '� � Tv 1ta" wlU bo an
Services 212 Whtchard Building, ECU - - Studont Lepislature will hold its first Thurs, Sept 3 at 5 p.m. in Mendcnhall
Greenville, NC. 27858-4353. meeting Tues. Sept 4 at 7 p.m. in 212 Room 248 All members and anyone inter
Mendenhall Everyone is welcome to at ested are invited to attend



Phi Kappa Tau
LiV Sister Rush
'Come Party With The
Best"
Wed Sept. 9th
Thu Sept. 10th
Parties Start 9:00 P.M.
For A Ride or More Info Call:
757-1319




















STUDENT
GOVERNMENT
ELECTIONS
For Day Representatives Dorm Representatives w
Class Officers
Election Day is Wednesday, September 2nd.
Must bring I.D. with valid Activity Card.
Become involved with
ECU Student Government!









I
AVAILABLE POSITIONS
ADVERTISING TECHINAL SUPERVISOR
LAYOUT ARTIST
GET A HEAD START ON YOUR
CAREER
JOB REQUIREMENTS
?DEDICATED, MATURE INDIVIDUAL
?INDIVIDUAL MUST STRIVE FOR PERFECTION
?COMMERCIAL ART EXPERIENCE
?COMPUTER EXPERIENCE REQUIRED
JOIN THE EAST CAROLINIAN
ADVERTISING STAFF AND ACCEPT THE CHALLENGE
APPLY IN PERSON AT
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
Federal re
(AP) A sweej i
signed to urb illi . i
turn requires tlu nal
lion employers lod i
di ' lamenting tl
ployees with a si �
many busines
about the new r
l nder thi
form .tfiii Conl
m.iU's it a a
employ illi gal a
generally must i ;
t.irms 11 imp lettxj
who were hired
ure vv.js signed
11 ii �
porl
the
Annou
SI I)
Econoi
Mend
Baptist Student v
;
Till S;
'

Kawl : .
Thysical Fitness I est
TjvL Mine 5 I - �
Date: 10a tn, Ft) Sept 4 f987 A passing
score on ti. test is requiri
prior to declaring physica I
Anvstudent vMth a mi I . . . .
; at 75 11
r
McDamn ona
from anv portion ot 1
have a physician's .
must spccificalh state w
are excused from
Catholic Newman Center
The ECU Cathi . Newmai
trip to Si
visit to Colombia S.t
11th Anvoncinf.
ill 757-3760 foi �20
request It
.
Located Behind
Ac Cleaners Near
Farm Fresh 355-2946


s
'�

i
NORTH CH
CHINES
RESTAURA
BEST FOOD IN Ti
MonFri. Luncheon S
(11:30 - 3:00 p.m,
$3.25
Sat. & Sun. ALL-YOU-C
Luncheon Buttet
(12- 3:00 p.n
$4.95
Buffet includes v -
soup desse I
v

�:ss '
�������,MVVSIMMVII

'






Tilt EAST CAROLINIAN
SEPTEMBER T 1987
tvMH
�t hu-jrt'
the I ack has
i in tonight al
ithst
�it the K.
.in house
? the Pack
BVOB
i Ki r
Iheta
�! run at
. HEON iepten ber 13,
irch 1101 S
27834 Immodi
. rvice
l rYDIl S: k. little vistor
Sop) Stl j lasts
. me rmvt tho
nbcr ol the besl
ppa Tau
ter Rush
rty With The
irt,9:00 P.M.

ore Info Call:
319
POSITIONS
SHINAL SUPERVISOR
RTIST
TART ON YOUR
EER
IREMENTS
I INDIVIDUAL
RIV R PERFECTION
ERIENCE
RIEI REQUIRED
AROLINIAN
ACCEPT THE CHALLENGE
'ERSON AT
AROLINIAN
J
Federal regulations cause form of confusion
(AD A sweeping law de-
signed to curb illegal unmigra
lion requires the nation's 7 mil
lion employers today to begin
documenting the static t em-
ployees with a special form, and
main business people griped
about the new responsibility.
Under the Immigration Re-
form and Control Ait. which
makes it a crime to knowingly
employ illegal aliens, employers
generally must have the new -9
torms completed tor all workers
who were lured suite the meas
ure uas signed into law Nov. h
Ihe torms must be signed by
employers after they review sup
porting documents that attest to
the employee's eligibility to
work, such as birth certificates,
passports and permanent-resi-
dence cards.
A nationwide sample of busi-
nesses check, i by the Associated
Tress indicated a high degree of
compliance with the Sept. 1 en-
forcement deadline, with no evi-
dence ol mass contusion or wide-
spread dismissals that some crit-
ics had predicted.
Many employers expressed ir-
ritation, however, with the Immi-
gration and Naturalization Serv-
ice because of the additonal pa-
perwork, while others said they
have been forced to fire some
workers who couldn't provide
supporting documents with the
forms.
"We're having to let people go
because they can't comply with
the letter of the law, " said David
Staton, owner of the Staton 1 lills
winery outside Yakima, Wash
"You're continually having to
turn over people who cannot
come up with documentation
and who for every reasonable
appearance are Americans
In California, where half the
nation's estimated 6 million ille-
gal aliens are believed to reside,
farmers criticized the INS for
subjecting them to today's dead-
line. Growers, contending an-
other provision of the law defers
sanctions against them until
December 1988, threatened legal
action if the agency tries to fine
Announcements
Mi
v.
rhe nr.t m
monw I Vn
tiden'
�4
SI
,Ta
at 9 -
. nts
sda
p.m
Baptist Student Union
Hie BSU invites ou to nor
r Ihurs ev cning at
nda s u - otter a h
with
y m Als�
' nipano lun it is an mti :
nial type worship so come as you are!
Phi Sigma Pi
1 '� a 30 or higher overal
and have completed bctwei n
� redil hour-1 Then Phi Sigma P
National! lonot (co ed) Fral
m� fii . al
tnoker on Sert 22 at 7:31
p m m room 103 oi the Biology bu I .
ou there
Cooperative Education
Would you like to spend tl ev I
spring in Florida? Walt Di
li r in the entertan i I � will
be on campus to recruit si
Physical Fitness Test
Place Mingcs I Usett n ' ��� ir I
DaterlOatn Fri Sept 4 W87 A passing
� - � uired of ail students
� . ysical ed asa major
An student with a medical condition thai
lindicate participation in the
M � " � i �7-6497. To! excmpl I
from any portion ot the tesi j i must
have a pi sician s excuse Youi i use
must �: � tate which items you
are ev isi d from
Catholic Newman Center
The ECU Catholic Newman Center is
sponsori ; trip to see the Pope on his
visit to Colombia S.C on Friday, Sept
11th. Anyone interested in this trip should
call 757-3760 for info A si donation is
requested to cover the cos) ol the trip
Pleas ail av vmn a- ; because the
s ats .ire limited
Self-Help
rhe Department of Political Science
seeks reliable, conscientious, and efficient
student with strong skills and some expe
neme to assist statt and faculty in a vari
etv ol activities Cood tvping, copying,
and clerical skills are desired Please con
tact Mrs Cynthia Smith, Brewster A 124
personally or by telephone, 757 bO.W, 8V)
a m to 5 tXi p m . Men Fn We will be
hiring .i- soon as possible
Elementary Education
rhe lass Meeting tor the Department
oi 1 lemcntan and Middle Grades Educa
tion is Mori . Sej t 11 from 4 5 30 in I len
dm Auditorium Mendenhall ALL ma-
jors and certification students are ex
pected hi attend Tins is a very important
WorkStudy
i lepartment of Political Science
needs itk 'stud) students (already
approved by the Office ot Financial Aid)
to till clerk positions Contact Ms. Cvnthia
Smith al 7 6030 or apply to her at
Brewster A 124
Student Union
All Forum Committee members and all
interested m joining: There will bo a meet-
ing on Wed ,Sept 9that3p.m.inMSCrm.
2 38 We will be discussing the upcoming
V- questions? Contact lonya
it s v) alter n p m
ECU Lacrosse
All players from last year and anv new
players interested m both fall and spring
I across need to ion tact Chris at 77 0305
or Moog at 757-1122 We need to organize
fundraising and the fall schedule
The Navigators
"Flight 730" takes off every Thursday
night at 7 30 p m in Biology 103. Come fly
with us tor an hour and a half of fun, fel-
lowship, and lood We're an interdenomi-
national campus Christian group.
ERASE
The Eastern Regional AIDS Support
and Education group will hold its Sept
meeting at S p.m Monday, Sept 14, at the
I irst Presbyterian Church on the corner ot
Elm and 1 1th Streets. It you are interested
in communit) involvement or AlDSedu-
nd this meeting to see
ho
thi
i
.�as' atte
1 you can help prevent the spread of
v irus For more info , call Jerry at 757-
3990 or Stan at 756-8453.
��������fmm0tmmm4
NORTH CHINA
CHINESE
RESTAURANT
BEST FOOD IN TOWN!
MonFri. Luncheon Special
(11:30- 3:00 p.m.)
$3.25
Sat. & Sun. ALL-YOU-CAN-EAT
Luncheon Buffet
(12-3:00 p.m.)
$4.95
Buffet includes. 5 or 6 entrees, 2 appetizers,
soup, dessert, and fresh iced tea.
Hours Mon
Thurs 11:30-10:00 p.m.
Fri. 11:30-1 1:00 p.m.
Sat 12-11:00 p.m.
Sun. 12 10:00 p.m.
Address 520 W Greenville Blvd , Greenville, NC 27834
Phone: 355 5360
Carry Out Service
Banquet Facilities Available
.
.
.
i.


�.
i!
"i
ii
�.
.
.
i.
i:
�.

� i
i
i!
ii
I!
� �
ii

i
II
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!

II


ii
i
i
�f�rmt�.�4������
East Carolina Friends
Attn : East Carolina Friends will be
having interest meeting on Sept 9 at 7
p.m Km. 221 Mendenhall Everyone is
invited to attend For more info contact
Chris I larris at 757-0784 or David Weber
at 752-9652 Remember You could make a
difference in a young persons life.
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by phone or mad Mail cashier s check. Money
Ord PersCheck Sorry noC O D s Add S4 00
Ist'temiAK, Hi PR add S10 1st item) $1 ea
add i shpg 4 handi Shpts to IL address add 7
tax Prices subi to change Universjtycoilege
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idem replacements withm 30 days of purchase
tor detective mdse only AILELEKTEK
MERCHANDISE IS BRAND NEW 1ST QUALITY
AND COMPLETE
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6557 N Lincoln Ave Chicago. IL 60645
312-677-7660
them.
At the Los Angeles-based Mer-
chants & Manufacturers Associa-
tion, which represents 3,300 Cali-
fornia companies, spokesman
Louis( ustrim said manyempoy-
crs fear they won't be able to find
replacements foi undocumented
workers.
Many employers said their
main objection to the new law
was tho bureaucratic burden of
the 1 9,a one-page form that must
be made available to agency in-
spectors.
"It is a lot ot extra paperwork
we're not Uh pleased with, but
it's something we're able to
handle said John Pennington,
spokesman for Geneseo Inc a
Nashville, Tennbased maker
and marketer of footwear and
men's apparel with 7,000 em-
ployees.
Others complained about the
difficulty in getting employees to
complete the form, partly be
cause of misconceptions that only
foreign-born workers are subject
to the law. At the Kelly Services
Inc. temporary employment
agency office in El Paso, Texas,
branch manager Rosa Navarro
said it Uxik two months to docu-
ment the 600 people hired after
the law was signed.
At Michael's Restaurant in IXs
Moines, Iowa, owner John Huss
said, "1 have some of my own
children working here and they
say 'Dad, you know I was born
here. Why do 1 have to do this?
Fines for failure to have the
forms on file after today cai,
Verne Jervis said it was unlikely
that inspectors would cite errant
employers for paperwork viola
tions unless it wasclear thev were
hinni: illegal aliens
Nevertheless, civil-rights
groups have sharply rebuked the
agency for what they call a failure
to adequately explain the law,
particularly its amnesty provi-
range from $100 to $1,000. But in sions for illegal aliens who have
Washington, agency spokesman worked in the country since 1980.
Warning told of need for plan
(AP) America needs to de
vise a national policy on AIDS but
there is no group in place to drait
such ,i plan to see that all avenues
are followed in combating the
disease, experts are warning.
At a meeting Tuesday spon-
sored by the National Academy
ol Sciences' Institute of Medicine,
scientists and laymen said a bodv
is needed to coordinate public
and private research on AIDS
Dr. Samuel Thier, president of
the institute, said there is no na-
tional strategy on AIDS, which is
causinga lack of confidence in the
organizations charged with find-
ing solutions to problems stem-
ming from the disease.
Paul Rogers, a former con-
gressman who chaired the 1 louse
health and environment sub-
committee, said the newly ap-
pointed President's Commission
on AIDS is supposed tohelpdraft
a national agenda on the disease,
nut only has a one-year lifespan
and too broad a mandate to do the
job.
KAPPA
ALPH A
KAPPA ALPHA LITTLE
SISTER RUSH
Tue Sept. 8th - Thu Sept. 10th
8:00- 11:00 p.m.
500 E. 11th St.
757-0128
THE HOME OF SOUTHERN
GENTLEMEN
THE WHOLESALE OUTLET
Located near Foodlion at S. Park
Shopping Center (off Greenville Blvd.)
756-8652
10
off Total Purchase with this ad �
expires: 9-17-87
Store Hours: M-F 10-8
Sat. 10-6
.
iw
� �j





Hit EAST CAROLINIAN
SEPTEMBER 1987
8 6618
� swwi heart!
k has tonight at th -t
is the kA m 4iK!
med
au house �a k the Pad.
� al Sig i (B
Kl V
J Thotj
HrO Sc
1 PIl S kA little sister
� I and ias
- eel the
f the bovt
starts a;
pa Tau
r Rush
rty With The
J
Sept. 9th
Sept. 10th
�rt�:00 P.M.
More Info Call
-1319
POSITIONS
HXAL SUPERVISOR
RTIST
TART ON YOUR
EER
IREMENTS
DIVIDUAL
R PERFECTION
11 EXPERIEN(
JUIRED
LINIAN
Erc toe challenge
'ERSON AT
AROLINIAN
Federal regulations cause form of confusion
(AD A sweeping inv ,j rl. , . � u. �iai.i� . , .u
(AP) A sweeping law dt
signed to curb illegal immigra-
tion requires the nation's 7 mil-
lion employers today to begin
documenting the status ot em-
ployees with a special form, and
main business people griped
about the new responsibility
I nder the Immigration Re-
form and Control Ait which
makes it a crime to knowingly
employ illegal aliens, employers
generally must have the new 1-9
forms completed tor all workers
who were hired since the meas
me was signed into law Nov. r
Fhe terms must lv signed by
emploj eis alter they review sup
porting documents that attest to
the employee's eligibility to
work, such as birth certificates,
passports and permanent-resi-
dence cards.
A nationwide sample of busi-
nesses checked by the Associated
Tress indicated a high degree of
compliance with the Sept. 1 en-
forcement deadline, with no evi-
dence ol mass contusion or wide-
spread dismissals that some crit-
ics had predicted.
Many employers expressed ir-
ritation, however, with the Immi-
gration and Naturalization Serv-
ice because ot the additonal pa-
perwork, while others said they
have been forced to fire some
workers who couldn't provide
supporting documents with the
terms.
"We're having to let people go
because they can't comply with
the letter of the law, " said David
Staton, owner of the Staton 1 tills
winery outside Yakima, Wash.
"You're continually having to
turn over people who cannot
come up with documentation
and who for every reasonable
appearance are Americans
In California, where half the
nation's estimated 6 million ille-
gal aliens are believed to reside,
farmers criticized the INS for
subjecting them to today's dead-
line. Growers, contending an-
other provision of the law defers
sanctions against them until
December 1988, threatened legal
action if the agency tries to fine
Announcements
V,
SED
The nr-t nv ; tho Students
,momi Democracy will be luesday
�ndcnhall 2-T at iH p m
�or
in
Th
even
V n.
Baptisl Student Union
1 hurt
lvitesyouU ivorsl
e i rung at 7 p ni
ip with us
Also on
�ked meal
mo tun it :
mi ,nu' a- vou at
1'hi Sigma Pi
i ana nav� completed
: hours? Then P
I Ion � i � J i �
So
in r�
ou t!
Cooperative Education
Physical Fitness Test
am Fh 5ep� 4 987 Apmsfa
Am
mi
ar
Catholic Newman Tenter
The ECU Catholii Newman Center is
sponsor . : i see the Pope on his
visit to c. ml ia s in Fndav, Sepl
11th Anyone interested in this trip should
. u 757-3760 tor into A S20 donation is
requested to cover the cost ot the trip
Please call as soon as possible becausi
seats art i
Self-Help
fhe Department ot Political Science
seeks reliable conscientious, and efficient
student with strong skills and someexpe
rience to assist statt and taciiltv in a van
ety ot activities, cxk! typing, copying,
and clerical '�kill are desired Please eon
tad Mrs Cynthia Smith, Brewster A 124
personally or by telephone, 757 6030 8 30
a m to 5 00 p m . Mon Fn We will be
hiring as soon as possible
Elementary Education
The � lass Meeting tor the Department
ot 1 lementar) and Middle Grades Educa
tionisMon Sept 14 from 4-5:30 in Hen
dri Auditorium Mcndenhall ALL ma
lots and certification students are e
led to attend This is a very important
WorkStudy
Department of Political Science
needs work stud) students (already
. � ved b) the Office ol Financial Aid)
rk positions. Contact Ms. Cynthia
Smith at 757 ndlt) or applv to her at
Brewster A 124
Student Union
All Forum C orrmuttoe members and all
inh tested in tuning There will be a meet-
ing on Wed , Sept tli at 3 p m. in MSC rm
2.vs We wtfl be discussing the upcoming
� .� : questions? Contact lonya
al S f�342 atter t p m
ECU Lacrosse
All players from last year and any new
players interested in both tall and spring
: .i. rosse need to contact Chris at 77 0305
or Moogat757-1122. We need to organize
fundraising and the tall schedule
The Navigators
"Flight 7"U" takes oft every Thursday
nighl at 7 30 p m in Biology 103 Come fly
with us tor an hour and a half of fun. fel-
lowship, and tood We're an interdenomi-
national campus Christian group
ERASE
The La-tern Regional AIDS Support
and Education group will hold its Sept
meeting atsp m , Monday, Sept 14, at the
I irst PresbyterianC hurehon theeornerot
Elm and 1 ith Streets It you are interested
in community involvement or AIDS edu-
cation, please attend this meeting to see
how you can help prevent the spread of
this mi- For more info, call Jerry at 757-
3991 or sun at 7V 8451
������������� �. f.f.f.rr-e-fterrettrttttttttstnssi
NORTH CHINA
CHINESE
RESTAURANT
BEST FOOD IN TOWN!
MonFri. Luncheon Special
(11:30-3:00 p.m.)
$3.25
Sat. & Sun. ALL-YOU-CAN-EAT
Luncheon Buffet
(12- 3:00 p.m.)
$4.95
ii
ii
�.
Buffet includes: 5 or 6 entrees, 2 appetizers,
soup, dessert, and fresh iced tea.
Hours: Mon Thurs 1 1 30-10:00 p.m.
Fri. 11:30-1 1:00 pm.
Sat 12-11:00 p.m.
Sun 12 10:00 p.m.
Address 520 W Greenville Blvd . Greenville, NC 27834
Phone 355 5360
Carry Out Service
Banquet Facilities Available
East Carolina Friends
Attn : East Carolina Friends will be
haing interest meeting on Sept 9 at 7
pm. Km 221 Mendenhall. Everyone is
invited to attend. For more info contact
Chris 1 larris at 757 07K4 or David Weber
at 752-52. Remember You could make a
difference in a young persons life.
SAVE BIG
ON HEWLETT-PACKARD
CALCULATORS
� Advanced statistics
' Unit conversion
� 250 programmable
commands and
� unctions
' 60 direct kevDoard
commands
' Separate aipha
numeric keyboards
1 Four tme LCD chspiav
1 infrared printer interface
� Rding ctamsnefl se
� Battery pow�- 3 N
CoNs)
HP-28C
State of the An
Scientific "aiculator
Mtg Sugg Ret $235
$175
HP 41
Hand Held
Computing Sy�iem
� Portable Battcy oper
ated Carrv me HP 41 .r
�otj' pocnet Of Drecas?
" Built-in operating
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� Four input output
porta Plug tn ROM
Software moduies or add
to eistmg memory
capacity wttn piug-m
memof. modules
� HP41CV 2233 bytes o�
memory or 3i9 rjata
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� HP41CX 3'22Dyteso'
memory or 446 data
'egtste's plus time ana
calendar functions
Otler good �1587
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HP-12C
Financial Calculator
$62.00
'Price fetlecis $10 mad -n
rhe sra'HWo" o Finance reDale 'rom
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HP41CV
Mtr Sugg Rei $'
$126
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M� Sugg Re' $24;i
$179
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Ml- Sugg Re! $49
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$62
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plus shipping 8 handling
� Hf11C Scientific $41
� HP1SC Adv. Scientific 172
� MP16C Programmer �a�
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Ai the Los Angeles-based Mei
chants & Manufacturers Associa-
tion, which represents 3300 Cali-
fornia companies, spokesman
Louis Custrini said manyempoy-
crs fear they won't bv ablo to find
replacements for undocumented
workers.
Many employers said their
main objection to the new law
was the bureaucratic burden of
the 1-9,a one-page form that must
be made available to agency in-
spectors.
"It is a lot ot extra paporwork
we're not ten) pleased with, but
it's something we're able to
handle said ohn Pennington,
spokesman for Gcnesco Inc a
Nashville, Tennbased maker
and marketer of footwear and
men's apparel with 7,000 em-
ployees.
Others complained about the
difficulty in getting employees to
complete the form, partly be
causeof misconceptions that only
foreign-born workers are subject
to the law. At the Kelly Services
Inc. temporary employment
agency office in H Paso, Texas,
branch manager Rosa Navarro
said it took two months to docu-
ment the 600 people hired alter
the law was signed.
At Michael's Restaurant in Des
Moines, Iowa, owner John Huss
said, "I have some of my own
children working here and they
say 'Dad, you know I was LKtrn
here. Why do 1 have to do this?
hy
Fines for failure to have
torms on file after today
the
cat
Verne Jervis said it was unlikely
that inspectors would cite errant
employers for paperwork viola
tions unless it wasclear they were
hinnu illegal aliens
Nevertheless, civil-rights
groups have sharply rebuked the
agency for what they call a failure
to adequately explain the law,
particularly its amnesty provi-
range from $100 to $1,000. But in sions for illegal aliens who hav
Washington, agency spokesman worked in the country since 1980.
Warning told of need for plan
(AP) America needs to de-
vise a national policy on A IDS but
there is no group in place to draft
such a plan to see that all avenues
are followed in combating the
disease, experts are warning.
At a meeting Tuesday spon-
sored by the National Academy
of Sciences' Institute of Medicine,
scientists and laymen said a body
is needed to coordinate public
and private research on AIDS
Dr. Samuel Thier, president of
the institute, said there is no na-
tional strategy on AIDS, which is
causing a lack of confidence in the
organizations charged with find-
ing solutions to problems stem-
ming from the disease
Paul Rogers, a former con-
gressman who chat' d the 1 louse
health and environment sub-
committee, said the newly ap-
pointed President's Commission
on All )S is supposed to help draft
a national agenda on the disease,
but only has a one-year lifespan
and too broad a mandate to do the
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Entertainment
SEPTEMBER 3, 1W7 I'ago I
Intrigue, suspense
highlight Forsytes
'Fourth Protocol'
KGB agents Major Valeri Petorfsky (Pierce Brosnan) and Colonel the Lorimar Pictures production of 'The Fourth Protocol ' now nlav-
Inna assiheva (Joanna Cassidy) assemble a small atomic bomb in ing at the Plaza Cinema. '
Greek Street invades our dreams
By LALRASALAZAR
I .reek Street, otherw ise known
as the "painted sidewalk har-
bors the "in people the "out
people and the "generic
people
i )n a given day, various sorts
can be seen sitting on the curb or
standing around in gToups. There
arc oven those who watch two
5 sniff each other. Are the
- going to sniff around each
other all afternoon or are thev
coing to heed mother natures
urge?
The cute blonde looks awav as
�he nonchalantly checks to see if
the dogs are both female or both
male. She gasps when she sees
that they are different sexes.
Another group of tanned, mus-
cular fraternity brothers are talk-
ing about whether they should
wear their flat or fitted sheet to the
toga party. Poised in their Duck-
head cut-offs, Polo shirts and L.L.
Bean shoes, they begin to debate
. m which brother should confront
the hot-looking brunette. She
snakes through the thick brush of
;x?ople wearing her Ray Bans and
risply ironed pleated mini-skirt.
Because her skirt is so narrow, her
steps are restricted. A sprinkling
of sweat forms at her brow and
she wipes it away with a Lev
I'ress-On Nail. This girl has
tvlc�she looks like a cross be-
tween Paulina and the quiet girl in
your speech class.
The people on "Greek Street"
do not seem to phase her.
The brave fraternity brother is
chosen; as his hormones play a
bar of George Michael's "I Want
Your Sev he takes a deep breath
and approaches this goddess of
desire. The goddess sees him, but
she does not even flinch. He picks
at his fingernails and swallows
hard.
Major disappointment over-
comes the once brave fratemitv
brother. Rejected, he is now
"bummin
Attention focuses on the short
strawberry blonde dude who
struts calmly through the crowd.
His mind is shaded behind his
sunglasses. Not rich enough to
buy one of the cool designer
brands, our boy sports his drug-
store bought version of
McCarthur's Ray Bans. His books
are held low, close to his side. He
thinks, "1 left the dorm 20 minutes
before my class so I could stop and
talk to peopleokay, so where are
they?" He grimaces and thinks,
"Maybe I should walk a little
slower�'Greek Street' is only
about a 100 cool strides Ah!
There is Gary, he is such a geek.
"Mavbe if I talk to him without
really listening to what he is bab-
bling about, some cool dude will
dip into our conversation and
save me from this Griswald fam-
ily look alike
Alas! Toria. She has been sit-
ting on the curb because her class
let out early. Toria approaches the
strawberry blonde.
She wonders if anyone noticed
the foot long gash on her shin. It
happened during a struggle with
her new Lady Schick. Toria drags
her feet on "Greek Street" as she
nears the strawberry blonde.
Toria belts out, "Remember
me? 1 am in your psychology
class, 8-9 Monday, Wednesday,
Friday?" The strawberry blonde
docs not recognize her and Toria
remembers that she does not
know him either. Embarrassed,
Toria wonders if this guy thinks
she is trying to pick him up.
Stage left, a black-haired girl
Obviously, she makes a statement
with her shiny platinum balloon
pants and ripped up t-shirt that
looks like it survived the Biltmore
Street party. The black-haired
girl, Shari, dons a "I live and die
for art" button. Shari stares aim-
lessly at the brick wall, clutching
a tiger tooth in one hand � sym-
bolic of her rebellion against the
norm. Her mind dips into the
unconscious. With calluses on her
hands and paint under her finger
nails, Shari wonders why people
who are not art majors are weird!
Getting through the exodus of
people on "Greek Street" is a
major task. It is like trying to study-
in your room and having people
constantly knock on your door.
You never get much work done,
but a lot of gossip comes your
way.
Tripping in front of "Greek
Street" is the ultimate embarrass-
ment, but there is an even more
humiliating act.
This demands a little bit oi
mental recollection, unlike the, "i
cannot recall of the Iran-Contra
Hearings.
Remember when there used to
REM plays it safe on their new 'Document'
By CHIPPY BONEHEAD
Staff Writer
Every time an REM album
comes out now, critics say, "This
is the one where they'll sacrifice
their integrity for a wider audi-
ence Other critics say it has al-
ready happened.
"Document" does take one of
their best concert songs and turn it
,nto mall rat fodder, but, thank-
fully, the rest of the album, and
presumably their integrity, is still
intact.
REM has a history of leading off
their albums with powerful songs
like "Radio Free Europe "Feel-
mgGravity's Pull" and "Begin the
Begin "Finest Worksong" car-
ries on the tradition with its pat-
ented Mike Stipe mystique and
high paced guitars.
It echoes Mike's work with
Anton Fier's Golden Palominos.
You can hear strains of "Boy (Go)"
and "Clustering Train
"Welcome to the Occupation"
hits the same kind of social targets
RFM began shooting at in "Life's
Rich Pageant "Exhuming Mc-
Carthy" has the standard REM
special effects and the lines,
"Sharpening stoneswalking on
coalsto improve your business
acumen
It's an offbeat and upbeat tune
slamming yuppies who are "loyal
to the Bank of America If this is
selling out, at least it's not to the
upwardly mobile.
"Strange" isn't bizzaro weird.
It's just the name of the song. It
combines some lines stolen from
the Alan Parsons Project with a
castrated version of the black girl
chorus from "Walk on the Wild
Side The song is a disappoint-
ment and isn't worthy of inclu-
sion on even the B-side Lp.
"Its the end of the World as We
know it (and I Feel Fine)" is fast
and funny. Great lead from Peter
Buck and the closest thing to rap
Stipe has done yet, a field he
might do well to explore.
The saddest thing on the Lp is
'The One I Love The first (?)
love song (??) from the guys, it
was slower and scarier when they
started performing it during the
'Tageant" tour. Enjoyable, dare I
say, even moving then, it's lifeless
now and only a "based on a true
story" type vehicle.
"Fireplace" and "Lightnin'
Hopkins" bring side two back to
the land of rock. Even though they
are structured in a pop verse-cho-
rus-verse kind of format, they still
work. Bill Berry's drums crash
through here.
"King of Birds" showcases
Buck's playing and some of
Stipe's more surreal lyrics, some-
thing oddly scarce on "Docu-
ment "Standing on the shoul-
ders of giantsleaves me cold
need an idea to call my own
"Document" still has Stipe's
brand of metaphilosophical lines
throughout, but they are only
supplementing a number of al-
most-cliches. It's as if they used
up their allotment on the weird
titles.
No doubt REM has had better,
more coherent albums. There
wasn't even a need for this album
since the drooling fans got their
fix earlier this year with the B-side
album, "Dead Letter Office
"Document" could have been
more daring with "Strange" and
this unwanted version of "The
One I Love" dropped, and a few of
the unreleased flipsides added.
Even the album artwork, though
nice, isn't up to the hometown
chaos of "Fables of the Recon-
struction
be a trailer on " .reek Street"? A
fenceenclosed the trailer and was
an obstacle for the frequenters of
"Greek Street When it rained,
the structure was even more of an
obstruction.
Anyways, back to the story.
Embarrassment comes when you
are walking on the sidewalk with
your umbrella up and it is pour-
ing down rain. You make it
through the first halt of "Greek
Street" and see the fence on your
right. You look to the left and
there is no way out. There is wall-
to-wall people and no one is
moving. You have no choice but
to walk next to the hungry-look-
ing fence. Suddenly, your sta-
dium umbrella with the ECU pi-
rate emblem is caught in the fence.
The fence fangs pull and tug at
your umbrella until only the wire
skeleton is left.
i ou are soaking wetthe blood
surges through your veins. You
sit up in your bod and realize that
the wetness on your forehead is
sweat, and you were dreaming
about the people of "Greek
Street
By CHRIS MITCHELL
Staff Writer
"The Fourth Protocol" opened
at the Plaza Cinema Friday on the
strengths of actor Michael Caine
and authorscreenwnter Freder
ick Forsyth. Advertisements
promised intrigue, suspense and
a button-button-who's-got-thc-
button chase. The film fully deliv-
ers its promise of a two-hour
romp to an unfortunately obvious
conclusion.
Frederick Forsyth has become a
source of the spy film genre as his
novels�'The Day of the Jackal
"The Odessa File" and "The Dogs
of War" � have made him a
staple of the spy novel genre
Only upon colaborating with fel-
low producers Michael Came and
Timothy Burril did Forsyth de-
cide to transpose "The Fourth
Protocol" to film.
Forsyth goes back to the Nu
clear Non-Proliferation Treaty of
1968 for the source of his novel
The Fourth Protocol refers to an
agreement of the super powers
never to smuggle an atomic bomb
into another country. The film's
plot develops as a power-hungry
KGB head sends agent Petrofsky
(Pierce Brosan) into Britain to
assemble smuggled components
into a bomb.
Tetrofsky is to detonate the
bomb near an American Air Force
base known to employ atomic
devices. The result? The base will
have appeared as the source of the
explosion, U.S. military bases will
be forced out of Europe, and
NATO will end. The catch is mis-
fit spy-catcher John Preston (Mi-
chael Caine) accidentally finds a
component on a dead courier and
realizes someone is assembling a
bomb somewhere in Great Bri-
tian.
A great deal of the film focuses
on the background of the plot and
of the uncovering before the chase
begins. Some might argue the
background is slow, sluggish. So
when does the good stuff start?
The beginning is the good stuff.
The viewer knows the bomb will
never go off � spy films about
large scale destruction must re-
main contemporary so the video-
cassette may rent indefinitely.
The discovery and chase is in-
tense, but the climax already has a
built-in false bottom.
"The Fourth Protocol" opens
on the Russian tundra where top
Russians eliminate other top Rus-
flight
sians for a thorough cover-up
Once Petrofsky begins his assign
ment, he takes over the elimina
tion of the comrades M .H gener
als played by Ned Beatty and Ray
McAnally discover someone high
in the KGB is unfolding a danger
ous plan. The viewer sees a few
Russians as good guys trying to
find the bad guys in their own
organization. Such a more
rounded point of view hints at
"Gorky Park where Russian
police officer William Hurt must
uncover KGB doings
Unfortunanely the Russians
aren't in the film enough more
focus lies on Preston's actions
within his spy organization
Much of his trouble is not in locat-
ing the spy, but in overcoming
company politics. More interest
ing also is Petrofsky's mingling
into British middle class Pet-
rofsky does not merely meet the
couriers in dark alleys; the drops
blend into everyday life casually
as casual as the murders of
those whom stumble into the ex-
changes.
Though the big draw for "The
Fourth Protocol" is THE BIG
CHASE, the subtleties in the a t
ing do more than merely fill in the
holes. Such traces of realism are
expected of Michael Caine, and
are seen in such scenes as when
Preston shares revealing mo-
ments with his son as he sitts in
formation through his computer
Pierce Brosnan comes across
more as an accomplished actor
than as an ad for "C,Q " Brosnan's
Petrofsky knows lust with no
outlet; his duty before bed atti
rude coupled with frustration
shows a more rxlicvattr KCP
agent than those usually por
frayed as deep-frozen eunuchs
Ned Beatty assumes the role of
the KGB general as a Russian
romantic: a man at home do p in
the woods in a log cabin. Imagine
Grizzly Adams in the KGB ser
ice. Joanna Cassidy always color-
any role (usually too small for her
talents), portraying Brosnan s
accomplice Matt Frewcr (a k.a
Max Headroom) offers slight
comic relief as a goofylikeable
American Air Force officer.
'The Fourth Protocol" stam-
pedes in on the forces o( Michael
Caine, Frederick Forsyth and its
predictable chase. The core of the
tilm comes out in its exposition as
fully developed characters sub-
stantiate the film's quality.
Search fi
ByPATMOLLOY
AMkMrt3f�tatdft�t
I've been doing a tot of walking
lately. I walk to class; I wal k home;
I walk to work. I walk.
Period.
Therefore, I wear out a pair of
shoes faster than a New York
minute.
I'm also poor�which is why I
walk - so I pick up a new pair of
shoes when I can fit them into my
Oodles-O' -N ood 1 es-based
budget. Recently, decided 1
could fit them in.
I thought "no longer must I
bear the scorn and snickers di-
rected toward my paint-stained
docksiders (the result of a fess-
than-average summer job; but
that's another story) asl stroll past
beautiful women. No longer will
they laugh ou tloud mat I have no
shoelaces
Actually, 1 never thought these
thingsat all. I was just happy 1 was
getting some new da wgs.
My plan was to charge the shoes
to my slightly-used J.C. Penny
credit Card. It impresses all the
babes, don't ya know?
So I was cruising the store,
checking out some Reebock'sand
listening to mat ktek-ass music
Penny's plays. I think they play
something like Back Sabbath
with Air Supply overtones. It gets
memoving,
It seems to me there must be
glint In the eye or a slouch la ae
poiteofapotenalqisteper,
ofhowrnoronicmeymayseem
can1909 in on me fcke buzzard
when Pm prepared to spend.
This ptrUcuUi buzzard was
named Sasha, and she looked as if
she had circled a lew times too
many. Sasha was the same thirty-
five year-old lady everybody en-
counters every time he or she
�hoj� at a maKV chain.
"Can I help you with some-
thing?" Sasha asked, her mch-
thjck layer of make-up cracked as
ctlA
Y��h,iaotnoseab�wfji
po�d of &t Maybefiine base
you're wearing and grab me a
eoMBud
WhatIsaidwas"Sure,rd&keto
see some Reebodra � size !L
stafc
Yi, air, Sasha said, and
torntomatSarkraomaH
. g� when you've
�a your order.
I've often wondered what
on back there. 1 mean, do
-anofceactearetteandlaugh
Jy�wemte�me
back? Are tney frohcWa;
a Jacuzzi? Is Ehris back mere or-
�&&!�&�-�
1 Started to cop a bad attitude.
"May I see some Nike's,
please?
"We're out of those also, sir
Sasha began to take on a nause-
ating little twang in her voice. The
kind of twang my sister used to
use when she was right about
something � and knew it.
I wanted to hurt Sasha. Bad.
iirto3WU hiv "V to "�
�1 K'our a let sizes
�a�wtighl3nmout"
This struck me as rather an odd
f? � mnfti-biBkm-dollar
ootpetntion to do, so I asked the
w manager wouldn't hap-
���� subprimate, incapable
� g &v�km, treading water
�5 ���fir wouShe?-
There's no need to be offen-
a - Sasha wtnedTn
Si Xl1 2 However,
JWft think yon should judge a
Jyou'vewaJkedawifcm
�jat, "why don't you walk a
me and
8te rt� the put-
gothw don't

Dirty Da
(AD�Dirty dancing
young empk .
akills summer res :
Wind after a long da
sc the demands ol tl
vacationers.
Their dancing is n �
dirty this iv l3
Its loose-limbed, hi" � -
sensuality first alan
fixes "Bdly'li isei
Stumbles into the i.
a?rs 1 ler fas nat nters
Johnny Castli
hiv rough ha I ,
dance instructor at the i
"Dirty Dam ing
lying little film fi
company t
compares favi ral .
Night Fever ai ;
itsdepictn n ol
can elevate deti 11
above their commi mi
The Housen � �'
for a pleasant
Kellerman's �: � loctoi
Orbach), his understai
(Kelly Bishop)and their :
daughters, the dull-v. �� 1
(Jane Rruckn. r tJr,J
nifer Grey), an id
sights on the Peace I rps
The family tranquillit





'Dirty Dancing or at least filthy crawlii j
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THE EAST CAROI I MAN
ni PTEMB1 K l87 Pace -
e, suspense
lit Forsyth 's
'i Protocol
IK t.lKt" v' iT till IM1
id s k IB gonei
v No 1 Reatrv and K,i
is unit Idii
.in Tho iowei s�
officer ilham Hurl
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iru'lv tho Russui
i mort
n Preston s actions
his sp) organization
'i his trouble is rvt n local
spy, but in overcoming
politics More interest-
i is Petrofsky s mingling
middle class Pet-
nol mere!) meet the
ark alleys the drops
Mo everyday life casualh
asual as the murders ol
stumble into t h
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ib me a
'dliketo
sue 11,
and
room ail
i you've
back.
I started to cop a bad attitude.
"May I see some Nike's,
please?"
"We're out of those also, sir
Sasha began to take on a nause-
ating little twang in her voice. The
kind of twang my sister used to
use when she was right about
something � and knew it.
I wanted to hurt Sasha. Bad.
"Do you have anything in size
it
"No, sir, out manager let sizes
II through 13 run out
This struck me as rather an odd
thing for a multi-bUUon-dollar
corporation to do, so 1 asked the
obvious:
"Your manager wouldn't hap-
pen to be a subpnma te, incapable
of long division, treading water
and speed reading, would he?"
'There's no need to be offen
sive, sir, Sasha whined, "I'm
sorry I can't assist you. However
I don't think you should judge a
man tmhlyou've walked a mile in
hisahoes
"That's nd deep, Sasha j
thought, "why dot you walk -
�ale on glass slivers
So here I am, back in school. I
W5Sc to class in my paint-stained
�sk�s; and gBia at parties
ask ine why my shoes are falling
sees me and
with the put
don't
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J
'Dirty Dancing' rocks
(AP) Dirty dancing is what
tho young employees of a Cat-
skills summer resort do to un-
wind after a long day of catering
to the demands oi the New York
vacationers.
rheir dancing is not all that
dirty this is 1963, after all. But
its loose-limbed, hip-throbbing
sensuality first alarms, then trans-
fixes Baby" Houseman when she
nbles into the workers' quar-
Her fascination centers on
in Castle, who has escaped
his rough background to become
dance instructor at the resort.
1 irty Dancing a richly satis-
ng little film from the fledgling
o mpany of Vestron Pictures,
compares favorably to "Saturday
Nighl Fever" and "Flashdance" in
its depiction of how pop dancing
can elevate determined people
ove their commonplace lives.
The Houseman family arrives
for a pleasant holiday at
Kellcrman's -the doctor (Jerry
Orbach), his understanding wife
Kelly Bishop) and their disparate
daughters, the dull-witted Lisa
lane Bruckner) and Baby (Jen-
nifer Grey), an idealist with her
sights on the Peace Corps.
The family tranquillity is bro-
ken when Baby fails under the
spell of Johnny Castle (Patrick
Swayze).
When Johnny's dance partner
(CynthL Rhodes) becomes preg-
nant and opts for an abortion, he
needs someone to help him fulfill
an appearance at a nearby resort.
In Henry Higgins style, Johnny
teaches the inept Baby the mambo
routine. She also submits will-
ingly to his passion.
1 louseman is shattered by what
he considers his daughter's de-
ception, and (ohnnyisfiredbythe
iron-fisted resort operator (lack
Weston). You can bet thai all the
misunderstandings will be over-
come by the rousing dance finale.
What elevates "Dirty Dancing"
above the iwd of "Rocky" clones
is the incisive script by Eleanor
Bergstein, razor-sharp portrayals
by a talented cast, the joyful cho-
reography of Kenny Ortega and
the energetic direction oi Emile
Ardolino. Perhaps all the plot
pieces fall together expectably,
but this is not a social treatise
about morality in the Kennedy
years. The film is meant to enter-
tain, and it does so, royally.
Patrick Swayze has all the right
mines as Johnnv Castle: I le is
sensual on the dance floor and off,
conveying the frustration of his
struggle to escape the streets. Jen-
nifer Grey is a revelation, an ac-
tress of remarkable range. All ot
the supporting performers are
memorable, notably Weston,
Orback and Rhodes.
Produced by Linda Gottlieb,
"Dirty Dancing" is rated PG-13,
apparently for language and bed-
room scenes Running time: 100
minutes.
Jhe
ast Carolinian,
'ride,
lotivation,
:xperience,
riends.
Apply today.
KlMERY'S
- FURNITURE DEPOT
Used Furniture
BuySellTrade
752-3223
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JEAN HOPPER
BROKEROWNER
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Whether it's Ringgold Towers Condos or
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. youf
'Dirty Dancing or at least filthy crawling on the floor.
1807 Charles Blvd
Greenville. NC 27834
919355-5866
SIM OFF
ANY FOOT LONG SANDWICH
We bake our buns fresh and hot. Then we tke the
biggest, freshest and most delicious foot long sand-
wiches in town' Save 1 on on a hot deal at Subwav
C7? O"
ke. Jtm.
't.t'i'i.u
I
208 I
E PI V
'56-
IQIMl XOUS'K





























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EAST CAROLINA UNIVERSITY CONCERTTHEATRE SERIES 1987-1988
100 Natural Art
1 v' ' ' ' Expires V: W, 1987
�����"7!



































t















Ingredients: ARTISTS SERIES - Tonkuenstler Orchestra of Vien-
na, The King's Singers, East Carolina University and North
Carolina Symphony Orchestras with Lynn Harrell, Eugene Istomin,
Woody Herman and the Thundering Herd with Richard Stoltzman,
Empire Brass Quintet; THEATRE ARTS SERIES - North Carolina
Shakespeare Festival, North Carolina Dance Theater, 'Purlie'
Atlanta Ballet; CHAMBER MUSIC SERIES - Aspen Wind Quintet,
Marian McPartland Trio, Los Angeles Vocal Arts Ensemble,
American Chamber Players; SPECIAL ADDED ATTRACTION -
Marcel Marceau.
� No Preservatives Added
WARNING: The Surgeon
General has determined that
music, dance, and theatre will
cause happiness in most
individuals.
For further information contact: The CENTRAL TICKET OFFICE, Mendenhall Student Center, ECU
Greenville, N.C. 27858-4353 or call (919) 757-6611, Ext. 266.
" �
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Till: EASTCAROI INIAN
i I'll
e, suspense
ht Forsyth's
Protocol
- i over tin
b Ned Beath .m I
The vi � i :
niition
am Hurl
in the film enouc i mort
�n Preston - actions
- sp) organization
l his trouble is not in local
n overoominc
n politics More ii teresl
o is Perrofskv's mingling
: Ik class. Pel
: mereh meel the
irk a k?) - the d
eryday life casuaih
as the murder
imble into the i
ihv.xKu- fX ,(
sole shoe
istoroer,
ardless
'seem�
I buzzard
ard was
kedasif
too
third-
ly en-
02- she
some-
inch-
las
?abouta
ine base
�b me a
'dliketo
size 11,
what
, do
laugh
back.
I started to cop a bad attitude.
"May I see some Nike's,
please?"
"We're out of those also, sir
Sasha began to take on a nause-
ating little twang in her voice. The
kind of twang my sister used to
use when she was right about
something � and knew it.
i wanted to hurt Sasha. Bad.
"Do you have anything in size
"Ho, sir, our manager let sizes
11 through 13 run out
This struck me as rather an odd
thing for a rmdti-bUiion-dollar
corporation to do, so f asked the
obvious:
"Your manager wouldn't hap-
pen to be a subprimate, incapable
of long division, treading water
ard speed reading, would he?"
"There's no need to be often
�ve, sir Sasha whined, "I'm
sorry I can't assist you. However
1 don't think you should judge a
man until you've walked a mile in
his shoes
"Thafs real deep, Sasha
wought, "why don't you walk a
mac on glass slivers
So here I am, back in school. I
waflt to class in my paint-stained
drekskter and gnia at parties
ask me why my shoes are felling
me and
with the put
18
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is
at
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at

kDirty Dancing' rocks
(AP) Dirty dancing is what
the young employees of a Cat-
skills summer resort do to un-
wind after a long day of catering
to the demands ot the New York
vacationers.
fheir dancing is not all that
dirty tins is 13, after all. But
its loose-limbed, hip-throbbing
sensuality first alarms, then trans-
fixes Baby" 1 louseman when she
ibles into the workers' quar-
ters Her fascination centers on
n Castle, who has escaped
rough background to become
d in c instructor at the resort.
irty Dancing a richly satis-
little film from the fledgling
pany ot Vestron Pictures,
mpares favorably to "Saturday
it Fever"and "Flashdance" in
ts depiction of how pop dancing
elevate determined people
. c their commonplace lives.
1 he 1 louseman family arrives
a pleasant holiday at
rman s the doctor (Jerry
v Vbach), his understanding wife
kelly Bishop)and their disparate
liters, the dull-witted Lisa
ane Bruckner) and Baby (Jen-
fer Grey), an idealist with her
ights on the Peace Corps.
fne family tranquillity is bro-
ken when Baby falls under the
spell of johnny Castle (Patrick
Swayze).
When Johnny's dance partner
(Cynthia Rhodes) becomes preg-
nant and opts for an abortion, he
needs someone to help him fulfill
an appearance at a nearby resort.
In Henry Higgins style Johnny
teaches the inept Baby the mambo
routine. She also submits will-
ingly to his passion.
1 louseman is shattered by what
he considers his daughter's de-
ception, and ohnny is fired by the
iron-fisted resort operator (Jack
Weston). You can bet that all the
misunderstandings will be over-
come by the rousing dance finale.
What elevates "Dirty Dancing"
above the flood of "Rocky" clones
is the incisive script by Eleanor
Borgstein, razor-sharp portrayals
by a talented cast, the joyful cho-
reography of Kenny Ortega and
the energetic direction of Emile
Ardolino. Perhaps all the plot
pieces fall together expectable,
but this is not a social treatise
about morality in the Kennedy
years. The film is meant to enter-
tain, and it does so, royally.
Patrick Swayze has all the right
ITH yes as lohnny Castle: 1 le is
sensual on the dance floor and off,
conveying the frustration of his
struggle to escape the streets. Jen-
nifer Grey is a revelation, an ac-
tress of remarkable range. All of
the supporting performers are
memorable, notably Weston,
Orback and Rhodes.
Produced by Linda Gottlieb,
"Dirty Dancing" is rated PC 13,
apparently for language and bed-
room scenes. Running time: 100
minutes.
rhe
ast Carolinian,
�ride,
lotivation,
:xperience,
:riends.
Apply today.
KlMERY'S
t� FURNITURE DEPOT ?
Used Furniture
BuySellTrade
752-3223
Beside the
Railroad Depot










































� $100 OFF
ANY FOOT LONG SANDWICH
We bake our buns fresh and hot. I hen we make the
biggest, freshest and most delicious foot Ii tnd-
wkrhes in town' Save $1.00 on a h t deal at Subwav
iu (�. t
THE PI AA
208 E. Fifth Si.
'56-21 in
�With)
ers At
Expti
J
��
EAST CAROLINA UNIVERSITY CONCERTTHEATRE SERIES 1987-1988
100 Natural Art
Ingredients: ARTISTS SERIES - Tonkuenstler Orchestra of Vien-
na, The King's Singers, East Carolina University and North
Carolina Symphony Orchestras with Lynn Harrell, Eugene Istomin,
Woody Herman and the Thundering Herd with Richard Stoltzman,
Empire Brass Quintet; THEATRE ARTS SERIES - North Carolina
Shakespeare Festival, North Carolina Dance Theater, 'Purlie
Atlanta Ballet; CHAMBER MUSIC SERIES - Aspen Wind Quintet,
Marian McPartland Trio, Los Angeles Vocal Arts Ensemble,
American Chamber Players; SPECIAL ADDED ATTRACTION -
Marcel Marceau.
� No Preservatives Added
WARNING: The Surgeon
General has determined that
music, dance, and theatre will
cause happiness in most
individuals.
For further information contact: The CENTRAL TICKET OFFICE, Mendenhall Student Center, E.C.U
Greenville, N.C. 27858-4353 or call (919) 757-6611, Ext. 266.




































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By STUART GANTT
East Carolina's
women's cross
gearing up their second
competition uhu
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Head Conn
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Sports
SEPTEMBER 3. 1987 rage 11
Ready for Pack
Hunter out to make
point as Pirate QB
Pirate cross country teams gearing up
By STUART GANTT
Sport- VN �.
East Carolina's men's and
women's cross country teams are
gearing up their second season of
competition which begins Saturday
at the Campbell University Invita-
tional.
d Coach ohn Welborn re-
turns a nice combination of veter-
an and newcomei in 1987. Thi
ycai .ii i irates look !v improve
upon lasl - n v hen the men fin-
ind the women fifth
( lonial Athletic Associa-
n a talented cross countrvcon-
nce.
� men s squad v
� IcCehee MattS
. ice. McGehee is comii .
36 season in which he . . d the
st time of any ECU runner in the
� nf ere n ce cha mpionshi p.
hweitzer was the top runner in
last season's University of
. ichmond Invitational jnd should
i tough competitor this season.
� is a consistent runner who
uld perform well again in 1987.
Cither returnees, allot whom are Patrick. women's charge in 1987. Kim
imnproved and should perform ad- Leading the way for the women Abernethv and Sher. Sw.ck are the
mirable, are Johr Byrd, Rusty Wil-wiU be Terri Lynch, Stefanie Ingram final two returnees who w.ll see
hams and ince llson. Five new- and Kim Griffiths. Led bv Lvnch, action this season
comers complete the men's roster-who was ECU'S top performer in Four talented newcomers greet
Kusty Meador, Miles Layton, Joe last season's CAA Championships, Welborn this season. Bibi Roasa a
Corley. Freddie Fuller and Henry all three will be expected to head the junior college transfer; Leigh Ann
Harrison, a transfer from UNC
Cahrlotte; Dawn Tillson and Judy
Wilson. All four should see plenty
of action for the Pirates.
Again in 1987 the Pirates have a
challenging schedule highlighted
by the State of North Carolina
Championships in mid-October
and the CAA Championship in No-
vember.
Welborn is excited about the sea-
son and is looking forward to suc-
cess, especially if the team can re-
main reasonably healthy through
out the season.
"We must be careful with inju-
ries Welborn said. "We're short
on manpower in that we don't have
any depth in numbers
He added, "Both the men and
women will be improved this sea-
son. Our times and finished will be
an improvement over 1986
Mike McGehee
Terri Lynch
Soccer squad shuts out Frances Marion
By GEORGE OSBORNE
Sport I dttor
East Carolina blanked Mt. Ol-
� e. 4-0, in a prc-season serim-
ige Tuesday. The scrimmage
marks the end of pre-season
workouts for the Pirates as they
prepare tor their season opener
igainst Francis Marion Sept. 6.
"I feel real good about the
scrimmage head coach Charlie
i larvey said. "I know now what
�ve are going to have to work on to
rave a good season
Robert Larrsion led the Pirate
offense scoring the first goal 17
minutes into the match and last
gosl with 10 minutes left. T.J.
Aspden assisted Larrison on each
oi his goals.
� Newcomer Mark Gibson
scored the second Pirate goal 42
minutes into the first half cm an
assist from Frank Marsh. Jeff
Kime, on a pass from Matt Rich-
ter, opened the second half scor-
ing.
The Pirate keepers behind
starter Mac Kendall had only
three saves between them as the
Pirate defense kept Mt. Olive at
bay for most of the match. Fresh-
man Scott McCullough and Gre-
gory Mortimer both saw time at
the ECU goalie position.
Coach Harvey played the entire
squad in the scrimmage starting
with his first team and substitut-
ing throughout the match.
"1 was very pleased with the
way our players off the bench per-
formed Harvey said. "Of the 26
shots on goal that we had, they
were divided among 13 players.
That's a good ratio
ECU, off to a good start as it
strives for a winning season, will
take the rest of the week to pre-
pare for the regular season. The
scrimmage allowed Harvey to
plan his upcoming practices in
preperation for Francis Marion.
"Out of the scrimmage I feel
that I have a set backfield and
midfield he said. "What we
need to work on this week is our
timing and our ability to maintain
possession.
After the Francis Marion match
on Sept. 6, the Piratesopen confer-
ence play Sept. 9 at William &
Mary. ECU returns home to host
George Mason University Sept. 12
at 12 p.m.
By TIM CHANDLER
Sports r ditor
When East Carolina and North
Carolina State meet on the football
field Saturday night in Cartcr-Fin-
ley Stadium to kick off both team's
seasons, one ECU player in particu-
lar will be out to prove a point.
That player is Pirate sophomore
quarterback Travis Hunter.
Hunter, you see, has, for nearly all
his life, had to listen to doubters
telling him that he would never
make it as a quarterback on the col-
legiate level.
"People have told me ever since I
was in high school that I wouldn't
be able to play quarterback in col-
lege said Hunter. "I don't like for
people to say that I can't do some-
thing. That makes me want to try-
that much harder to do it
And try he has, according to ECU
head coach Art Baker.
'Travis has probablv worked
harder this year than at anv other
time in his life said Baker. "He has
worked harder on his game on the
field and he has also worked harder
in his studies. He earned the job as
starter with a great spring and he
hascontinued to improve this fall in
practice
Starting at signal-caller Saturday-
for the Pirates will not be something
new for Hunter. He got the nod as
starter on three occasions last sea-
son, a season that saw the Pirates
finish 2-9 for the third consecutive
time. Hunter's backup this season,
sophomore Charlie Libretto, was
the starter in the other eight con-
tests.
Hunter's strongpoint, according
to Baker, is his abilitv to run the
option. That along with an im-
proved passing arm makes Hunter
the choice to direct the Tirates' run-
and-shoot offense.
'Travis' strength hasalwaysbeen
in running the option said Baker.
"But, he ha ' o greatly improved
his throwing arm and his ability to
read defenses, which makes me feel
very confident about our quarter-
back situation heading into our
season-opener Saturday
And, having a quarterback that
you can be confident in is the first
step towards having a winning
football team Baker added.
'The quarterback is the key to a
team's success said Baker. "Few
teams are good enough to win if the
quarterback is not capable of lead-
ing the team. Take (NC.) State for
instance. They beat the three tough-
est teams in the ACC last season
(Clemson, Maryland and North
Carolina) with Erik Kramer as the
starter. But, when Kramer missed
the Virginia contest they were
beaten. In fairness to any team, it is
difficult to go into any game with-
out an experienced quarterback
Winning Saturday's contest
against the Wolfpack is important
for ECU for several reasons said
Hunter.
"We want to make up for last
season's game up there (a 38-10
loss) explained Hunter. "We felt
embarrassed in the fourth quarter
(State scored 28 unanswered
points). Tlus, after State, we have
Florida Stateand Illinois the follow
ing two weeks.
"It would mean a lot to the play-
ers to go up there (Raleigh) and
win continued Hunter. "We have
been through a lot of hard times, all
we want to do is win the game. We
can't think negatively at all. We
have to plav to win
Baker agreed with Hunter saving,
'The NC. State game is our biggest
game of the season. Our players
want to go back up there and pro e
that they can win. It would also be a
big enhancement for our entire sea-
son if we could win our first game
Many have compared the fleet-
footed Hunter to former Georigia
Southern College great Tracy 1 lam
But Hunter doesn't mention Ham
when he talks about players that he
admires.
"My man has always bci i
Turner Gill from Nebraska Now he
knew how to run the option,
quipped Hunter.
Hunter, a small 5-11, 190 poun-
der, grew up in Winter Garden, Fl ,
a small, sports-oriented town about
20 minutes from Orlando. Sand-lot
football and pick-up basketball
games were the r.ame of the game in
the town, according to Hunter.
"There were a lot of young people
in the town and it seemed like tha
no matter what we did, it was com
petitive" said Hunter. "We'd get up
on Saturday's and go plav sandl I
football or get upa basketball game
or go down to the pool. But. no
matter what we did it wascomrx ti-
tive. Evcrybodv wanted to plav
football the best, or have the h
basketball game, or even be able t
dive the best at the pool.
"I guess that's where I picked up
some of my competitiveness o n
tinucd Hunter. "You had ;
competitive if you wanted to play
Hunter comes from a fairly large
family. He has two older brothers
who arc no longer at home and a
brother and two sisters mat live at
home with his mother. Hunter
however, grew up with his great
grandmother and he is first to admit
that she plays a big role in his life
"When my father and mother
divorced I went to live with mv
great-grandmother explained
Hunter. "I think she is responsible
for me having the mental toughness
that I do. She helped me to real
that no matter how bad things st
to be, they could always be worst
But the biggest factor that Hunt r
points to for his success is God.
"I don't believe that anything is
possible without God said
Hunter. "He has given everybody a
talent and it is up to them how thej
use it. I believe that my talent is u
play football, so I want to strive my
best to play the best that I can.
And for Travis Hunter, the strive
towards playing his best will get
underway Saturday when the
whistle blows to start the game with
the Wolfpack.
Student ticket pickup
Robert Carrison
Student pickup for East
Carolina's first home game of the
season begins Friday, Sept. 4.
The first home game of the year
for the Pirate grid squad is sched-
uled for Sept. 12 at 7 p.m. The con-
test will be played against nation-
ally-ranked Florida State.
Friday will be designated for
group ticket pickups. The tickets
can be picked up at Minges Coli-
seum from 8 a.m5 p.m. or from the
Mendenhall Student Center Ticket
Office from 10 a.m6 p.m.
Regular student pickup will res-
ume on Tuesday, following the
Labor Day holiday. Students can
pick the tickets up at both Minges
and Mendenhall at the same times
listed above. The student pickup
will continue Tuesday, Wednesday
and Thursday at the same times or
until the allotment has been ex-
hausted.
Any tickets that are still remain-
ing after Thursday will be put on
sale to the general public on Friday.
This same procedure will be fol-
lowed for every home game this
season with the exception of the
group student pickup hours. The
group student pickup will be on
Monday for every other home
game. The group pickup day was
moved to Friday for the Florida
State game because of the Labor
Day holiday on Monday.
In order to pickup a ticket, a stu-
dent must ha vea valid ECU student
I.D. and activity card. No more than
two I.Ds may be used to pickup
free student tickets. Guest tickets
may be purchased by students for
half price.
The ECU ticket office will be open
on Monday, Sept. 7 (Labor Day)
from 9 a.rn-3 p.m. for the sale of Pirate fans are hoping that the scoreboard Saturday night in Raleteh
individual game tickets or season did in 1985. h mat contest fc pirates w JJJ J � ���
tickets to the general public. by the same score.
Wishful thinking
will much
ECU went
same result it
Onto�nthecon4
f
A


T





12
Till r,Sl CAROLINIAN SEPTEMBER 3. 1W
Intramurals sets signup dates
The Department of Intramural-
Recreational Services will be hold-
ing registration tor a number of
activities during the month of Sep-
tember
To start off the Intramural Sport
schedule, registration tor flag foot-
ball will bo held Sept. Strom 11 a.m-
6 p m. m room 104-A Memorial
C lym. Teams will be able to compete
in a number ot divisions set up for
enjoyment and competitive pur-
poses c o-rec Softball sign up will
also ho held Sept. 8 at 5 p.m. in
Brewster D-103. To round out the
September schedule, registration
for tennis singles will bo held Sept.
9;co-rec cageball Sept. 23; home run
d rbj Sept 30 and racquetball
;les Sept. 30. For more specific
information, call 757-6387 or come
by room 204 Memorial Gym.
Students interested in earning
;� oney through recreational means
may wish to become officials for
h tramural sports. Flag football and
co-rec softball officials will be
ded tor the month of September.
co-rec softball officials clinic will
be held Sept. 8 at h p.m. in room 102
Memorial Gym. Water Basketball,
volleyball, soccer, co-rec football
and basketball officials will be
needed throughout the fall
semester. For more information call
Todd McCollum at 757-6387. No
experience is necessary.
The Department of Intramural-
Recreation Services Fhysical Fit-
ness Program is of fcring a variety of
innovative programs this fall. Swim
conditioning, a program for indi-
viduals interested in developing
endurance, speed, stroke efficiency
and overall fitness, will be offered
each Monday and Wednesday from
h:30-7:30 p.m. in Memorial Gym
Pool. Registration will be held
through Sept. 4 with sessions begin-
ning Sept. 9-Oct. 14. A second ses-
sion will be held in late October.
The Aerobic Challenge Club has
been developed for avid aerobiciz-
ers. This program is an individual
self-directed program open to all
students, staff and faculty. Points
are earned through participation in
the Intramural aerobics program
with possibilities of caring awards
tor an accumulation ot 75 points or
more.
The PEPSI Physical Fitness Club,
alsoopen to all faculty, staff and stu-
dents, has been developed for rec-
reational running, walking, biking,
swimming, pushing (wheelchairs),
or a combination of activities.
Points are earned through partici-
pation in these activities with
awards given for acheivement in
the activity of choice. For informa-
tion on any program offered by the
Physical Fitness Program, contact
Kathleen Hill at 757-6387.
In conjunction with Jeffrey's Beer
& Wine (BUD LIGHT), the Depart-
ment of Intramural-Recreational
Services will be sponsoring the
Annual ALMOST ANYTHING
GOES competition at the bottm of
College Hill Sept. 17 from 3-7 p.m.
The event is comprised of a variety
oi unusual activities designed
strictly for fun and enjoyment. No
prior athletic abilities are needed in
this fun for all event. Each partici-
pant will receive a FREE Bud Light
Almost Anything Goes t-shirt with
trophies given to individual first
through fourth place finishers.
Only 48 teams will be allowed to
complete with registration being
held Sept. 14 from 11 a.m6 p.m. To
sign up, come by room 104-A
Memorial Gym.
The informal Recreation Division
otfers a wide range of services for
individuals who wish to recreate in
a organized fashion. Gymnasium
free play, free swim and weight
room hours are available in Memo-
rial Gym and Minges Coliseum. For
a complete listing of days and times
available, call the INTRA-ACTION
Hotline at 757-6562 or pick up an
intramural pocket calendar in room
204 Memorial Gym. Racquetballcrs
are able to make reservations for
courts located in Minges Coliseum
by calling 757-6911 or by dropping
by room 115 Memorial Gym. All
reservations are made one dav in
advance.
Be sure to turn your dial to 91.3
FM each Tuesday and Thursday at
2:30and 5:30 p.m. for the Intramural
information program REC-RAP.
Host, Mike Small, will update all
intramural activities and highlights
throughout the semester.
jn b'b mnm i trrm-rrrmrn rtrm�11 rr� eg�rrn-mrwrrrTm
SHARING IS COOL
Paint an elderly person's house, tutor u child, plan "
a backyard kid's club
Join us it meeting Community Seeds.
Organizational Meet ing
4:30 p.m.
Wednesday, Sept. 9th
at the Baptist Student Center
5 I 1 E 10th Street
(Next to Wendy's )
LAJUUUU.aj-8.B.B.tt I UUUUU fl.fi.a.a.fl.fl.B-BXBJJLflJUJUJLtUJUULfLO
Corked bat screws Houston's hitting king
Ol STON (AP) - A corked bat
Billy 1 latcher claims he merely
�bed off the bat rack maj play a
New York Yankees was ejected no one out in the fourth inning, 1
from a game for using an altered 1 latcher hit a ground ball to short- Smi
of punishment Lanier said. ken Hatcher said. "It was one of " � ve been hearing a lot about
"We're in a pennant race, and to the pitchers'bats. I don'teven know (corked) bats lately, but this is the
lose a player the caliber of Hatcher who it belonged to and I didn't nrs ane we have seen McSherry
could lose you the pennant" know it was corked. You can check said. "It was hollowed out with a
It was the first such ejection since any of my bats if vou want to groove and about three or four
, when Graig Nettles oi the With Gerald Young on first and inches of cork was inside it
ouston relief pitcher Dave
th later admitted the bat be-
pat- stop Shawon Dunstan when his bat longed to him but denied any
I he 3-2 loss to the Chicago Cubs cracked. Chicago third baseman knowledge of how the cork got in-
gave the Astros a seven-game los- Keith Moreland retrieved the bat skle the bat.
1 artier defended 1 latcher.
"Billy was really innocent
the National League West. the remnants to umpire crew chief Lamer said. "1 le didn't know what
I latcher disclaimed anv knowl- ohn McSherry. he had in his hands. That is one of
leettect edge of the cork in the bat and said McSherry examined the bat, and the bats our pitchers use to play
hamvs that the bat was not his. after conferring with Lamer, called their sillv little games to see how far
the pennant race. "I just grabbed a bat off the rack 1 latcher out and ejected him from
I m sure there will be some type because all of my bats were bro- the game. See CORKED page 13
. role in the National League
St it the 1 louston Astros' leading
:cr is suspended for using it.
latcheT was ejected from Tues-
night's game against the Chi-
;o ubs atter he was discovered
ng the a bat that contained cork.
latcher had singled v hen the bat
eked
f le was then ruled out and ing streak and put them five games and showed it to home plate umpire
om the game. behind the San Francisco Giants in Dana DcMuth. DeMuth then took
H uston Manager Hal Lanier is
ncerned about the punishment
tat might be assessed and l
it hav
e on his team
f
i

MOuHS
�� ' 8 30 6 00
Sa' 9 00 '? 00
�-s �.i:�
The insurance center
oi Greenville, inc.
Angela C. Bowen
Carolyn V. Bowen, (CPIW,AA1)
�RSS-
f .�:�.s Bus. 355-0364
Res. 752-2540
Z oreenvnie, inv zojo y
if
P.O. Box 3173
300 E. Arlington Blvd.
Suite IB
Greenville, NC 27836
it
BRANDED SHOES
Greenville Buyer's Market
Memorial Drive
OPEN MON-SAT 10-9
SUNDAY 1-6
TAKEAN
E-X-T-R-A
10 OFF
OUR EVERYDAY LOW PRICE
(EXCEPT AK3NER, NIKE AND
REEBOK)
Thu DRAFT NITE
Adm. $1.50 Guys Ladies Free 'til 12
10C Draft All Nite, 65C Tall Cans and Coolers
Fri FREE ADMISSION
FOR ALL
4 'til 7
65c Tall Cans and Coolers
THE BEST IN ROCK 'N ROLL
Thu Fri and Sat
ECU FINEST FEMALE
DANCE TEAM
9:30 'til 11:30
Th�V�('KU
Wj '�� i
ioo.
itfiB
x .�
fnSira
1
BUDWEISER PRESENTS
The 7th Annual
EAST CAROLINA UNIVERSITY
FOOTBALL PEP RALLY
Thursday, September 3, 1987 �
7:00-7:45 p.m. � Ficklen Stadium
At 6:30, the Marching Pirates march up College Hill!
Featuring:
The Pirate Footoall Team Piayeri &
�- ECU Chancellor Dr Richard Eakir
Ci Athletic Director Dr Ken Kan
IJ ECU Cheerleaders & Pirate Mascot
WJ k- Marchinq Pirates
- Free Admission To All!
MANY PRIZES TO BE GIVEN AWAY
-S 1.000 Worth Of GRAND PRIZES
To Be Given Away By Spuds Ma � �
EVERYONE IS ENCOURAGED TO ATTEND'
In case of rain, the Pep Rally will be held in Minges Coliseum
Budweiser
KING OF BEERS
F
Ult3BKI
vs( i-r
ECU at N.C State
Illinois at North Carolina '
Virginia at Georgia
Air Force at Wyoming
Stanford at Washingtonj
Texas at Auburn
Florida at Miami U 1 i
Maryland at Syracuse
LSL at Texas A&M
Southern Cal at Mich State
Terp coach ta
fOl.I.K.r
3BBch
KrivaV ' ' �
nfcookingaf ' '
�nt persp, ����
jpen th ir �
Syracuse Saturd
Knvak wiil n
lead coach tir th � � �
fears as an .1
schools, he .1.
rom an unfamiliar ai
After n years of wa fron
he press box ' -vel, Ki
he traditional sid In pot 1
served tor head coa
"It's different. b
feel more
said Tuesday M
ion he has worked from in simu soi
ated games
While he has trou spotting M
lownfield, Knvak sa
ocation, "1 get a better feel foi
vhat's going � n th� d 1 f The I
heplavcrs. the How ot th
Knvak said hew . 1
afi the plas tor Maryland quart r- n -�
acks, while being fed the kind oi the
nformation he used to provide aroui
rom the press box.
When he s calling plays, Krivak a
said, "1 sort of get the rhythm and v
eelthings just flow out
Krivak's plav calling and his r
ONSOLIDATED
HEATRES
JB&2?m
BUCCANEER ML
756-3307 � Greenville Square Shop;
Richard Dreyjuss m
STAKE OU
Ruled R - 2: 0f:�
THE DISORDE
Rated PG - 1:00-3:00-5
Gene Hack mat
NO WAY OU
Rated R - 2:00-4:30
EAST CAROLINA UMVI
DEPARTMENT OF INTRAMURAL R
DWISION OF INTRAMURAJ
- WHERE FUN IS 1
ac .
J u 1
Al:
An;
Gl
3 Men and 3 Women a Team
BLI
REGISTRATION
Moc.i. SepM nt
11;
104 A U -
TEAM CAPTAINS MEET NG
Wect sda) S
600 p m
.MOST ANYTHING GOES Wll I
THE BOTTOM OF COL I FGF 1
EPTEMBER 17 3:00 7 00 P M
1
C
RUSH PHI
addirkMuii I� - �
Memorial Gum �

A

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j





w
12
THE EAST CAROLINIAN SEPTEMBER 3,1W7
SHARING IS COOL
Paint an elderly person's house, tutor a child, plan
a backyard kid's club
Join us in meeting Community Needs.
Organizational Meeting
4:30 p.m.
Wednesday, Sept. 9th
Intramurals sets signup dates
he Department of Intramural- Memorial Gym. Water Basketball, more. Only 48 teams will be allowed to
Recreational Services will be hold- volleyball, soccer, co-rec football The PEPSI Physical Fitness Club, compete with registration being I
ing registration tor a number of and basketball officials will be alsoopcn to all faculty, staff and stu- heldSept. 14from 11 a.m6p.mfo J
activities during the month of Sep- needed throughout the fall dents, has been developed for rec- sign up, come by room 104-A j
temper semester. For more information call reational running, walking, biking, Memorial Gym. o
To stert off the Intramural Sport Todd McCoirom at 757-6387. No swimming, pushing (wheelchairs)! The informal Recreation Division S
schedule, registration tor flag toot- experience is necessary. or a combination of activities, "frs a wide range of services for I
ball will be held Sept. 8 from 11a.m The Department of Intramural- Points are earned through partici- individuals who wish to recreate in "
6 p.m. m room 104 A Memorial Recreation Services Physical Fit- pation in these activities with � organized fashion. Gymnasium"
Gvm learns will be able to compete ness Program is offering a variety of awards given for acheivcment in free play, free swim and weight
in a number of divisions set up for innovative programs this fall. Swim the activity of choice For informa- room hours are available in Memo- -
oj at the baptist btudent Center
511 E 10th Street
speed, stroke efficiency Kathleen h II at 757-6387. available, call the INTRA-ACTION � (Next to WendV I
ind overall fitness, will be offered In conjunction with Jeffrey's Beer Hotline at 757-6562 or pick up an B ��� " B fl B B 8 fl 8 " fl " �� a B .�.�JJMAXftAJAAAJJxajUJui
September schedule, registration each Monday and Wednesday from & Wine (BUD LIGHT), the Depart- intramural pocket calendar in room
tor tennis singles will be held Sept. 6.30-7:30 p.m. in Memorial Gym ment of Intramural-Recreational 204 Memorial Gym. Racquetballcrs
9; co-rec cageball Sept. 23; home run Pool. Registration will be held Services will be sponsoring the are able to make reservations for
derby Sept. 30 and racquetball through Sept. 4 with sessions begin- Annual ALMOST ANYTHING courts located in Minges Coliseum
singles Sept 30. For more specific ning Sept. 9-Oct. 14. A second ses- GOES competition at the bottm of by calling 757-6911 or by dropping
information, call 757-6387 or come sion will be held in late October. College Hill Sept. 17 from 3-7 p.m. by room 115 Memorial Gym. All
b room 204 Memorial Gym. The Aerobic Challenge Club has The event is comprised of a variety reservations are made one day in
students interested in earning been developed for avid aerobiciz- of unusual activities designed advance.
n oney through recreational means ers. This program is an individual strictly for fun and enjoyment. No Be sure o turn your dial to 91.3
ma wish to become officials for self-directed program open to all prior athletic abilities are needed in FM each Tuesday and Thursday at
amural sports. Flag football and students, staff and faculty. Points this fun for all event. Each partici- 2:30and5:30p.m.forthelntramural
co-rec Softball officials will be are earned through participation in pant will receiveaFREE Bud Light information program REC-RAP.
needed for the month of September, the Intramural aerobics program Almost Anything Goes t-shirt with Host, Mike Small, will update all
co-rec Softball officials clinic will with possibilities of earing awards trophies given to individual first intramural activities and highlights
be held Sept. S at h p.m. in room 102 tor an accumulation of 75 points or through fourth place finishers, throughout the semester.
Corked bat screws Houston's hitting king
nvster D-103. To round out the
ki
IOI STON (AP) - A corked bat
I Billy 1 latcher claims ho merely
abbed ofi the bat rack ma) play a
in the National
he 1 louston Astros'
league
leadinc
ot punishment Lanier said. ken Hatcher said. "It was one of "We've been hearing a lot about
"We're in a pennant race, and to the pitchers'bats. I don'teven know (corked; bats lately, but this is the
lose a player the caliber of Hatcher who it belonged to and I didn't first one we have seen McSherry
could lose you the pennant know it was corked. You can check said. "It was hollowed out with a
It was the tirst such ejection since anv of mv bats if vou want to groove and about three or four
1974, when Graig Nettles of the With Gerald Young on first and inches of cork was inside it
New York Yankees was ejected no one out in the fourth inning, Houston relief pitcher Dave
from a game for using an altered Hatcher hit a ground ball to short- Smith later admitted the bat be-
baf- stop Shawon Dunstan when his bat longed to him but denied anv
ITie 3-2 loss to the Chicago Cubs cracked. Chicago third baseman knowledge of how the cork got uv
d when the bat gave the Astros a seven-game los- Keith Moreland retrieved the bat side the bat
ked. 1 le was then ruled out and ing streak and put them five games and showed it to home plate umpire lanier defended 1 latcher.
ejected from the game. behind the San Francisco Giants in Dana DeMuth. DeMuth then took "Billy was really innocent
Houston Manager l lanier is the National League West. the remnants to umpire crew chief Lanier said. "He didn't know what
concerned about the punishment Hatcher disclaimed any knowl- John McSherrv. he had in his hands. That is one of
theeffect edge ot the cork in the bat and said McSherry examined the bat, and e bats our pitchers use to play
mces that the bat was not his. after conferring with Lamer, called their silly little games to see how far
"I just grabbed a bat off the rack Hatcher out and ejected him from
m sure there will be some tvpe because all of mv bats were bro- the game.
role
-t it
er is suspended lor Using it.
latcher was elected from Tues-
night's game against the Chi-
o c. ubs after lie was discovered
rig the a bat that contained cork.
latcher had:
il might have on his team s ch
in the pennant race.
See CORKED page 13
hours
X f S 30 6 00
Sj! 5 00 l? 00
�-S KM
-
him
FRfSH
The insurance Center
ol Greenville, inc.
Angela C. Bowen
Carolyn V. Bowen, (CPIW,AAI)
P.O. Box 3173
300 E Arlington Blvd.
Suite IB
Bus. 355-0364
Res. 752-2540
Greenville, NC 27336
BRANDED SHOES
Greenville Buyer's Market
Memorial Drive
OPEN MON-SAT 10-9
SUNDAY 1-6
TAKE AN
E-X-T-R-A
10 OFF
OUR EVERYDAY LOW PRICE
(EXCEPT AK3NER, NIKE AND
REEBOK)
Thu DRAFT NITE
Adm. $1.50 Guys Ladies Free 'til 12
10C Draft All Nite, 65C Tall Cans and Coolers
Fri FREE ADMISSION
FOR ALL
4 'til 7
65n Tall Cans and Coolers
THE BEST IN ROCK 'N ROLL
Thu Fri and Sat
ECU FINEST FEMALE
DANCE TEAM
9:30 'til 11:30
RUSH PHI
F
ljAlt3
W( I-l
ECU at NC. StateI
Illinois at North Carolina
Virginia at Georgia
Air Force at Wyoming
Stanford at Washington
Texas at Auburn
Florida at Miami if l.i� i
Maryland at Syracuse
LSL' at Texas A&M
Southern Cal at Mich. State�
Terp coach ta
�roi.i.ru- PARK "
3oach oe kmak ol Mai
jfilookingat thegarr
�nt persptivi
pcn thi :r
qfr.nuvVi' :
jCnvak will n ��
lead coach tor &� � � - -
IBBrs a- an ,i
iCh' 'Ols, he
torn a n n n i
Alter .
feepn bsrvx
he traditional
served 'er hi ad coaches
"It'sdiHcn. r :
feel more con fort
�aid Tuesdav ot tht
ior he has worked from ir
ated games
While he has ti
iowntield, kn.o said
ocation, "I get a better feel for
vhat's going on the chemi
he players, the : � � rsoi
Knvak said he would continue to .
ail the plavs tor Maryland quarter-
acks, while being ted the kind of the I I
nibtmation he ued to provide
rom the press r
When he's calling �, Krnak a ma
aid, "I sort of get the rhythm and V -
'eel. things just flow out the I
Knvak s plav calling and his replaced the
ONSOLIDATED
HEATRES
.Adults S
TIL
3:30
BUCCANEER MC
756-3307 � Greenville Square Shopt
Richard Dreyfuss m
STAKE OU
Rated R - 2:30-4:4?
THE DISORDE
Ruled PG - 1:00-3:00-5
Gene Hack man in
NO WAY OU
Rated R - 2:00-4:30
EAST CAROLINA UNIVH
DEPARTMENT OF INTRAMURAL EU
DIVISION OF INTRAMURAJ
, - WHERE FUN IS U
7 �
r

Al:
An;
Gl
�s r
J5UI
3 Men and 3 Women a Team
REGISTRATION
Mo
Oi V f
104 A Mi
TEAM CAPTAINS MEETING
Mfedhesda) Sept �
6 00m
Bwlogy 102
to
jALMOST ANYTHING GOES WILL
Ut THE BOTTOM OF COLLEGE
SEPTEMBER 17 3:00 7:00 P.M
'or additional injwutfcv.
Memorial Gym (v i
V.
A

.i





Tl IE EAST CAROLINIAN
SEPTEMBER 3, 1987
13
ARING IS COOL

ttYv.
Mee

JUL SUJUJLBJLftJUU-flJU. BJULA CJJLflJULSJUl
ac
PRESENTS .
Annual
A UNIVERSITY
PEP RALLY
:ember 3, 1987 �
Ficklen Stadium
I � g Hill!
To A
eiser
BEERS
GAMES
ECU at N.C. State
Illinois at North Carolina
Virginia at Georgia
Air Force at Wyoming
Stanford at Washington
Texas at Auburn
llorida at Miami (Ft)
Maryland at Syracuse
LSU at Texas A&M
Southern Cal at Mich. State
Fearless Football Forecast
BRIAN BAILEY
WNCT-TV Sports Director
ECU
North Carolina
Georgia
Wyoming
Washington
Auburn
Miami (FI.) ,
Maryland
LSU
Michigan State
DEAN BUCHAN
ECU Sports Information
ECU
North Carolina
Georgia
Wyoming
Washington
Auburn
Miami (Fl.)
Syracuse
Texas A&M
Michigan State
TIM CHANDLER
Sports Editor
N.C State
North Carolina
Georgia
Wyoming
Washington
Auburn
Miami (Fl.)
Maryland
Texas A&M
Michigan State
Dr. RICHARD EAKIN
ECU Chancellor
ECU
North Carolina
Georgia
Air Force
Washington
Texas
Miami (Fl.)
Syracuse
Texas A&M
Southern Cal
PAT MOLLOY
Assistant Sports Editor
ECU
Illinois
Georgia
Wyoming
Stanford
Auburn
Miami (Fl.)
Syracuse
LSU
Southern Cal
Terp coach takes new look
COl LEGE PARK, Md. (AP) -
oach Joe knvak of Maryland will
looking at thegamefromadiffer-
t perspective when the Terps
�� M their football season at
racuse Saturday night.
Krivak will not only be serving as
ad coach for the first time,after 18
irs .is an assistant at three
lools, he also will view the action
I'm an unfamiliar angle.
ftcr 13 years of watching from
� press box level, Krivak will be in
- traditional sideline spot re-
rved for head coaches.
t s different, but each time there
feel more comfortable Krivak
id Tuesday of the sideline posti-
n he has worked from in simu-
.wi games.
While he has trouble spotting
wntield, Krivak said of his new
ration, "1 get a better feel for
hat's going on the chemistry of
� players, the flow of the game.
Krivak said he would continue to
I the plays for Maryland quarter-
ns, while being fed the kind of
formation he used to provide
m the prt ss box.
A hen he's calling plays, Krivak
lid, "1 sort of get the rhythm and
elthings just flow out
Krivak's plav calling and his
coaching of quarterback and receiv-
ers in the last five years helped
Boomer Esiason, Frank Reich, Stan
Gelbaugh and Dan Henning be-
come the most prolific passers in
Maryland history.
Henning will return this year as a
senior after setting eight school rec-
ords in his first season at quarter-
back, passing for more than 300
yards in four games.
"1 feel very comfortable with Dan
Henning Krivak told the media at
his first weekly news conference.
"He provides good leadership, and
1 feel he's going to be a very produc-
tive player.
Syracuse is led by Don McPher-
son, a quarterback who ran off 111
yards and passed for 204 against
Maryland when Terps beat the
Orangemem 35-18 in the 19S5
Cherry Bowl.
'The Key will be to contain
McPherson Knvak said. "He's a
good dropback passer, but he's
most dangerous on the option and
the option pass. He can move
around, and has the knack of being
able to find people downfield. 1 le's
a major problem
Maryland is a bit inexperienced in
the four-deep secondary that has
replaced the three deep of the de-
posed wide-tackle six defense.
But Krivak said he had confi-
dence in the unit, adding: "this will
be a real good test
The game also will be a test for
Krivak as he makes his head coach-
ing debut at his alma mater.
"I'd be lying if I said I didn't have
butterflies and anxiety he said
while revealing he had difficulty
going to sleep Sunday night while
thinking about football.
After winning nine of the last 11
games against Syracuse, Maryland
has tied the all-time series that be-
gan in 1920 at 14-14-1.
The Orangemen are 3 point favor-
ites to take the series lead.
The
ast Carolinian,
ride,
otivation,
xperience,
riends.
Apply today.
Corked bat caper
Continued from page 12 pnate for anyone who is caught
cheating.
they can hit the ball in batting "Isn't it something. We alwavs
pratice. It just happened to be the seem to be involved. They have to
same model of bat Billy uses and he do something about this Michael
was out of bats, so he picked it up said. 'There's more cheating going
Chicago Manager Gene Michael on now and we've got to have some
believes a severe penalty is appro- rules to stop it
FAMILY BUFFET
CONSOLIDATED
THEATRES
;MrtsJ2?53b
CHILDREN -)-�
ANYTIME �
BUCCA NEER MO VIES
756-3307 � Greenville Square Shopping Center
Richard Drey fuss trt -
STAKE OUT
Ruled
THE DISORDERLYS
Rated PG - 1:00-3:00-5:00-7:00-9:00
Gene Hack man in
NO WAY OUT
Rated R - 2:00-4:30-7:00-9:20
EAST CAROLINA UNIVERSITY
DEPARTMENT OF INTRAMURAL - RECREATIONAL SERVICES
DIVISION OF INTRAMURAL SPORTS
j, "WFRE FUN IS 1
r
n
Almost
Anything
Goes
&
3 Men and 3 Women a Team
sponsored biy:
BUD LIGHT

REGISTRATION
Monday, September 14
11:00 a m - 6 00 p m
104 A Memorial Gym C
TEAM CAPTAINS MEETING
Wednesday, September 16
6 00 pm
Biology 102
V
FREE T-Shirts
to all Participants
ALMOST ANYTHING GOES WILL TAKE PLACE
AT THE BOTTOM OF COLLEGE HILL
SEPTEMBER 17 3:00-7:
f or additional information drop by
204 Memorial Gym or call 757 6387
500 W Greenville Blvd
355-1171
TT
2207 Nutsa Blvd
New Barn
Banquet Facilities Available
SPECIAL PACKAGE PRICES

CjScf' VALUABLE COUPONS
� b FILM DEVELOPING SPECIAI
Disc$2.47 24 Exp$3.77
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MARK 35 Custom Processing
12 Exp. 24 Exp. 36 Exp.
$2.37 $4.47 $5.97
coupon mull occompony oftjar
We're doing our
part to meet the
student's budget"
ECU Students Get 10 Off With I.D.
LUNCH DINNER
$3.89
(w Discount
S3.50
featuring
OFFER GOOD FROM 9-8-87 TO 9-21-87,
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Help Yourself Home
Cooking
ALL YOU CARE
TO EAT!
One Low Price Does It All!
Entrees � Dessert � Salad Bar
Vegetables � Drinks
Great Food Within Your College Budget
. � T





14
THE EAST CARCH tNIAN SEPTEMBER3, W7
Pirates tabbed in worst 20 poll
By PAT MOLLCn
��)iunt Sport 1 Jilur
For the second year running ECU
football has made it into the Pent
house 20 Worst Teams list Unlike
last year, however, the Piratesdon'l
seem destined to fulfill hat proph
CSV.
Larry Linderman is the man re-
sponsible tor compiling the list
Exactly what Linderman's crcden
tials are in relation to collegiate
athletics has never been estab
11 shed
We think he probably plaved ball
atSML
Nevertheless, the Pirates have
been listed at number five that's
a granddaddy-step down from
being the 16th worst last) car and
aren't expected to produce this sea
sen
"Fast Carolina, 2-9 List season,
has become a professional oppo-
nent Linderman writes, "no mat
ter how overmatched they might
be, the Pirates will show up am
where for a tat payday The article
goes on to list the scores by which
East Carolina lost big games last
year, and continues to berate the
team for trying to upgrade their
schedule.
ECU isn't among bad compan
however. At number foui an
Noddies ot the Naval Academy,
producersof HeismanTrophy can-
didate Napoleon McCallum. Lin-
derman lists lack ot defense as
Navy's main problem.
BROADEN
YOUR
VQR!ZOAs
�'AT
:i ' ' K
At number six is Colorado State Columbia hasn't won fnnthal
who finished 6-5 las. year, 'the contest Ice 13 � four more games to lose before
Ram s tirst winning season ot the enrolled and graduated amidst this they break Northwestem's NCAA
eighties It ma v be their last winning team'slosingstreak.Thelaonshave los.ngrecord.Trustme,they'Udoit.
season of the eighties, he says, the -�
tact ot the matter is this: Colorado
State football is about to hit the
skids We think Larry should
loosen his underwear a bit.
Memphis State shows up at the 11
slot. Granted, the Tigers haven't
tared well as of late, (1-10 last sea-
son) but to say 1 in Shula couldn't
win with this bunch" seems a bit
harsh. Linderman doesn't figure to
be the hit ot the party circuit.
"This is ,i lS-ve-ar rebuilding pro-
gram " says Howard Schnollen-
bergt r head coach ol the Louisville
Cardinals, ranked 15th worst
Sadh I indcrman is correct in his
assessment ot the Cards. Schnellen-
bcrger has had to downgrade his
schedule simple to have a chance to
win games
1 ailing mat number 20 the best
't the worst, as it were is Texas
Not traditionally a loser, Linder-
man feels tint inner struggles, such
as the loss ot 2 academically ineli-
gible pi ivcrs will hurt the Long-
horns beyond repair. There's no
doubt Texas will teel the heat, but
thc '1! hardly fall so low as to be the
2 th tvorst team in college ball. Jerk.
And at number one, the worst
team in the nation, is, Columbia I
have to concur here, also.The Lions
currently have the longest losing
streak in college football, 31 games.
REACH OUT through BSlF
OUTREACH
I TEAMS BSU teams working
with local church youth groups.
Organized meeting:
Tuesday, September 8, 1987
7:00 p.m.
Baptist Student Center - 51 1 E. 10th St.
752-4646
HENDRIX THEATRE
NORTHSIDE SEAFOOD
All Types of Fresh Seafood!
Scallops
Softshell Crabs
Crab Legs
All Sizes of Shrimp
10 discount on any seafood item
with ECU-I.D. and this coupon.
108 East Gum Road
(Turn right off North
Green Street, 1 mile past Phone
bridge by East Coast Roofing 7Sft 0107
I i I I
Marathon I
Restaurants
'Creek Owned and Operated Since 1979"
SUBS
SANDWICHES
GREEK DISHES
SALADS
Delivery Hours
Monday-Friday 4:00-11:00
Saturday cv Sunday 11:00-11:00
Call Is ������� Fast Free Delivery
752-0326 or 752-3753
56(1 Kans Street
(,reenilk NC 27834
SUMMER SALE
Starting Saturday,
Sept. 5th!
All Summer Merchandise
Some Fall and Winter
Merchandise
Large Selections
of Jewelry
and Accessories
Royal Robbins Now Exclusively
at Fabricate Too
Mon, Tue, Fri, Sat, 10:00-6:00
Wed and Thu, 10:00-8:00
919-A, Red Banks Road 756 1058
atfeen
When you make pina this good, one just isn't enough
VA1UAJU COOPO
VAiUAtt.1 COUPON
"I
l
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fl&) BUY ONE I ($& BUY ONE I
.WPIZZA jVr PIZZA !
GET ONE FREE! GET ONE FREE!
Buy any size
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identical pizza FREE!
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756-7256
VA1UAJU COUPON
EC
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ie
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FREE PIZIAI
BUY ONE PIZZA, GET ONE FREE!
PI-X MINI
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BtVtRAGtS
Co i C fa I to
Sprite M
QwrryC ke
( l sAKs SANDWK HJ
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SALADS
SPIl-l Tlr S
BdM
yt'i v . ia
323 Arlington Blvd. HBtfi Hfi
(acrossfrom Farm Fresh) JJ� 4JS
HOI RS: SUN-THU 11 A.M-12 MIDNIGHT
FRI-SA1 11 AMI AM
Women's 1st quality sportswear
always 37 12 to 70 off
suggested retail Price!
FINAL Summer Clearance
$7.99
Crew & V-neck
Cotton Sweaters
assorted colors
�Always unadvertised
specials
Buyer's Market -
Memorial Drive
Colorful Jogging Suits
as low as
813.99
FALL MERCHANDISE
IS HERE! shop now
while selection is good.
Made in U.S.A.
Hrs: MonSat. 10-9
Sun 1-6
The Wash House
10th And 14th St.
Laundramat - Dry Cleaning
752-6117 758-6001
Attendants - Snacks - Cable TV
Present Coupon
Expiration Date Sept. 30, 1987
Coupon
20 OFF
Dry Cleaning
or Shirt Laundry
Coupon
20 OFF
Fluff & Fold
T
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
Coupon
1 Soft Drink
Free
"Come Visit Our Friendly Staff


hmh �v m
i r






14
THE EAST CAROLINIAN SEPTEMBERS, 1987
Pirates tabbed in worst 20 poll
ByPATMOLLOY
AuitUnl Sport! � dilor
For the second year running, ECU
football has made it into the Pent-
house 20 Worst Teams list. Unlike
last year, however, the Pirates don't
seem destined to fulfill that proph-
esy.
Larry Pinderman is the man re-
sponsible for compiling the list
Exactly what Pinderman's creden-
tials are in relation to collegiate
athletics has never been estab-
lished.
We think he probably played ball
atSMU.
Nevertheless, the Pirates have
been listed at number five that's
a granddaddy-step down from
being the lhth worst last year and
aren't expected to produce this sea-
son.
"East Carolina, 2-9 last season,
has become a professional oppo-
nent Pinderman writes, "no mat-
ter how overmatched they might
be, the Pirates will show up any-
where for a fat paydav The article
goes on to list the scores by which,
East Carolina lost big games last
year, and continues to berate the
team for trying to upgrade their
schedule.
ECU isn't among bad company,
however. At number four arc th
Middies of the Naval Academy.
producers of 1 leisman Trophy can-
didate Napoleon McCallum. Pin-
derman lists lack of defense as
Navy's main problem.
BROADEN
YOUR
rQRJZOAfo
tK?- r"
At numbc-r six,s Colorado State Columbia hasn't won a football only four more games to lose before
who timshcd 6-5 last year, "the contest since 1983 � people have
Ram's tirst winning season of the enrolled and graduated amidst this thcy brcak Northwestem's NCAA
eighties. It may be their last winning team's losing streak. The Pions have losing record. Trust me they'll do it
season ot the eighties he says, "the ,
fact oi the matter is this: Colorado
State football is about to hit the
skids We think Parry should
loosen his underwear a bit.
Memphis State shows up at the 11
slot. Granted, the Tigers haven't
fared well as of late, (1-10 last sea-
son) but to say "Don Shula couldn't
win with this bunch" seems a bit
harsh. Pinderman doesn't figure to
be the hit ot the party circuit.
"This is a 15-year rebuilding pro-
gram says Howard Schnellen-
berger, head coach of the Louisville
Cardinals, ranked 15th worst.
Sadly, Pinderman is correct in his
assessment of the Cards. Schnellcn-
bergcr has had to downgrade his
schedule simply to have a chance to
win games.
Falling in at number 20� the best
ot (lie worst, as it were �- is Texas.
Not traditionally a loser. Finder-
man feels that inner struggles, such
as the loss oi 12 academically ineli-
gible players will hurt the'Pong-
horns beyond repair. There's no
doubt Texas will feel the heat, but
they'll hardly fall so low as to be the
21 th worst team in college ball. Jerk.
And at number one, the worst
team in the nation, is, Columbia. I
have to concur here, also. The Pions
currently have the longest losing
streak in college football, 31 games.
HENORIX THEATRE
NORTHSIDE SEAFOOD
All Types of Fresh Seafood!
Scallops
Softshell Crabs
Crab Legs
All Sizes of Shrimp
10ao discount on any seafood item
with ECU-I.D. and this coupon.
108 East Gum Road
(Turn right off North
Green Street, 1 mile past . Phone
bridge by East Coast Roofing 758 0)07
������������������� COUPON �����������
BUr A LARGE I BUY A SMALL BII�U1II ij
P PI77A � PiZA I BUY SMALL
II IT I OR LARGE
AND GET . ANOGCT I SUB
A i LITER 2 DRINKS AND GE' J
FtPSI FREE � FREE DRINK FREE II
�11J
SUMMER SALE
Starting Saturday,
Sept. 5th!
All Summer Merchandise
Some Fall and Winter
Merchandise
Large Selections
of Jewelry
and Accessories
Royal Robbins Now Exclusively
at Fabricate Too
Mon, Tue, Fri, Sat, 10:00-6:00
Wed and Thu, 10:00-8:00
919-A, Red Banks Road 756-1058
REACH OUT through BSU
OUTREACH
TEAMS BSU teams working
with local church youth groups.
Organized meeting:
Tuesday, September 8, 1987
7:00 p.m.
Baptist Student Center - 51 1 E. 10th St.
752-4646
Marathon
Restaurants
"Greek Owned and Operated Since l�79"
SUBS
SANDWICHES
GREEK DISHES
SALADS
Delivery Hours
Monday-Friday 4:00-11:00
Saturday & Sunday 11:00-1100
Call Us ������� Fast Free Delivery
752-0326 or 752-3753
560 K.ans Street
(.reemille, C 27834
When you make pizza this good, one just isn't enough
"I
I
I
I
ailten
FREE!FREEi
I fi&) BUY ONE I flg BUY ONE I
J JgJ PIZZA J vy PIZZA !
GET ONE FBEEi GET ONE FREE! (
Buy any size
pizza at regular price, get
identical pizza FREE!
NO UMIT
c.vOwo Xpires 9-307
vjmiftr&mz
756-7256
vaiuaiu couro. � l
EC
I
I
ii n juiar price, get
weal pizza FREE
NO I IMIT

tvpire- q JO
� EC .5
756-7256
AIUJU COWOM �
�58" jTO� Carsjr tntcrcmcv mc
FREEPIIZA1
BUYONE PIZZA, CETONE FREE!
iMAI
PIZZA Ml V
C-� -
I. - . �. .
ExVi lt�.fs i Ms r
�f��� Chan
BEVERAGES
Co. a Coid Pk I (' -
Sprv" Meft .k'
Ctvnt, Cone
I AI-ARx SANDWICHED"
NAIAD
sma; . vt

. -
M. I
I
Baiu rVio"
� - - � � . rv
Si � '
' " - � -
LARGE
: ,9
323 Arlington Blvd.
(across from Farm Fresh
756-7256
HOURS: SUN-THU 11 AM-12 MIDNIGHT
FRI-SAT 11 AMI AM
Women's 1st quality sportswear
always 37 12 to 70 ojf
suggested retail Price!
FINAL Summer Clearance
$7.99
�S Colorful Jogging Suits
Crew & V-neck
Cotton Sweaters
assorted colors
'Always unadvertised
specials
Buyer's Market �
Memorial Drive
as low as
813.99
FALL MERCHANDISE
IS HERE! shop now
while selection is good.
Made in U.S.A.
Hrs: MonSat. 10-9
Sun 1-6
The Wash House
10th And 14th St.
Laundramat - Dry Cleaning
752-6117 758-6001
Attendants - Snacks - Cable TV
Present Coupon
Coupon
20 OFF
Dry Cleaning
or Shirt Laundry i
Expiration Date Sept. 30,1987
Coupon
20 OFF
Fluff & Fold
T
I
I
I
I
I
l
I
I
Coupon"
1 Soft Drink
Free
"Come Visit Our Friendly Staff'1

L

A

J





Title
The East Carolinian, September 3, 1987
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
September 03, 1987
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.555
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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