The East Carolinian, November 2, 1989






Stfe lEast (Eartfltnian
� Yn .�: the ' ast i iJmj cammn rnmmunituainre l' 25
fir i iisf ('arodna campus community since 1921
V'o 1 r :
I hursilav o em
.s.(
(ireenville, NC
( in u latmo 12 ixm
Officials say riot at Tar River
was handled with precision
Ki M '
' i ' ' '
vert i i
i . � . to)
ilcl he
� ; t hi i
� It !�
� v as
i; till' "s i
.
I his student, along ith over 100 ol
� hile her papers are I �
it 1 ,r River states �� t
Mayoral candidates discuss
platforms concerning ECl
w
quest s at

enkinsand 1 darter present their platforms and ans v ���
nl Vssociation sponsored debate at Mendenhall !
K
I l Photo Lab)
Membership drive begins
Pirate Club starts student chapter
HAL I M K I l
th : v I athletics
� � � � lon'l know what
the Pirate Club) are about
rber said "The Student Pirate
� will help us edu ate
. In :
It
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i lex ii ' �
an
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� students into the ever.sn
lub. � -
lot ol people think that will h
vou have to be rich and give lotsol (rgan
monox to bo a member of the Pi will be I
rate Club Barber added ITiat's membei
ttru A'i hadaboul ISOOgradu gamzal
give $30 last vear We re a 25 n
� supporting organization and
wedon'tgetanyhelpUinancially)
from the school or the state The hers $
point ot the Pirate Club is to pro rhei
ii athletic st holarships
lub members will be re
from men -
enured to purchase a membership tor soci
als pul
18 Pages
Students plan
retaliation
against city
s.
B s M V I HA I H( )MI'S(
�1 that will be renewed vearh The' ners ai
membership will last for one vear See I irat
Rebel literary magazine
wins prestigious award
By STAC 1 i I PPINCOl 1
suit Wntrt
i�y

Rebel magazine e
O'hoto b oue:
impr
! i
I displays his magazine's recently won award, the All American.
I mto I abl
I he Rebel Magazine has re
ceived four out oi fivemarksfrom
the National Scholastic Press As
s�n iation and the Associated C ol
Ii giate Press at the University of
Minnesota
I he award, which is known
as the All American, makes the
1 ij v Rebel eligible to compete tor
the Pai emaker Award
It (the Pacemaker Award) is
I onsiden d to be the Pulitzer Prize
nt college publications oeCam
pell, editor of the Rohvl said
( ampell will go to New Or
leanson Nov In tor the Pacemaker
ward
was judged
editing and �
as art, graphu s
lavout and i but
content the Rt heli ark
ot evcellenv t i i
better on a
mai k ol exi
of s i both r
In ph '
,nd t pograpl . . � :
I I? points '��
favorably on lh ; I the
photographs and I the
Rebel.
c ampell said th
tr ing to impro t its o intent I le
see Rebel vm'
S !
- his

I
aid
me
stu-
Id a
"i
stu
fon.N.C
see Purple Monday page 3
��
Editorials4
li ho really incited a
riot?
Slate and Nation5
A I 'ok at how
computer viruses spread
Classifieds6
Features9
(Heorge Thorogood
performs at Minges
Comics12
ECU Inc. takes pop test
Sports13
Vollcyballers down
UNCW in CAA battle
Don't miss this week's
edition of ECU Today!





W$t iEant Carolinian
� Sennna the 'East Carolina camvus communitu since 1925.
Sennng the 'Last Carolina campus community since 1925.
Vol. 63 No. 100
Thursday November 2,1989
Greenville, NC
Circulation 12,000
18 Pages
Officials say riot at Tar River
was handled with precision
By LOR1 MARTIN
Nn�i tditor
Greenville police chief said
Wednesday that he is satisfied
with the actions of the police force
during Tuesday night's "mob
situation" at Tar River Estates.
One hundred and forty
people were arrested at the apart-
ment complex and charged with
failure to disperse after police
attempted to break up the party-
goers on 1 lalloween night.
According to Police Chief
Jerome M. Tesmond, the police
department received a complaint
from Jessica Donald, manager of
the apartment complex, who
claimed that property was being
damaged in md around the lar
River Estates area. Police arrived
on thesceneatapproximately 9:30
p.m. and immediately requested
that the party-goers leave the
premises. "Ouridea was to sweep
thearea and hopefull) gel volun
tary compliance Tesmond said.
Pohceestimated that approxi-
mately 400 people were roaming
Oak and Ash streets when the
police squads arrived. Tesmond,
accompanied by Director of ECU
Public Safety James DePuy and
vice chancellors Ronald Speier,
Alfred Matthews and Richard
Brown, tried to encourage stu
dents to leave the premises.
According to Tesmond, stu
dents were throwing bottles and
rocks at each other and at cars,
nd at one point, a group of riot-
ers attempted to overturn a car.
There was an awful lot of alco-
hol there If we weren't the target,
guess who the target would have
Ken They would have fed upon
themselves or some poor person
that made the mistake of coming
home or coming out of his apart-
ment
Tesmond said the group
dwindle to about 200 in number
before he made the official deci-
sion to move in at about 11 p.m.
rhe Greenville Police Department
wasaided by Pi tt County Sheriffs
Department, N.C. Dept. of Cor-
rections and ECU Public Safety.
Tar River manager Jessica
Donald refused to comment on
the incident. However, students
Brooke "Wuing and Stephanie
Kozel were informed by Donald
Wednesday that they have 30days
to move out of their Tar River
apartment. According to the
women, Donald claims that their
apartment was the core of the riot.
Young said that what had
started as a small, closed party at
her residence, was turned into a
massive lawn party after Donald
had broken up other gatherings
in the apartment complex. Indi-
viduals leaving the other parties
began to gather on the lawn near
Young's Oak Street apartment.
Mark Sloat, another Tar River
resident, claims that he was ar-
rested after a police officer en-
tered his apartment and pulled
him outside. The officer refused
to give his name nor would he
give the reason for making the ar-
rest, according to Sloat. Like sev-
eral other students, Sloat said he
had not been at the party and was
unaware oi the warning the po-
lice had given before the arrest
began.
In response to these and other
similar allegations, Chief
Tesmond said that the "officers
involved acted in a most profes-
sional and restrained manner
denying that any arrests were
made inside of apartments. Po-
lice also denied that tear gas was
used, saying that several eyewit-
nesses may have contused smoke
from fireworks as that of tear gas.
The 140 students who were
flexcuffed (plastic bands) and
taken downtown in buses were
held in the Pitt County Jail. When
t he jai I began to fill, the remaining
students were kept in a court-
room. All of those arrested were
charged with failure to disperse,
but after police videos are re-
viewed, additional charges may
be filed. City Manager Knowles
said they will be looking to iden-
tify students drinking under age
and especially those assaulting
officers and other individuals.
See TAR RIVER, page 3
This student, along with over 100 others, waits in a Greenville
courtroom while her papers are being processed after Tuesday's
mass arrest at Tar River Estates (Photo by Thomas Walters).
Mayoral candidates discuss
platforms concerning ECU
By SHANNON BUCKLEY
Suit Writn
Mayor Ed Carter and his
opponent Nlancv Jenkins assured
students that the university is a
critical part of the Greenville
community at Wednesday night's
mayoral debate at ECU.
"East Carolina University is
an institution that has made us in
the East very proud of ourselves
Jenkins, mayoral candidate and
city council member, said at the
ECU Student Government Asso-
ciation sponsored debate.
According to Tnpp Roakes,
SGA president, this was the first
campus sponsored mayoral de-
bate in the history of the univer-
sity. "I am happy to see students
are now taking time to participate
in city politics Roakes said.
Students questioned the can-
didates several times about the
issue of Halloween and the not
situation which occurred on Hal-
loween night. Both candidates
agreed that the situation which
occurred at Tar River Estates was
unfortunate. "It is not right to criti-
cize 15,700 students for what 300
studentsdid Car ter said. "1 don't
think that they reflect the charac-
ter of the ECU student body
Carter estimated that approxi-
mately 100 police officers were at
the scene of the Halloween riot.
Both Carter and Jenkins believe
that the police handled the situ-
ation appropriately; however, "il
there's information suggesting
police overstepped there bounds,
1 would investigate Carter said.
According to Jenkins, the city
council recommended precaution-
ary measures, because in the past,
students became caught in the
middle and were made the guilty
party. "Our main concern was
with the safety oi the students
Outside law enforcement agen-
cies such as the North Carolina
Highway Patrol and military' po-
lice from Camp Lejuene were util-
ized by the police upon the re-
quest of the chief of police and the
Greenville city manager, accord-
ing to Carter.
( arter said that he is support-
ing the idea of a "Fall Festival"
that would replace the past Hal-
loween celebration. According to
Jenkins, the Human Relations
Council is planning an "Interna-
tional Day" which is expected to
t.ike place next year in early No-
vember.
Another issue that concerned
the students who were present at
the debate was the recent passage
of the noise ordinance that pre-
vents anv citizen from obtaining a
noise permit. According to Jen-
kins, the council was not aware
that they were going to voteon the
noise issue during the meeting. It
was her understanding that the
council was to look over recom-
mendations presented to them by
the noise committee concerning
the ordinance.
"I had assumed that we'd pass
all recommendations made by the
committee, 1 was shocked when
things went into another direc-
tion Jenkins said that she be-
lieves that the ordinace should be
sent back to the committee for
further research.
Carter said, that he agreed
with all but one of the noise
committee's recommendations,
which would allow permits to be
issued for noise that exceeds 70
See Debate, page 2
Mayoral candidates Nancy Jenkins and Ed Carter present their platforms and answer students'
questions at a Student Government Association sponsored debate at Mendenhall Student Center
Wednesday (Photo by Garrett Killian � ECU Photo Lab).
Membership drive begins
Pirate Club starts student chapter
By MICHAEL MARTIN
Sporti tditor
The Pirate Club, in its never-
ending quest for atheletic excel-
lence, has established a new club
for the students of ECU. The Stu-
dent Pirate Club has been formed
so students can learn about the
Pirate Club and involve the them-
selves with ECU athletic events.
"Right now, we're a service
organization to theathleticdepart-
ment said co-director and SGA
President Tnpp Roakes. "We're
looking to put the spirit back into
Pirate athletics
According to Jeff Barber, the
assistant director of the Pirate
Club, the Student Pirate Club was
formed to create an awareness of
the Pirate Club and explain their
Refer
function to the ECU athletics.
"Students don't know what
we (the Pirate Club) are about
Barber said. "The Student Pirate
Club will help us educate and
integrate the students into the
Pirate Club.
"A lot of people think that
you have to be rich and give lots of
money to be a member of the Pi-
rate Club Barber added. "That's
not true. We had about 1800 gradu-
ates give $30 last year. We're a
self-supporting organization, and
wedon't get any help(financially)
from the school or the state. The
point of the Pirate Club is to pro-
vide athletic scholarships
Club members will be re-
quired to purchase a membership
that will be renewed yearly. The
membership will last for one year
(two semesters), and the cost will
vary, depending on the type of
membership.
An individual membership
may be purchased for $10 How-
ever, since half ot the 1989-90 year
has passed, current memberships
will be sold for S5.
Organizational memberships
will be based on the number of
members in the group. If the or-
ganization has between one and
25 members, the cost will be $50;
26-50 will be $75; 51-75, $100; and
groups with more than 7 mem-
bers, $125.
Theclubisstrictlya non-profit,
service organization. The money
from memberships will be used
for socials, publicity, "spirit ban-
ners" and eventually a scholar-
See Pirate Club, page 3
Students plan
retaliation
against city
By SAMANTHA THOMPSON
Staff Writer
Several ECU students plan-
ning an economic boycott of
Greenville businesses have de-
clared Nov. 6 "Purple Monday"
as a retaliation against the Green-
ville City Council's recent Hal-
loween and noiseordin � deci-
sions.
Several members of the stu-
dent body created the idea Mon-
day night at a Greek Council
Meeting.
"The boycott is a retaliation of
the student body against the city
council for action taken that re-
stricts university students such as
the noise permit ruling, Hallow-
een and the housing ordinances
and zoning restrictions said Ray
Madden. Student Government
Association treasurer and a boy-
cott organizer. "We want to show
Greenville if the university wasn't
here, it would not be at the point it
is now
The boycott is the same day as
the "Stop the Nonsense" rally on
the mall which will protest the
citv s recent actions. Anv.rchafter
the 3 p.m. rally is also being
planned "We'll marchdowntown
after the rally it we can I per-
mit SGA President Tnpp Roakes
said.
Organizers want students to
avoid spending any money in
Greenville Monday. "We'd like
people not to spend money in any
Greenville establishment organ-
izer Russell Lowe said. "If you're
going to buy something, cigarettes,
newspapers or food, buy them on
campus or out of the city limits
C.reenvilleproprietors feel the
boycott won' t hurt their businesses f �
in the long run. "A boycott on
Monday won't hurt us Stop Shop
manager Jay Long said. "We sell
mostly beer to students and not
many people buv beer on a Mon-
day.
"The downtown businesses
were already hurt by losing reve-
nues Halloween night Long said.
He also added that the businesses
had nothing to do with - City
council's decision.
Bill Troll, owner ot BLT's t-
shirt pnnterv, said Monday is his
worst day for business. "I will lose
a little business, but it'll pick up
later in the week Troll said.
Manager of The Plaza shop-
ping center, David Parker, said
the newlv constructed mall will
be affected economically by the
boycott. "We do cater to the stu-
dents, since we are near to the
university
In 1974, ECU students held a
week long economic boycott
against Greenville businesses. The
SGA provided buses for the stu-
dents to travel to Washington, N.C
See Purple Monday, page 3
Rebel literary magazine
wins prestigious award
Rebel magazine editor Joe Campell displays his magazine's recently won award, the All American.
(Photo by Angela Pridgen � ECU Photo Lab)
By STACEY LIPPINCOTT
Staff Writer
The Rebel Magazine has re-
ceived four out of five marks from
the National Scholastic Press As-
sociation and the Associated Col-
legiate Press at the University of
Minnesota.
The award, which is known
as the All American, makes the
1989 Rebel eligible to compete for
the Pacemaker Award.
"It (the Pacemaker Award) is
considered to be the Pulitzer Prize
of college publications Joe Cam-
pell, editor of the Rebel said.
Campell will go to New Or-
leanson Nov. 16 for the Pacemaker
Award banquet. The magazine
was judged on content, writing,
editing and photography as well
as art, graphics and typography,
layout and concept. In all but
content, the Rebel received a mark
of excellence and a score of 90 or
better on a scale of one to 100. A
markof excellence requiresa score
of 85 or better.
In photography, art, graphics
and typography, the Rebel scored
105 points. Judges commented
favorably on th quality of the
photographs and graphics of the
Rebel.
Campell said the Rebel is
trying to improve its content. He
See Rebel, page 3
Innsfidl�
Editorials4
Who really incited a
riot?
State and Nation5
A look at how
computer viruses spread
Classifieds.
� ��������"��� ���?�'
George Thorogood
performs at Minges
Comics
�����������������
12
ECU �c. takes pop test
Sports.
�M ��������������
��JLi9v
Volleyballers down
UNCW in CAA battle
Don't miss this week's
edition of ECU Today!





THE EAST CAROLINIAN NOVEMBER 2 1989
University plans fourth legislators' camp
By ROBERT GRIFFIN
Special to Th� East Carolinian
About 120 high schcxil stu-
dents and their parents will at-
tend a reunion of the Eastern
Regional 1989 Legislators' Schixil
tor Youth leadership Develop-
ment at ECU Saturday The reun-
ion will take place at Mendenhall
Student Center
This marks the first year tor a
reunion and the fourth summer
Legislators' camp hosted bv the
Rural Education Institute at ECU.
The reunion will last all day with
the opening address to be given
bv Del ma Blinson, director of the
Rural Education Institute. Follow-
ing the address there will be a
luncheon. Workshops will be
conducted that afternoon and the
dav will end with a large social
event.
During the reunion, the stu-
dents will participate in work-
shops and discuss the action plans
they formulated at the end of the
summer's leadership school. The
action plans enabled the students
to select a topic of interest in his or
her school or community and
assume an active role in carrying
out a related topic.
They will also take everything
thev learned and developed this
summer and reiterate the action
plan thev undertook in their
community after thev left sum-
mer camp. "Students will be able
to brainstorm and advise one
another of successes and ob-
stacles. " said KateeTully,coordi-
natorof ECU legislators' program.
The workshops will enable the
students to give each other strate-
gies on how to pursue their goals.
Thev will tell how they took
everything thev learned and how
thev developed action plans in
their community either through
community service protects,
school leadership positions and
school-related projects Tullv
said.
According to Tully, the stu
dent topics tend to fall into three
categories � community, personal
and school-based.The community
based topics included such things
as hospital service or environ-
mental awareness. I"he personal
topics involved such things ,is
entrepreneurial endeavors while
the school related topics were run-
ning for elected offices in the school
and formulating drug tree
schools.
Parents will also be involved
in the dav's events. They will at-
tend workshops on strategies for
aiding their sons and daughters in
coping with stress. esse Kiggs of
the Pitt County Mental Health
Association will conduct the
speech on stress.
Fifty-one Eastern North Caro-
lina counties will be represented
at the reunion. Students will come
from as tar as Raleigh and
Wilmington to attend the reun-
ion.
The students must exhibit
involvement in the community
and school related activities. I nev
must have leadership potential
said Tully. The students cannot be
identified as gifted. They fill out
forms, sign papers and submit
writing samples to qualify. One
hundred and fifty students are
selected to attend by a computer-
generated random process. There
is a 3:1 ratio of rural to urban stu-
dents
The legislators'summer camp
is funded by the North Carolina
( .eneral Assembly to target po-
tential leaders within our state.
Ihree hundred eighth through
! 2th graders will have the chance
to attend one of the two summer
i .imps.
( ne camp is for eighth and
ninth graders while the other is
fi �r rising 10th through 12th grad-
ers. he program works to de-
velop leadership, thinking and
i ommunication skills.
Debate
Continued from page 1
Eakin establishes exchange program with Italy
decibels. Carter said, "I'm for
people enjoying themselves, but if
vour rights infringe on others'
rights, I cannot vote for that The
noise ordinance will basically
prohibit bands playing outside.
A third issue addressed in
Wednesday's debate was parking
Jenkins stated that if she is elected
she would look into the construc-
tion of a parking deck, for parking
affects the students and long time
residents of Greenville. Carter
agreed with enkin'sproposal and
saici, "I am in favor of donating
land for a parking deck
The candidates were also
questioned on the issue of zoning.
Jenkins said that she had recently
become aware that students were
uninformed about the zoning or-
dinance that states that no more
than three unrelated people are
allowed to reside in one residence
She said that she would re-
solve this problem by educating
the students about this ordinance.
1 lowever, she would not favor anv
rial consideration I
regard to this ordin i
The safety of I
was ,ils� a jh mt :
cording to fenk i
Greenville grow
crease It i rune incn -
have to hir. ad lit �
nel Carter said
problemsinoin .
like anv other ;
Carter sir
had not been j roj � I
to the city coun
cording to enl
had been repn

KelK i �
dent of SCAand i
rescntativet tl
thatshedid not find
coun. il to be
she did not a tua
it was m ire of a i
Ac ordin ' �
dents must
resent th
know that
stipulation that would exempt meeting �. i i
students from this regulation. Car- bilities
ter said that he would favor spe- there
Chancellor Richard Fakin
renewed a cooperative agreement
on Oct. 25 with the University of
Ferrara in Italy to provide tor fac-
ulty and student exchanges in
research and instructional pro-
grams.
Eakin signed the agreement
in Ferra in an effort to strengthen
the exchange activities between
the universities. "("hir two institu-
tions have one thing in common
Eakin said. "We are both inter-
ested in adding An international
dimension to our campuses.
"We both have important
schools of medicine, we are both
close to the se.i and have a deep
interest in marine resources and a
commitment to preserving the
ecological balance of the neigh
boring wetlands 1- ikm added.
Eakin was acompanied to It
aly bv Pr. lames Hallock, dean of
the ECU School ot Medicine and
Pr. Eugene Ryan,deano( the E( t
College of Arts and Sciences. In
1982, Ryan was the first director of
the ECU-Ferrara studv-research
program. Three groups of E L
students have since studied at the
bOO-year-old I niversityof Ferrara,
and at least three Ferrara faculty
members have visited 1C U to co-
ordinate research and joint grant
I iroposals.
"( Hir two faculties have be-
gun working together in a very
promising way Eakin said " I he
. i operativoet forts will surelv lead
to further joint advances
ECU Honors Program increases enrollment
FC'L News Bureju
Enrollment in ECU'S under-
graduate Honors Program courses
has increased 37 percent over the
last year, a rise from 350 to 480
course1 registrations, according to
Pr. David Sanders, director of the
ECU Honors Program
Nearly 300 freshmen and
sophomores are enrolled in 28
honors sections of standard
courses and more than liX) stu
dents are enrolled in honors semi-
nars this fall, he said
The growth in the Honors
Program has been described bv
Chancellor Richard R. Fakin as
"an encouraging and noteworthy"
development among the 1989-90
student body which numbers
16,r
. in its 25th year on cam-
pus, tiic Honors Prograi c-an
with single offerings of multi-dis-
ciplinary non-credit seminars for
selected freshmen. Since then the
program has expanded to include
many special semii
Students enrolled in the ECU
I lonors Program have their own
student association I he East
Carolina Honors Organization
(ECHO) and are represented on
the National Collegiate I lonors
Council 1 CHO president Mary
Elizabeth Davis of Virginia Beach
Va. current I � . .� a on the
NCHC's executive council. Dur-
ing the 1988-89 academic year,
Sanderssaid It) 1 - C t Honors stu
dents spoke at regional and na
tional honors com entions.
The ECU Honors Program is
headquartered on the first flex r of
thenewGeneralC lassroomBuild-
ing, in a suite which is comprised
ot off ices an ' mdw lounge area
Specific iicois in � iitnpus dormi
tones are now allotted to honors
students, but a major goal of the
onors Program is to acquire a
designated Honors dorm. Sand-
ers noted
The East Carolinian
lames F.J. M Kce, I ire toi ol
Advertising Representath es
Kelley O'Connor
Phillip V. Cope
(Patrick Williams
DISP1 A'l l l R I ISIM �
Open Kate$4.95 Local Opei
Bulk Rate (Contracts) frequency
100-199col. inches $45 5 Ins� rl
J200-299 col. inches B4.40
300-399col. inches W IU 10
400-499 col. inches $4.20
500-599 col. inches Si
otH) and above $4.
i Classified Display
OfX'n Kate i
(Col ' in �
I Once olorand black $125 (X)
Two COlor and black $175
Assailant shoots ECU
professor in New York
An ECU professor was
mugged, robbed and then shot on
Saturday in Brooklyn, New York.
Pr. Mohammed Abdul Ahad,
professor in theGraduate Program
at ECU s School of Nursing was
t v hile in Brool'
cm a research protect.
Pr. Ahad was shot two times
during the attack. 1 le is currently
in stable condition in Brooklyn
lewish Hospital's Intensiveare
Unit. According to hospital offi
rials, Ahad is m stable condition
in various tie
th
inanities, social sciences and sci-
ences.
Sanders listed among this
semester's honors seminars "He-
roes, Heroines and Anti-heroes in
German Literature "Fiction into
Film" and "Listening to Music
Intelligently Seminar topics
change each semester, he said.
Scheduled for spring semester are
"Shakespeare Without Fear 'The
Civil Rights Revolution" and
"Appreciation of the Performing
Arts
"The Honors Program is for
superior students who are the
readers, thinkers and leaders on
campus Sanders said. "Honors
students are bright, motivated
people who want their college
years to make a difference in the
wav they experience the world
He listed several advantages
the program affords to able stu-
dents� "small classes, outstand-
ing faculty, intellectual adventures
and creative opportunities
"The most important rewards
are notquantifiable Sanderssaid.
Students who complete at
least 24 semester hours of Honors
courses receive special notation
on their transcripts which identi-
fies them as graduates of the
Honors Program.
Honors students at ECU arc
selected from among entering
freshmen who have superior aca-
demic records � SAT scores in
the 1200 range or above, a pre-
dicted grade average of 3 5 and a
classrankinginthetoplOpercent.
All National Merit semi-finalists
as well ascurrently enrolled fresh-
man and sophomores with 3.4
academic grade point averages are
also eligible to enroll in Honors
courses and seminars, Sanders
said. North Carolina Teaching
Fellows are encouraged to partici-
pate, he added.
Read The East Carolinian
M
Amercian Marketing
Association
Meeting
Tuesday, November 7th
at 3:30 in room 1032
of the
General Classroom Bldg.
Guest Speaker will be
Josh Rogers of PTA Pizza
Pizza
Transit
Authority.
There will Be A Free Pizza Party
after the meeting
Accu copy
AGC
Attic
Batter's Box
Bogie's 752-4
Buccaneer Movies
Carolina Pregnancy Center
Chico's
Coffeehouse M715
Elbo .56 4;
Feather Mattress 752-3332
Flannigan's 757 3
Gary Reynolds 1-8 B56C
Gordon's Golf 03
Grog's 752-8711
Hilkcrest Lanes 752-27
Intramurals 757 6443
Kroger756-7031
Medical Central Baptist Church756-7000
Merle Norman756-8404
New Deli758-0080
O'Rockefellefs758-7373
Overton"s752-5025
Pizza Hut�752-4445
Raleigh Women's Health 832-0535
Rio355 5000
Tom Togs830-0174
Tracks756-7818
Triangle women's Health1 -800-433-2930





THL EAST CAROLINIAN
NOVEMBER 3,1989
Don't overdose on caffeine
Caffeine is legally classified as
a drug and is rated in the category
ot "generally recognized as sate"
by the Food and Hrug Admini-
stration. It is a bitter, white com
pound ot an organic nature found
in several types ot plants (coffee
beans, tea leaves, and cocoa beans).
Caffeine has no food value or any
significance to humans and many
Americans ingest tar too much
caffeine.
Caffeine is a central nervous
System stimulant and may exert
significant effects on the body
through its pharmacological prop
erties. Once ou consume caffeine
it is immediately absorbed into the
bloodstream Since caffeine is a
CNSstimulantit willinc reaseyour
heart rate as well as the force ot
contraction, thus increasing the
amount ot blond by the heart
Smalldoses of caffeine suchas
50 to 200 mg per day 1 2 ups ot
coffee or 1 can ot cola ma) cause
increased alertness; however, ex-
cessive doses ot 300 500 nig may
contribute to nervousness and
muscle tremors ! lea " doses of
caffeine may also bring on symp
toms that mimic anxiety attacks
such as headaches, litters, upset
stomach, and sleeping difficulties.
Individuals who consume
large doses ot caffeine per day
may need to be concerned. It you
have three cups of coffee a day or
three cola drinks, plus any food
containing caffeine you are very
snsteptible to become dependent
were not meant to ingest stimu-
lants so it is best to have none.
Realistically speaking the best
thing to do would bo to limit your
caffeine intake to about 150-300
mg per day This would equal
about two cups ot coffee or two
eola drinks. Remember that you
also need to be aware that some of
the foods von eat also con tain
To Your Health
By Suzanne Kellerman
Student Health Center
on tins chemical.
Even when small amounts of
caffeine are consumed metabolic
changes can occur Caffeine af-
fects all body tissues and speeds
up metabolism from 10-25 tor
up to tour hours atter vou ingest
it That means you are using more
energy even though vou ma) not
be working any harder than nor
mal. 1 he cumulative effect con
tributes to the tired worn out feel-
ing that you may experience at
the end of the da)
How much caffeine should
you ingest per day? Oui bodies
Purple Monday
caffeine, such as chocolate prod-
ucts and tea, so you may want to
limit your intake ot these prod-
ucts. Anv over the counter "alert-
ness ' tablet such as Nodoz and
ivarin can contain upto20mgof
caffeine per pill. "Diet pills" also
contain caffeine so it would be a
good idea inst not to ingest "alert-
ness tablets or "diet pills
It you are a caffeine o-holic
cutting down ui your caffeine
intake may not be easy. You can
bec me addicted to caffeine; there
. such a thing as caffeine with-
drawal so you may need to cut
Continued from page 1
down gradually. Once you are
hooked on caffeine the cold tur-
key method of cutting back may
produce unpleasant symptoms
such as drowsiness, runny nose,
irritability, and depression.
Gradually try alternate decaf-
feinated products and try to con-
sume less chocolate and cocoa
products. You don't need to ex-
clude caffeine products entirely
from your diet, you may just need
to cut down. By getting enough
sleep, proper nutrition and exer-
cise, vou should have enough
energy so vou won't need that
extra caffeine.
Tar River
A
C
BC
Medical Center
Baptist Church
College Bible Study9:30am
open and stimulating discussion of today's moral issues.
Worship Service10:30am
Afterwards an uplifting and open worship service
Location . Holiday Inn Memorial Blvd
702 South Memorial Dr.
to bu groceries. Madden said
Organizers choose Nov 6 as
"Purple Monda because the
election is the next d.n
Many students plan on par-
ticipating in the boycott. Junior
Rick Brayton said 1 m boycott-
ing on Monday. I His issomething
the students should participate in
because it may finally get the city
council to realize that students
are c itizens, too.
Students w ho plan on partk i
pating in the economic bovcott
dents to attend the rally and boy-
cott the businesses 1 hope anv
interested students attend
Roakessaid All t pesof students
are asked to wear purple on can unify together in thisand work
Purple Mondaj "We'd like
people to wear purple armbands
or something purple to show
support said Lowe.
Roakes encouraged all stu
toward one main cause. We as
students need to become more
politi . and keep an eye
on w hat th� it is to us as stu-
dents
continued from page 1
Tesmond said that he intends
to recommend to ECU officials
that all students who were ar-
rested, not just those found to be
guilty, be expelled from the uni-
versity.
"I think the chief of police
' was trust rated in making these
recommendations Dean Speier
said. "We do not have jurisdic-
tion in this matter. We only tried
to help disperse the crowd
Both Speier and ice Chan-
cellor Brown indicated that they
were in support of the actions ot
the police force "Past night
(Tuesday) was the first night since
I've been here that 1 feared tor my
safety Speier said "If there were
people arrested without proper
notification, 1 did not see that,
and I'm sorry if it occured
The students were released
on a $200 secured bond. A court
date was set for Nov. 2 for all
those arrested. Each student is
facing a possible $500 fine and up
t i six months in jail, according to
Tesmond.
The only injury reported as a
result of the not was of a member
ot the sheriff's department who
suffered a broken collar bone. "Ini-
tially we believe it was acciden-
tal said Greg Knowles, city
manager Apparently the officer
fell when the police moved in U
make the arrests
Fri: Nov. 3rd
Dinner & Music
with
Klee Lyles
i r i& I I f rom 4:3�"8
& Killer Neighb.
m
v Thurs: Nov. 2nd
Chapter 2
(previously opened for
Mary on the Dash)
WZMB
LIVE REMOTE
ghbors
Sat: Nov. 4th
Concert Night
uritfi
The Waxing Poetics
doors open at 9:00
Hillcrest Lanes
Memorial Drive
756 2020
FREE
GAME
BowFOne Game & Receive "J
I Another Game FREE With "
This Corpon.
Limit 1 Coupon Per Person.
This ECU friend paints her little friend's face at a Halloween party I uesJ.iv night I he party,
Project Boo, was sponsored bv ECU friends, a campus organization whose members volunteered
their time to bring smiles to the faces of 80 children (Photo by Angela Pridgen 1 C L Photo Lab
Rebel
Continued from page 1
is looking for poetry with more
traditional forms. The judges
wanted more real themes, he said
The Rebel is having a contest
for interested writers. They are
Pirate Club
looking tor book reviews, �. ssays
and interviews along with poetry.
Campell said he believes this
would helpexpand the magazine
"Poetry doesn't have to deal
Continued from page 1
ship for an athlete
Students will benefit by join-
ing theStudentPirateC lubinmany
ways. Not only does it offer a
channel to revue school spirit, it
also gives students a chance to
meet and talk with coaches and
members ot the athletic depart-
ment. After graduation, members
will receivea one-year complimen-
tary membership to the Pirate
Club.
"The club will be very benefi-
cial to the university, the athletic
department, students and commu-
nity Cabell Lawton, cordirector
oi the club, said "It will give the
students a voice in the Pirate lub
and possibly otter solutions to
problems that face students (con-
cerning the athletic department)
The Student Pirate Club is
preparing for its first membership
drive, which starts Nov. 7. They
will have a table located in front of
the Student Store between 10a.m.
and 2 p.m. for three days.
The club will host a "Kick-off
Social" on Nov 9at7p.m. in the
social room of the Pirate Club
(located behind Ficklen Stadium).
Scheduled to appear will be Ath-
letic Director Dave Hart, Pirate
Club Director Charlie Carr, head
football coach Bill Lewisand men's
head basketball coach Mike Stoele.
For more information, see one
of the representatives contact the
Student Pirate Club at 757-4540.
'jujm , a , A. ATOTffg.msMB&XK sam-i'a I1 155538
Tom Togs
.Velcomes You Back
We Turn Your Shopping Dollars into
BIG BUCKS!
With Our
Back To
School
Warehouse
v
?
Sale!
�Vv vv
Nothing In
Warehouse
over $10
1900 Dickinson Avenue
Greenville, 830-0174
Clos-outs
Overruns
Ir-egulars
with suit ide or death to be good
. ampell said.
he deadline for the contest is
Nov 7 However, students can
still feel fr e to submit work until
Februarv " Campell said.
Ikece Leggings (Reg.
now Ss
Sweats for I0
in famous names we
cannot mention.
End of Season
Closeouts �
New Arrivals-
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tttye iEaHt QTaralutfati
Lori Martin, mme
Caroline Cusick, rmrfc
Mici iael Martin, s,� n�r
Scott Maxwell, s u,
Carrie Armstrong, ���. �
Stepi ianie Singleton, a fjuo,
Susan Kress, an u,u�
David Herring, MM�r
Stephanie Folsom, m-i go�
James F.J. McKee, Di�ciorofUtT�if
November 2 1909
OPINION
Art Nixon,cmbmm
Stuart Rosner, BMeuiirr
Pamela Cope, aj t� s�
Matthew Richter, onm
Tracy Weed, p, m
Jfff Parker, suffuust,
Beth Luiton, sd
Page 4
The new headline reads like this:
Greenville police incite riot
It was reported all over Green-
ville and the the state of North Caro-
lina that there was a riot involving
ECU students Tuesday night. Yeah,
those college kids are nothing but
trouble-makers. They act as it they
own the city. They deserved every-
thing they got.
Okay, the students might be able
to accept the label of having been
involved in a riot on Halloween. But
the question remains, when and
how did this riot actually begin?
Our best guess is after the police
arrived. Manv students seemed
angry enough about a traditional
celebration being taken away that
they were just looking for an excuse
to antagonize the police. There may
have been many students with this
attitude, but there was an entire
police force out tha. same evening
with the mind-set of putting college-
aged citizens in their place.
I say citizens because that is ex-
actly what the Greenville police
failed to realize � that those 130-
plus people they arrested were, in
fact citizens. Some were even regis-
tered to vote in local elections.
If there was a major problem
with the party at Tar River Apart-
ments, then these trained policemen
should have had the ability to distin-
guish who those individuals were.
Instead, they grabbed everyone
within the immediate area � by-
standers, reporters, people on their
way home, etc. � and corralled
them like animals onto a bus di-
rected to the downtown police sta-
tion.
Many innocent people were
subjected to harrassment this week.
Murmurings of lawsuits have al-
ready begun and students have
banded together to attempt to un-
derstand the violent nature of the
police force that's supposed to pro-
tect all of the citizens in this commu-
nity, not just those over 25. For the
most part, the anger that was
sparked and acted upon on the stu-
dents' part came from the disbelief
of an entire police force descending
on one area. Good luck Greenville.
It's going to take a long time for this
kind of bitterness to be put to rest.
Our rights are in jeopardy
RBlOHNiTIKKPB
Editorial Columnist
It's Saturday Night in downtown
Greenville, and as every Saturday night,
throngs of ECU college students are tiling in
and out of the local bars and clubs.
These students are walking, talking,
socially interacting, and basically doing
what college students do when they go
down town in Greenville, N.C. They're
having fun.
Except, this Saturday night these col-
lege students don't rule their natural envi-
ronment. The two to three policemen sta-
tioned on every strcetcomer and in parking
lots own it. It's their city, and it's their
downtown.
Sounds like a showdown, and lately
thats what it's been. But it seems the town
of Greenville have been doing the showing
and the students are the ones going down.
The precarious relationship between
the 16,000 students that invade Greenville
every fall and the residents of this not-so-
quiet rural town has of late not been a
healthy one, especially as far as student
concerns go.
First, it was decided by the city that the
downtown Halloween celebration that has
occurred almost every year out of the past
twenty should be canceled. I know, it was
hard to swallow but I can somewhat under-
stand their motives.
Then they decided that student parties
are too noisy so they revised the noise ordi-
nance law and banned most of the all-cam-
pus parties a large number of students go to
every year.
So now I can't go downtown on Hal-
loween and if I want to celebrate a tradi-
tional American holiday I've participated
in since I was old enough for my mom to
dress me up in a pirate outfit, I have to do it
in a groupof ten or less so I don't violate the
noise ordinance.
Then last Saturday Oct. 28, the city of
Greenville began their premeditated esca-
lation to confrontation. A simple thing like
going out on Saturday night turns into
possible conflict between students and
police, and we all know who usually wins
that one.
And Tuesday, Halloween night, the
city finally got what they had been asking
forall along. Police so worked up expecting
a mass of students causing a lot of trouble
downtown, when none was found, de-
scended on a small party in Tar River and
arrested literally everyone in sight.
The media everywhere is already call-
ing the incident a riot. When in fact it was
simply city prompted police harassment.
Thaf s a pretty bold statement, considering
the credibility of the city opposed to my
credibility, but let's look at some facts.
Every American has basic rights out-
lined for us in the Constitution. Since the
beginning oi this semester these rights have
been continually infringed upon by a city
overwrought with concern about their
enviroment.
Granted, students only live here eight
months out of the year, but at least we know
we are guests here and try to be open
minded about our relationship with the
town of Greenville. Which is more than I
can say for our counterpart recently.
Look at the money we generate for the
economy of Greenville. Almost every busi-
ness in this town is geared to the student
population. And what do we receive for
this, a kick in the face.
What happened at Tar River was some-
thing that could have been avoided. To
think that students are not going to cele-
brate Halloween was ridiculous. Everyone
including the city of Greenville knew that.
But what the city of Greenville did, with
the help of a police force primed for trouble,
was to force a confrontation. They imposed
rules they knew students used to celebrat-
ing Halloween in all it's wildness, could not
abide by.
Instead of Halloween being downtown
in a blocked off controlled area, Halloween
itself went on as usual in large seperate
parties, randomly scattered throughout the
cities. '
I saw quite a few parties in Greenville
Tuesday night, many of which had at least
two hundred people at them. Students at
these parties were probably partying no
harder than the students at the so called
riotous, violent, party in Tar River. The
people at these parties were just lucky.
Now, students are finally realizing, a
little late, that they have to use their basic
rights todosomcthingabout the rules being
artificially implanted onto their envirom-
ent by an overanxious police force and the
city council.
Purple Monday is planned for next
week. Students will attempt to make a
statement by boycotting all Greenville run
businesses. Ironic is this effort, mainly
because the people behind the conflict be-
tween students and the ci ry are not the ones
being affected by the boycott.
This statement is a futile effort by stu-
dents to strike back at a city and police force
abusing their powers. But it is an effort,
nonetheless.
So what's the bottom line? It is, that
tommorrow morning everybody in Green-
ville will wake up, go to classes, walk their
dog, and do what they usually do on a
normal weekday. The only difference will
be that every body will be wondering:
What's going to happen next?
Phones are an excuse for roamins
To the editor:
In view of the rash of assaults,
sexual and otherwise, on and near
campus, particularly attacks on
women that have occurred in
dormitories, I wish to make a
proposal. I am aware that my
proposal will be vehcmentlv
opposed by some of you; none-
theless, here it is:
DRemove the lobby phones
from all coed dormitories; and
2)Take down the phone ros-
ters from the lobby area as well.
Many undesirable and unat-
tended persons enter coed dormi-
tories under pretenses of "coming
to see a friend Once inside the
lobby, these individuals can, for
all practical purposes, roam freelv
about. Some clearly take this free-
dom (or lack of supervision and
or surveillance) as license to do
what they please. Some choose to
wander the hallways looking for
people thev know, parties, etc.
Others stalk the halls looking for
victims. Almost always the vic-
tims are young women. And re-
gardless of a women's manner,
dress, or whatever, she does not
deserve (nor can it be argued that
she "asked for ") to be watched,
hounded, harassed, threatened,
attacked,orrapedo person who
is a victim of an attack on their
person can ever justly bo blamed
for that crime.
Removing the phones and the
rosters from the lobbies would
remove one of the props or alibis
or "reasons" of an unwanted
"visitor If you want to contact a
friend in his or her dorm room,
then call from your place or from
one of the manv pay phones
around campus. There is abso
lutely no reason why phones are
needed in the lobbies of the dorms.
If we must, let's place the new
phones just outside the dormito
ries. Again, no rosters should be
made available to outsiders (who
use them to make random calls to
women thev don't even know).
Hither you know the person you
wish to call, and hence hi or her
phone number, or vou reallv have
no business (and i vrtainlv no right)
calling any dorm resident. Period.
Donald Rutledge
Graduate Assistant
English
Reformists
To the editor,
Asa memberol the Refom
Party, I am appalled at the reje
tion of our constitution by th
Student ernment Association
Why did they rejectit? Why should
I be denied the right to participate
in an ECU sanctioned political
group? What right has the S A I
offu ially deny my right to be a
part oi an alternative politi al
action group? Well,of course, thc
have no riht. In denying our
constitution thev have only hurt
theiralready tarnished reputation
as a representative body of IX I
Ihe Reformist I'artv is not going
away. In fact, with this incident
the SGA has ensured that the
Reformist Party is here to stay.
It is as though the s .A is
scared for anyone else t
thev are Joint; The S( ,A is 50 in
timidated by the new wave ol
interest in student government
that it feels compelled to do busi-
ness behind closed doors. What
kind oi government is that? SGA
beware! You can not exclude us
We will be watching you like a
hawk'
Reid Parker
Sophomore
English Major
What's the SGA scared of?
On Monday, the Student
Government Association once
again used their power to sup-
press the Reformist Party. They
denied approval of their
constitution. No reasons were
stated, and ev eryonc is question-
ing this action. The Party assumes
the SGA refuses to acknowledge
any opposing viewpoints.
On Sunday, October 30, the
Rules and udiciary Committee of
the SGA approved the Reformist
Party constitution. (The Rulesand
Judiciary Committee must ap-
prove any constitution brought
before the Legislature.) The
constitution was then brought
before the SGA body on Monday,
October 30, at approximately 6:30
p.m.
One of the main problems of
the Reformist Party constitution,
according to certain members of
the Body, was the key word
"watch-dog By watchdog the
Reformist Party would monitor
the SGA. It was clarified to the
Judiciary board and also to the
SGA body during thedebate. They
did not like this, and it made them
visibly nervous. Does the Re-
formist Party pose a threat to the
current SGA? They would not
allow a cameraman to tape the
meeting. The Freedom of Press act
states that the right to information
includes not only written press,
but radio and television media.
Press, also, does not apply to only
press members, but to anyone.
A Legislator then requested
that the gallery be cleared. The
Freedom of Information act and
the Sunshine Laws, require that
organizations keep their doors
open to the public, and organiza-
tional and political information is
public information. A closed S( .A
meeting? The Reformist Party
didn't budge. The same Legisla
tor then asked if a Sergeant ol
Arms could be appointed and he
could remove the Reformist Part)
If he could not remove them, could
they call the police? Call the police
at an open, public meeting? The
Reformist Party didn't budge. Tne
rest of the gallery left, as asked by
the Speaker of the 1 louse after the
Body voted a closed meeting.
Campus Spectrum
By
Robin M. Andrews
Positive debateensued. Nega
tive debate followed. During
negative debate, former Speaker
of the House Marty Helms began
his debate against the Reformist
Party.
"I do not like this group, I do
not like their attitude Was Mr.
Helms taking personal opinions
into consideration when voting
on this constitution? He followed
his oration by reading a copy of
the unre vised constitution. 1 ledid
not read the corrected version,and
therefore misinformed the SGA
Why was the information mislead-
ing? Because the SGA bodv did
not have copies ot theconstitution.
It is common policy to read a
constitution before voting on it
Nine people out of the 32 voting
members had copies. They were
not circulating. Debate ended and
the Body voted: 22 opposed, 10
for. rhe constitution was denied
Why were copies of the Re
formist Party constitution not
given to each member? Are per-
sonal feelings and grudges affe t
ing important decision making
processes1 What are the SGA
motives? Tripp Roakes, what is
your position? Why did Marty
Helms go over the constitution
with "a fine toothed comb when
it was already approved bv the
Judiciary Board? Why isn't the
SGA functioning properly?
I feel theSGA's decision was
rash, uninformed, and personal
feelings have affected voting. The
SGA does need a group like the
Reformist Party. Thev obviouslv
cannot function properly on their
own, and need another political
organization to point out their
glaring problems. 1 expect the
members ot the SGA now realize
their mistake in not approving the
Reformist Party constitution.
Spectrum Rules
In addition to 'The Campus Forum" section ot the newspaper, The
East Carolinian features 'The Campus Spectrum This is an opinion
column by guest writers from the student body and faculty. The columns
printed in "The Campus Spectrum" will contain current topics of concern
to the campus, community or nation. The columns are restricted only with
regard to rules of grammar and decency. Persons submitting columns
must be willing to accept byline credit for their efforts, as no entries from
ghost writers will be published.
Forum Rules
The East Carolinian welcomes letters expressing all points of view.
Mail or drop them by our office in the Publications Building, across from
the entrance to Joyner Library. Forpurposesofverification,all letters must
include the name, major, classification, address, phone number and the
signature of the author(s). Letters are limited to 300 words or less, double-
spaced, typed or neatly printed.





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
State and Nation
November 2,1989 PAGE 5
Computer
viruses strike
campuses
nationwide
By DALE DALLABRIDA
How viruses spread
A computer virus spreads from machine to machine much the way a cold spreads among
humans. Usually it happens one of two ways: (1) Manually � an infected software disk is
carried from from one computer to another. (2) Electronically � a virus races throughout a
network of computers over telephone lines. A look at each way:
C.jnnrtt rw� Scrvue
October saw a wave of atten-
tion to computer viruses pro-
grains that spread from one com-
puter to another Some can cause
mild irritation to computer users;
others can wipe out important
data.
1 wo destructive viruses were
tobecomeactiveonOct. 13, though
tew reports of data loss have sur-
faced Computersecurityconsult-
ant and author Pamela Kane of
Wilmington, Del tells how to
protect against viruses.
QUESTION: What is a com-
puter virus?
ANSWER: A virus is a pro-
gram that spreads. It's not neces-
sarily destructive. It spreads bv
hitchhiking. It stows away in
another program, and when that
program is run on your computer,
the irus code in it runs at the
same time.
Q: Personal computer users
pick up infected programs from
electronic bulletin boards over
telephone lines. How are the vi-
ru v. s disguised?
A: There are programs that
become known and trusted. So
when you see a new version of one
ol these programs on a bulletin
board, you might immediately
download it and run it.
Q: Whs ?
A: A person who wants to
spread a vicious program that
would immediatelydestroyahard
drive could accomplish that bv
putting it up on an electronic bul-
letin board under the name of a
well-known program. It'sour trust
inthecomputercommunitythafs
See VIRUS, pa 8
Software disks
TM User inserts infected floppy disk, infecting computer's
memory and hard disk.
H User removes infected floppy disk; virus
remains in computer.
�� User inserts healthy floppy disk; it
becomes infected.
2 New infected floppy disk
Electronic networks
II A computer prankster creates a
virus on a personal computer then
sends it through the telephone
lines to a network.
3
is removed and
may unknowingly
be inserted into
another computer,
infecting it too.
The network, connected to
thousands of computers. �
carries the virus to any
computer that hooks
�382S �
Once in any computer, the virus
carries out tasks its creator instructed
the virus to perform.
Abortion groups
increase pressure
By AMY HUDSON
College Press Service
Much like their off-campus
counterparts, pro- and anti-abor-
tion students have tried to turn up
the political heat in recent weeks,
staging rallies, debates and
marches to try to sway legislators.
Thanks to a summer U.S.
Supreme Court decision, state
legislators now have the power to
restrict abortions. As a result,
New Orleans, also have held tea. h
ins, set up campus booths and
organized lobbying efforts.
The National Organization f r
Women (NOW), moreover, hoj � -
to draw thousands of students to
Washington, D.C for a "pro
choice" march in November.
"I think both sides have Ui i-
rejuvenated by the decision
Sharon Fraser of American Colle
gians for Life's Princeton Univ. i
sity chapter.
At the group's national head
focus on
views.
candidates' abortion
Sam Ward. Gannett News Service
Consequently students at the
universities of Kansas, North
Dakota, Vermont, Pennsylvania
and Maryland'sBaltimoreCounty
campus, among others, have
stepped up their efforts to influ-
ence the campaigns. Collegians at
Purdue and Harvard universities,
as well as at Lovola University of
Navy investigates accidents over past three days
NORFOLK (AP) � Two sail-
ors were missing and presumed
dead after being swept overboard
from aircraft carriers in the Atlan-
tic and Pacific in the third and
fourth accidents on Navy ships in
three days.
The accidents occurred 11
minutes apart, at 1:15 a.m. Tues-
day on the LSS Dwight D. Eisen-
hower about 90 miles southeast of
Cape Hatteras, N.C and at 10:26
p.m. PST Monday on the USSCati
Vinson in the Pacific about 620
miles north of Wake Island, the
av said Tuesday.
On the Eisenhower, a wave
struck a freight elevator as the
sailors moved missiles from one
deck to another, sweeping three
sailors and 38 missiles into the sea
Two sailors were rescued about
an hour later. One was pulled from
the ocean by helicopter and the
other bv boat, the Navy said.
The sailors were being treated
aboard ship, said Lt. Cmdr. Mike
John, a spokesman for the Atlantic
Fleet's air command. He said one
sailor's condition was upgraded
from critical to serious alter dra-
matic improvement overnight.
John identified the sailor as Air-
man Carrol Anthony Washington
of Richville, S.C. He did not know
the sailor's age. The other sailor
was in good condition, but his
identity was unavailable, said Lt.
Paul lenkins, an Atlantic Fleet
spokesman.
Navy planes and ships
searched through the day Tues-
day tor Craig A. Harris, 22, oi
Uniontown, Pa missing from the
iisenhower. loining in the search
were the destroyer LSS Dewey
and the guided missile frigate USS
Carr, as well as aircraft from the
many of this fall's legislative and
gubernatorial campaigns for the quarters at Grove City College
November elections have come to Pennsylvania, student Mike (
ter agreed. "The (July) deci:
has spurred us on more
By a 5-4 vote, the Supr.
Court on July 3 approved a P '
soun law that limited how publi
money, facilities and employees
could be used to perform abortion
procedures. "Pro-life and "j i
choice" students predicted that
this fall Congress and man v states
would try to adopt laws like
Missouri's.
The National Abortion Rights
Action League (NARAD predicts
at least 24 states will try States
could, for example, stop campus
health clinics from making abor-
tion referrals, even if women v ant
them.
Campuses also could be
barred from mentioning abort
as an option when counsc ling
college women. The prospet t '
prodded students to start lobby
ing for and against such plans.
The first results came in mid-
October. The U.S. House of Repre-
sentatives, reversing eight years
of anti-abortion votes, appro id a
bill to allow federal Medicaid
money to be used to fund ab r
earner, said Lt. Karl Johnson, an
Atlantic Fleet spokesman.
The search for Harris was
called off late in the afternoon,
and Lt. Cmdr. Steve Burnett said
this morning the Navy did not
plan to resume the search. Ships
and helicopters searched choppy
waters Tuesday for the sailor who
fell from the Vinson as the carrier
plowed through 12-foot swells.
The sailor, who was not identi-
fied, fell into the sea while the
Vinson was en route to its home
pxirt at the Alameda Naval Air
See SAILORS, page 8
See ABORTION, page
The Following Positions Are Currently
Open On
The Student Government Legislature:
Dorm Representatives:
�Jones Dorm �Clement Dorm
Tyler Dorm
Scott Dorm
Belk Dorm
�Fletcher Dorm
� Greene Dorm
�White Dorm
� Jarvis Dorm � Ay cock
(2 openings)
4 Day Representative Positions
Are Also Open
All Those Interested in The Above Must Fill Out
Applications At The Student Government Office on the
2nd Floor of Mendenhall By November 6th.





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
NOVEMBER 2, 19X9
Classifieds
FOR RENT
ROOM FOR Rl N F: $135 iX) per month ?
utilities. Top of college hill Call anytime
at T57 JQ27 ASAP
FEMALE ROOMMATE: needed ASAP
Must be neat. Call 83ft 1302 anytime
Airline Ticket
RounJtnp from Now Bcni, NC lo
(riiigc County, CA 1 cas ing Dec 1 Sth
arming hack IVs 2Mb
S 300 or best offer
call (.IQ) 637-4533 after 8pm
ABORTION
Free Pregnancy
Testing
M-F 8:30 - 4:00 p.m.
Sat. 10 - 1 p.m.
Triangle Women's
Health Center
Calll � t ' - �. vi-
v Coal '�' rmmation to 2 wrecks oi Pregnancy
1-800-433-2930
ROOM FOR Rl N T: Biltmorestreet $12?
a month male or female Call Luke at752
4464 1 eave .1 message
FEMALE ROOMMATE: Responsible &
considerate $135 per month13 utili-
ties Private bedroom & bath Available
now. B30-888G
IWO FEMAl t ROOMMA IFS needed
to share 5 br house, 2 1 2 Kith Located on
Eastern si SI 35 a month utilities Begin
ning spring semester Call 77 3434
NEEDED ROOMMATE : For spring
semester private bedroom 1 '2 wrilities
pIusSI 55rent Will haveapt to yourself on
weekends Call after 3:00 on weekdays
758 3414
Fl M l 1 ROOMMATE: Neededtoshare
tw bedroom at Tar River If interested call
lve at 931 7399
FOR SALE
A.K C. REGISTERED: Golden Retriever
puppies 4 males left 8 weeksold. Call
757 6432 or come t 2i! Memorial Gvm
A-t, for ud Baker
I lENTlON: rhere will be a group
garagesalesal nov 4 at 1204 Oak view Di
near Charles Blvd
: I 2 R. MEMB1 RSHIP to the Spa
$200 Call 746 s2h"
FISH TANK: Salt Wata deluxe model,
with ail access, ines Already
lished $240 CaU '58 962 leave
fcast
Cavolimati
and
ATiTIC
Thursday:
College Night
TANDY COMPUTER: Monitor, Printer,
and entemal disk drive Price nog Call
after 500 at 758-5227.
FURNITURE: Couch,2chairs,2end tables
& coffee table. Full sie, hard wood. Per-
fect condition Call after 5 (X) at 355 8W2
amior leave message
"Win RENT?' Invest in al alter six, 41
l.mg alterable black tuxedo Pants have
adjustable waist & length $75 or best
otter Also, two Calvin Klein wing tipped
tuxedo shirts, never worn, S23 each.ill
Barry al 83O-0t80.
ls.si TOYOTACELICAGT: hatchback,
air, amtin tape player, good condition.
Extra clean hodv& interior Must drive to
appreciate. $2200 Call 756-6347
1980 TOYOTA CEI.ICA: Coupe, new tin
newclutch, newbrakes. Alpine AM KM
C ass Runs great, verv dependable Many
extras Need some bod) work A steal al
$s Call 830 3828
USEDFURNFTURI: Bookcase$8, dresser
$20, desk chair $8, coffee table $12, All
furniture must go call Phillip at 77 (U.s5
1979 MONZA: Hatchback, white, new
tires, machanically sound $800 firm CaU
33 6723 ask tor loey.
SERVICES OFFERED
TYPING SERVICE Papers, resumes,
thesis etc that need to be typed, please call
756 8934between 5 30pm 930pm 17yrs
typing experience Typing is done on
computer with letter quality printer
COMPU11 R CONSULTING: I lave you
recently purchase an well know Account-
ing software package and just can nt seem
to get it working well either i.m ?CaD
Art 7"7 twy,
let a competitive edge in today's ob
narkct b having a clem professional
looking resume'by AccuCopy. ()ur type-
citing, laser printing, or '�"iisic typew nter
riginals. In addition, wc ot ler the idest
range of paper and envelope (' oices in
the area
' LSI COPIES
FOR Ms TIMES
� 2A hii ictMit writable
� �n��t) Opt -r 1Hf �FS(JMF PFOPtf
- �- . � ilav a nr li
ACCU :
S-SCOPY
758-2400
99c Imports
99c Hi Balls
99c Memberships
A BEAUTIFUL PLACE
�ALL NEW 2 BEDROOMS-
UNIVERSITY
APARTMENTS
�Located Near ECU
�Near Major Shopping
Centers
�ECU Bus Service
�Onsite Laundry
Contact J T or Tommy Williams
756-7815 or 758-7436
�AZALEA GARDENS-
CLEAN AND QUIET one bedroom
LimtShi � MltS -nrf gy eMlcio . -
��; and �
optional washprs dryers, cable TV
2?b a monlh 6 month lease
MOBILE HOME RENTALS Apartments
and mobile homes �n Aalea Gardens near
Brook Valley Country Club
Contact J T or Tommy Williams
756-7815
REPORTS, RESUMFS.TYPING, DESK-
TOP PUBLISHING,LASER PRINTING:
Desgner type, 752-1933. We take reserva-
tions tor typing reports
WORD PROCESSING 4PHOTOCOPY-
ING SERVICES: We otter typing and
photocopying sen ices We also sell soft-
ware and computers 24 hrs in & out
guarantee typing on paper up th 20 hand
written pages SDF Professional compul
ers I06E. 2ndSl (beside Cubbies) Green
ville. N C 752 3694
GET ABOARD: Pirate ride, 1 routes on
teh hour around campus Call 757 4724 for
more details
HLLP WANTED
DAYTIME: The Hilton is seeking full
part time employees in the food dept. All
positions avalible Min imumS4 per hour
Excellent benefits Please call or come by
the Hilton In Greenville 355-5000 ask for
Matt Zak
INTERIOR DESIGNER: Apply inperson
at Larry's carpet land. 3010E nHhSt
AMI NTION- HIRING: Government
jobs your area Man immediate open-
ings without waihon list or test S17 810
S69 1st Call 1 602 338-8885 Ext R5285
HOLIDAY fOB OPPORTUNITY: The
t loney Baked 1 lam (. 0 is in searcn ot sea
sonal help to till our sales counter and
production positions We hace stores h-
cated in the following markets: Raleigh,
Durham, Greensboro, Winston Salem,
Wilmington, Charlotte, and Atlanta Please
check the whit pages or information for
the store nearest your home
r K i&OOQ - S4.000: searching foi
employment that permits working your
own hrs but still chall enough for
your entrepreneurial skills1 Management
programs for Fortune 500 companies Call
l 800-932 0528 Ideal for grad students
CROWINGBl SINES&Needhelp light
retai 1 � rk phone and h indk I !
shipping & receiving Office is 10 miles out
� Must hace own transportation
Flexible hrs 12:30pm 3:30pm Monday
Friday Send resume to Beaver Dam Kt
1 B 9 Mi Ireenville NX 27834
GOV1 KNMIAl OBS:Sl I 9,230
r , a hii ng .ill . v &87-600
R - 1166 for � urr 1 : feda 1
1t t 1 ll SUMMER A 1 AREEROP-
PORTUNI IIFS Now available for col
� 1. nl it graduates with resort ho
lines airlines amusement parks
and car ps Form ire information and an
application irVrite National Collegiate
Recreation Service P.O R � B074, Hilton
HeadS.C 29938
M)l 111 BASKI I BAI I OA HtS: The
ville Recreation and Parks Depart-
ment is rev ' for 12 to 16 paart-time
vouth basketball coaches tor the winter
youthbasketball program applicants must
posses M!11 knowledge ot basketball
skills .ind have ability and patience to work
with youths Applicants must he able to
coach young people, ages 9 18 in basket-
ball fundamentals I lours aare from 3 pm
to 7 pm with some night and weekend
coaching This program will run from
November 27 to mid Fobruaarv Salary
rate stjjrts at S 3 B5 per hr for more
information please i all Ben James at 830-
4543 or 830-4567
BASKETBALL OFFICIALS MEETING:
The Greenville Recreation and Parks
Department will be holding their first
organizational league on Thursday, No-
vember 2, 1989 at 730pm at the Elm St
Gym All interested 1 fficals should attend
this meeting For more information, please
call Duane Grooms at 830-4550 or 83a
47
books S32,(XX)yr. income potential For
details call I-602-838-8885 Ext BK- 5285
WOULD YOU LIKE OFFER DISCOVER
CREDIT CARDS? Are you available for
only a few hrs week' If SO, call 1-800 s"32
0528 Ext 3 Well pay you as much as $10
hr. Only ten positions available
MATH (GEOMETRY) TUTOR. For
bright 1 5 -VTSoldboy Seeking knowledge
able person with good personality Vdv,
hrs neg Call evenings 752 4086
BRODYS : Now s the time to earn some
extra spending money for the holidays
Brody's for men is accepting applications
for part time sales asso Apply Brodv's,
The Plaa M W, 1 4 pm or call for a more
convenient interview appt.
BRODY'S : Christmas will be here before
you know it . You can start preparing for
all those Christmas bills by applying tor a
part time position in sales or customer
service with Brody's. Wnjoy a merchan-
dise discount even Santas elves would
enjoy, apply with Brody's , The plaa, M
W1 -4pm or ell for a more convenient inter
view appt
TRAVFl FREE: Earn cash MogulsSki&
Sun Tours. Is hiring campus marketing
representatives for spring break Jamaica,
Bahamas, Barbados &Cancun. those inter-
ested should be modivated, outgoing, and
organized. Call Mathew Fvnon at 1-800-
666 4857
YOUTH SHOP: Part time sales & stock
boy needed Monday, Wednesday, and fri
day , also every! other Saturday For the
Youth Shop Boutique, Arlington Village.
Apply in porvm
MAINTENANCE PERSONNEI
NEEDED: At Greenville Athletic Club
Apply in person.
LOOKING: For a fraternity, sorority or
student organization that would like to
make S5(X- SI,(XX) tor a one week on
campus marketing project Must be or
g.imed and hardworking Call fenny or
Myra at (800592-2l21
REPRESENTATIVE NEEDED: tarn
S2500 and FREE tnp selling Bahamas
Mexico, lamaica. spring break trips Spring
Break Travel 1-800-638-6786
PERSONALS
NEWMAN CATHOLIC STUDENT CEN-
TER: The Newman Catholic 'student
Center wishes to announce that beginning
Nov 5 the Sunday morning 11-30 am
Eucharistic Celabration will be moving
from the biology building to the 1 edonia S
Wright Afro American Cultural Center
between lovner library and the health
center 1 landicapped accessible All are
wek otne'
PI KAPPA PHI: We definitely have to
have a real part v together soon We had so
much frn building the float with va'IP Love,
the Sigmas
SIGMAS & THEIR FORMAl DATES:
Get psvehed for next (week! The formal is
going to be a blast'
IOOK OUT GREENVILLE: DanaBenett
dcKeUyGreerare21! Happy Birthday- we
love you! The Sigmas.
1 AMBDA CHI'S: Thanks for hosing the
awesome 1 lalloween party last fndav e
had a GREAT time! Love the Sigmas PS
Thanks Joel for the banner
SIGMA PLEDGES: You all are doing a
wonderful 10b - keep it up' We love vou &
we're here tor vou! The Sisters
ALPHA PHI AND DATES: Fndav wasp
rage' Too bad Stranger Mixer onlv comes
once a year! Ellen - you did an awesome
job babe! Love - The Alpha Phi's
M IT NTION: Earn money reading S1G EPS: Concrarulatton on a GREAT
homov liming brothers and dates now get
ready to celebrate for Sig Ep Founder's
Day Formal on Friday
SOCIETY FOR ADVANCEMENT�
MANAGEMENT: Meeting today at
3 30.CC B 1028 Guest speaker and group
picture for paid members So remember to
bring your checkbooks Everyone wel-
come
PI KA: presents tid of gods at the Fi,
10-1, non- stop classic Rock -n- Roll'
TKE'S AND LITTLE SISTERS: The Al
pha Sigs had a really good time last wed
We're soitv it had to end with a "bang"
Let's try it again at your house
SIGMA NU: Would like to welcome the
"White Rose Society Phyllis Council,
lanelle Faulk, Shelley Creenewalt, Sarah
Henderson, Connie L.amantia, Lyn
Mc.Murry, Knstv Pulley, Suzy Robette,
Angle Swinson, Jada Tew, and Michelle
Tuck. Your the greatest The brothers &
pledges of Sigma Nu
SIGMA NL AND FLANNIGANS: Pres-
ent Happy hour tixlav from 9 11 Great
drink sponals with only SI cover See you
there'
AD: I ongratulations to the winners of
the 2nd annual AZO greek god contest.
1 ssq (jeek God for ADPL Don Sheppard
1st runner up: for sigma, Russ 1 amntrx
2nd runner up. for Pi Kap, Ross Jenkins
3rd runner up for AOIh. Ed Davenport
4th runner up for DZ, Brian Fdton Bvthe
wa) Brian what would vou do for a Klon
dike bar7
ML ROBERTS: I know the three most
important things in your life - yourself,
your ia. a nil your hair' Have a nice day
T Walters
GA WHTTf MAI I; Seeking other gay
male students for friendship, companion-
ship, and to tr and form a gav male stu
dent support group (which can be either
formal or very 1mformal) When ou write
please indicate hov I in touch with
you either be phone or be mail As there is
a lot of "homophobia" here at ECU all
replies will be kept confidential - indicate
how discrcvt vou need for me to be in
contacting you as J respect your right to
privacy It interested please write to :
FrankPO Box 4091, Greenville, NC
2s;k2(N1
THI AMERICAN MARKETING
ASSOCIATION: Will hold a meeting on
Nov 2 at 3 3(1 ln rm 032 or the CX'B
featuring a representative from Budweiser
REWARD : To anyone who finds my
german shorthaired pointer 1 looks like a
hound dogi lost CVt 5 on 5th St Large
liver white spotted male with brown tace
and docked tail Had on blue collar lies
very important' Call 75M7s4 or 75v 1268
with anv information
ECU CROSSCOUNTRY: Lets lack some
butt at conference Kim, Tern, Jen , Dana,
Matt. Rusty We'll miss you next vear!
Love the twins - D&R
SENIORS: SENIORS: SENIORS: Don t
he left out' 1 lave your portrait made Nov.
6 - Nov 10 from "am - 5pm in the back of
the student stores Be a ppart of your
yearbook! Sign up sheets are outside the
Buccaneer offices in the publications build-
ing across from the library
STEEl E: What it vou had to go to some-
thing with someone that was somewhere
that you had to go well not had to go but
probably wanted to go A place were you
could be yourself & use arv neat-okeen
"steele" gadgets you had & be with proba-
bly, well mavbe the best person vou could
hate. Now if you )ust poder that fact and
think w hat a fun time you will have Then
you could relax & not think of your father
coming to visit unexpectedly I hope the
weekend is nr�i great -Remington.
Kill Tressy!
Announcements
CHRISTIAN FEI LOW H SIP
Christian Fellowshipand Bible Study every
irs night at h p m in the Cultural Cen-
ter
CREATIVE LIVING CENTER
Are you a Pitt County resident N years
old or older and need a ride to your medi-
cal appointment' The Creative Living
Center isoffering transportation service to
the elderly for medical appointments
within Pitt County such as doctors, den
tists clinics, therapies and the I Jealth D. pt
Arrangements for the service must be made
at least 24 hours before the scheduled
appointment. Call the Creative Living
Center, 757-0303 to reserve your ride.
SURROGATE MOTHERS
Married or single woman with children
needed as surrogate mothers tor couples
unable to have children Conception to be
bv artificial in semination Please state vour
fee All responses confidential. Contact
Noel P Keane, Director of Infertility Cen-
ter of New York, 14 East 60th Street, Suite
1204, New York, NY 10022.1-800-521-1539
or 1-212-371 -0811, mav call collect
CAMPUS CHRISTIAN FEL-
LOWSHIP
Every Wed. at 7 p.m CCF would like to
invite you to join us in a very special time
of sharing through song and God's Word.
This is a great opportunity to make new
friends who really care The place is Rm
212 in MSC See you there
B.A,C,C,H,U.S.
If you are interested in alcohol awareness
and concerned about helping prevent al-
cohol abuse on campus, BACCHUS.
(Boost Ak ohol Consciousness Concerning
the Health of University Students) is the
student org for you. We meet each Tues at
4pm in 210 Frwin I all For more info ,
contact the (Jffice ot Substaiue Abuse
Prevention and Education. 757 674.3, 303
Erwin Hall
hone 757-6979
QUALM Y TO 13E AIR FORCE
OFFICER
The Air Force Officer Qualifying Test will
be administered on Nov 9 and 30 in rm
308 ot Wright Annex Testing will begin at
1 00 both dates Successful testing can lead
toachallengingobasan Air Force Officer
pilot, navigator, engineer, computer
scientist manager and a variety of others
Call 757 6597 or stop by room 306o1 Wright
Annex to sign up for the test and discuss
your options
CAMPUS GIRL SCOUTS
This could be an organization for you
Meetings will be the 2nd and 4th Thurs of
each month at 6 p.m in Mendenhall lounge.
No previous Girl Scout experience neces-
sary If vou are interested in working with
younger Girl Scouts, Pitt County needs co-
ieaders with Girl Scout program back-
grounds Formoreinfo a bout cam pus Girl
Scours or being a co-leader, contact Nancie
Ludwigat551-2H10
iNTER-JVARSJTY CHJUSJTAN
FELLOWSHIP
Join us for a great time of Christian teach-
ings, fun, food, and wonderful fellowship.
Every Wed. night at 7.00 p.m. in Ra wl 130
Everyone is welcome.
ANTHROPOLOGY CLUB
lambda Alpha, East Carolina's Honor
Society and club, would like to invite Jl
Anthropology majors and interested fac-
ulty, staff and students to its meetings
Come bv and find out what is going on
Brewster D 302 Wed afternoons 4-5. If
you have anv questions, feel free to contact
Stephen at 752-9329
BIG KIDS
Everv Tues. at 5:30 in 210 Erwin Hall, Big
Kids meet to discuss common concerns. If
your life has been affected past or present
bv having been raised in a home or envi
ronment wherealcoholic or other dysfunc-
tional behaviors were present, this group
mav be for you. For more info , call 757-
67s.3, Office of Substance Abuse Preven-
tion & Ed.
ARE YOU A PERFORMER?
Jugglers, Mimes, magiaans and other Eliza-
bethan characters, the Student Union
would like to talk to you about performing
in the Madrigal Dinners. Call 757-4711 and
ask for Ron Maxwell.
SOPHOMORES
ECU Sophomores interested in a career in
government service at the federal, state, or
local level are invited to apply for a 1990
I larryS Truman Scholarship In April 1990,
the Foundation will award 92 scholarships
nationafly The DEADLINE for all 1990
applications is DEC. 1, 1989 ECU can
nominate 3 students for the 1990 competi-
tion The scholarship award covers eli-
gible expenses up to 57,000 per year for the
jr sr. and two years of graduate study. To
be eligible, a student must be a full-time
sophomore working toward or planning
to pursue a baccalaureate degree, have a b
average or equivalent, stand in the upper
4th ot the class, and beall S. citien or U.S.
national heading toward a career in gov-
ernment. Interested students should sub-
mit a letter of interest to Dr Maurice Si-
mon, Truman Scholarship Faculty Rep,
11X12 GCB by Nov I
FREE SELF-DEFENSE CLASS
Do you ever practice at the music bldg. late
at night7 Do you walk home or to your car
after night classes If you do. . . then you
should attend theFREEself-defenseclasses,
sponsored by Sigma Alpha Iota Rick Clark
of Washington will be teaching the self-
defense techniques for females and males
on the following Tuesdays: Oct. 17, 24,
Nov.7andl4 Gasses will be held on those
dates at 7:00 pm in the lobby of Fletcher
Music Bldg Please wear comfortable
clothes.
PERFORMING ARTIST
cjjnjlc
If you have an injury or illness you feel Ls
due to your activities as an artist you can be
treated at the Student Health Center at a
special clinic for performing artist. This
clinic isopen toall music, dance and drama
majors and will be held the second and
fourth Friday of the month starting Oct.
27th. Call 757-6317 for an appointment or
questions! This clinic is held in addition to
the performing art clinicat the ECU School
of Medicine. Musicians bring your instru-
ments.
CHOLESTEROL ED7
HEALTHY EATING HABITS
The student health service offers a choles-
terol ed healthy eating habits class every
Tues. from 1-2 p.m. in the Health Ed. 2nd
floor Resource Rm. Info on cholesterol
reduction and healthy eating will be pro-
vided Call 757-6794 for more info
"ANIMAL RIGHTS
HUMAN WRONGS"
Dr. Tom Regan, one of the most eminent
leaders of the animal rights movement,
will speak on "Animal Rights, Human
Wrongs" Nov. 2 at 7 p.m. in GCB 1031. Dr
Regan, professor of philosophy at NCSU,
has written or edited 19 books, including
The Case for Animal Rights, and has writ-
ten, produced and directed two award
winning films, ln addition to these accom-
plishments, he is founder and president of
The Culture and Animals Foundabon. On
June 10, 1990, Dr. Regan will lead a mas-
sive 'March for the Animals' in Washing-
ton, DC The presentation is sponsored by
the EC. Honors Org. (ECFIO) and is open
to the public.
HEALTH CAREERS PAY
All students in Nursing and the Allied
1 leal th fields are encouraged to attend this
event in the Carol Belk Bldg. on Nov. 2
from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. There will be 80
health care institutions on the first and
second floors in the Allied Health Bldg.
Come out and learn of the opportunities in
PT, OT, Nursing, SOCW, Recreational
Therapy, PSYC, Music Therapv, Medical
Records, FNIM, CDFR, SPED, SLAP. Re-
habilitation Counseling and Clinical Labo-
ratory Science. This is a great opportunity
to meet potential employers or leam of
actual openings for all students
MUSIC EVENTS
Junior Boice Recital by Bridgette Cooper
and Loretta Moore (Oct 26, 700 p.m
Fletcher Recital Hall, free), NEXUS per-
cussion quintet on CTiamber Music Series
(Oct 31, 8 00 p m , HendnxMendenhall
Student Center. 757 4788 for ticket infor-
mation); Percussion Ensemble, Mark Ford,
Director (Nov 1,8 15p m .Fletcher Recital
1 lall, free), "A German Requiem" byJohan
nes Brahms featuring combined ECU cho-
ruses with orchestra, Rhonda Fleming,
conductor, with soloists Anton 1a Dalapas
and Jay Pierson (Nov 4, 815 p.m Wnght
Auditorium, no admission charge but
seating in reserved section is available by
oall School of Music 757-6331).
BRAHMiMQIUEM
The combined forces of the ECU School of
Music choruses with orchestra will per-
form one of the most treasured works in
the choral literature on Nov 4 at 8:15 pm
in Wnght Auditorium The Nov 4th per
formance will be conducted by Dr Rhonda
Fleming of the ECU School of Music fac-
ulty and features soloists Antonia Dala-
pas, soprano, and Jay Pierson, baritone, of
the ECU voice faculty The chorus of over
two hundred includes University faculty
and staff members and music alumni, as
well as School of Music students and fac-
ulty The concert will be performed in
English There is no admission charge;
however, reserved searing is suggested
and may be secured by contacting the ECU
School of Music at 757-6331.
SAM
Society for Advancement of Mgmt. meet-
ing with guest speaker on Nov 2 at 3:30�
GCB 1028 Also, group picture to be taken�
Continued on page 7





r
THE EAST CAROLINIAN NOVEMBER 2,1989 7
Liberty University expresses dismay over campus paper's cartoon
LYNCHBURC. Va. (AP) �
Liberty Universityofficialsdid not
take kindly to their institution
being the target of a satirical stab
in the student newspaper of the
crosstown school, Lynchburg
College.
"It's really a shame they can't
take a joke said Trevor
Stansbury, who joined fellow
Lynchburg student Deve Engh in
creating the offending cartoon. "It
was a light-hearted comparison of
the extreme difference in attitudes
between the two schools. It's as
much a parodv ot LC as it is of
LU
Abortion
Stansbury and Engh created a
cartoon strip titled "Camp LC" for
Lynchburg's weekly student pa-
per. The Criptograph. A recent
"Camp LC" strip took several jabs
at the Rev. Jerry Falwell's Liberty
University. Included in the strip
were an "I Love Jim and Tammy"
button, several bible-toting,
winged and haloed students and
a "heathen puss bag" reference.
Liberty's reaction was the
cancellation of its complimentary
subscription to The Criptograph.
Vernon Brewer, Liberty's vice
president of student development,
tried to downplay the matter
Tuesday.
"It was a simple request to ask
them not to send any more is-
sues he said. 'That's it
Brewer would not discuss
what Liberty found unappealing
about the strip. But in an earlier
letter to Lynchburg College Presi-
dent George Rainsford, Brewer
said he found it "very hard to
believe that we would ever print
something in our school paper de-
rogatory of you and your institu-
tion
Brewer also told Rainsford in
the letter that Libertv officials "trv
not to be overly sensitive to paro-
dies of Dr. Falwell, and I'm sure
this does not reflect your views
Rainsford said the cartoon
should not undermine the rela-
tions between the two schools.
"The real issue here is the
tension between two values he
said. "One is the value of freedom
of speech being exercised with
responsibilityonthiscampus.The
second is the value of the relation-
ships between the two campuses.
"If freedom of speech is
handled responsibly, that's more
important Rainsford added. "At
the same time, it mav be mini-
mally damaging to the relation-
ship. We need to preserve the value
of freedom of expression while
educating our students not to
abuse it or use it as a weapon in
any way. I don't think these car-
twinists have done that
Rainsford himself is a "Camp
LC" graduate, having been
penned into the boxes of a past
strip wearing nothing more than
LC boxer shorts and his trade-
mark bow tie. Stansbury and Engh
were kind enough to cover up
Rainsford with an inflatable
horsey raft in the adjoining box.
"As soon as 1 saw it 1 had to
request an autographed copy
Rainsford said. "If others are going
to laugh at you, you have to be
able to laugh at yourself
Stansbury said he never ex-
pected the Liberty strip to create
the response it has, and that he
hopes i t d oes not affect the schools'
relationship. Nonetheless,
Stansbury said he offers no apol-
ogy-
"In a sense, it kind of takes all
the fun out of it but, then again, it
really fires you up he said. "Sat-
ire, of all things, is not so much a
political attack as it is being able to
laugh at ourselves
Continued from page 5
tions tor pcor women who have
become pregnant through incest
or rape. The Senate already had
approved the bill, which President
George Bush has vetoed.
The Florida legislature.called
into a special session by anti-abor-
tion Gov. Bob Martinez, rejected
14 bills that would have further
restricted abortion rights in the
state. Separately, Florida's state
Supreme Court overturned a
"snitch law that required teen-
age girls to get parental permis-
sion before the) could get an abor-
tion
Though public opinion polls
indicate a healthv majority of
Americans oppose restricting
abortion rights anymore, campus
remain committed.
"Our main focus is to tell the
campus the truth about abortion
resolved Becky Singleton, presi-
dent of Students for Life at the
University of Dayton in Ohio.
Other college anti-abortion
groups also are focusing on "edu-
cation added George Unbe, head
of Students for America, a North
Carolina-based collegegroup that
dwells on "family issues Anti-
abortion students went beyond
education when they protested a
debate at Loyola in New Orleans
featuring Bill Baird, director of
three abortion clinics, and Joseph
S.heidler, head of a group called
Pro-Life Action.
Letters and calls inundated
Connaghan. Most objected to let-
ting the pro-choice Baird speak at
a Catholic university.
The Sept. 19 debate, however,
turned into a Scheidler lecture
when Baird, citing travel compli-
cations, canceled at the last min-
ute. The two did debate at the
University of Maryland at Balti-
more County (UMBC) in October.
There, controversy arose because
women weren't included in the
event.
It was wrong to exclude
women from a discussion of an
issue that "so intricately and inex-
tricably involves women mem-
bers of the Women's Union com-
plained ina letter to The Retriever,
the campus paper.
of the issue would agree that we
need to decrease abortions and
teen pregnancy said Stephanie
Herold, a member of UMBC's
reproductive rights committee.
Students on Herold's side of the
issue seem buoyed by the mid-
October events in Washington,
D.C. and Horida.
On Oct. 17, the Coalition to
Boycott Domino's Pizza held a
press conference at the University
of Michigan to try to refuel its
efforts to get students around the
nation not to buy Domino's piz-
zas. The group, started at the NOW
convention in early 198, is an-
gered bv Domino's founder Tho-
mas Monaghan's personal contri-
butions to various anti-abortion
"Our phones have been ring-
ing off the hook, with students all
over the countrv asking 'What can
I do?, " claimed Shern QDell of
NOW, which is organizing a Nov.
12 pro-choice march on Washing-
ton.
A similar march last April
drewan estimated 600,000 people.
NOW members claim a third of
the marchers were college stu-
dents, arriving from some 450
different campuses.
This time, O'Dell said she's
alreadv heard from students from
Florida, Georgia, Ohio, New
Hampshire, Pennsylvania, Texas
and Maine who want to help or-
ganize local pro-choice collegians.
Not to be outdone, pro-lifers are
planning their annual March for
Life Jan. 22, and the National Right
to Life Committee is planning a
march for April 28.
"I'm sure that pro-life students
who wish to go (to Washington)
will have to find their own way
down said Princeton's Fraser,
noting that NOW is supplying
buses for pro-choice students who
want to march. "Pro-life groups
would rather spend their money
elsewhere
Announcements
unpaid members brin
all majors welct me
VSSERTIVENESS TRAINING
Ath
at
part work
iors
fered to students
nseling
r. Nov. J-4p.m in
� . ssertive
� vour interpersonal
: . - personal goals
works) a us on helping
guish between thor asser-
aggressive issertive behav-
Partibpants can learn how to express
selves d recth and openl) and re
d � �� rpersonal situations in a
� - either compromises indi
a � �. � �� offends others Please
enter for registration.
THI ALPHATHETA
h will ho held in
'1st tTv�r of PretsMer on Mon-
�:� Bringideasoflecturers
I like 1 CU Thank-to all
RFr.lNMNf, EXERCISE
Suzanne KeUennan ol ECU 1 lealth Educa-
tion will be presenting a discussion on
beginning exercise program to all tacultv ,
Matt and students. Thursday Nov 2 trom
12 00 1 (Xpm in Memorial Gymnasium
Please register as swn as possible in 204
Memorial Gymnasium.
GAMMA BETA PHI
The next meeting will be thursday Nov 2
in Mendenhall . All members should at-
tend.
KRFSHMAN TEACHING
FELLOWS
Will have a required meeting on Monday,
Nov 6, from 5 to 6 pm in Speight 12
THI BETA LAMBDA
Next general meeting will be thurs Nov. 2
at 530 in the GCB1013.
MiaQRXCCERTSCC�M-
MITTEE
Preset! ts George Throgood & the Dela-
ware Destroyers. Sun , Nov. 3 at 8pm in
MingesColiseum. ECU student tickets are
SlOat thecintral ticket office, Mendenhall.
General Public tickets are SI 2 at East Coast
Music Video.
PHI UPS1LOM
The Phi U I lonor Society will meet mon-
day, Nov 6 at 5 13 pm in the Van Landing
Km, Home Economics building All
members please attend.
CQUNSE LIN G CENTER
Improving your study skills All sessions
will be held in 313 wright Building Nov t
tt 7 trom 3-4:30pm
TRAVEL STUDY OPPORTU-
MTES
Learn about the opportunities available
for summer or semester study abroad
through the Exchange Expo, to be held in
the lobbv of the GCB trom 8am - 2pm on
Nov. 1&2. Remember to pass through the
GCB next Wednesday or thursdav vou
might discover an opportunity you
wouldn't want to miss
E�UMQiQGYjCLO
-pL-
Presents
Every Thursday Night
"STUDENT BUDGET NIGHT"
$1.00 Imports $2.00 Teas
$1.00 Cans $2.50 Pitchers
$1.25 Highballs
LADIES FREE ALL NIGHT
R&N inc.
J Nouveau Campaign
f Jazz - Rock Fusion s
o
Date: Sun Nov. 12, 1989
Place: Social room of Mendenhall
Time: 8:00 pm
Free Admission and RefreshmentsCabaret Seating
Sponsored by the Student Union Coffeehouse
Continued from page 6
ECUBC will be attending a research work
shopat UNC-CharlotteonsatNov 4 We
will be leaving Nov. 3 and returning Nov 4
The cost will be less than S10 Anyone
interested should sign up on the Biology
Club bulientin board beside BN-KC by
wed . Nov.l. For more info stop by rm
BN-319.
MINORITY STUDENT
LUNCHEON
There will be a luncheon seminar in the
multi-purpose rm. on the 1 t fUor ot the
Mendenhall Student Center concerning the
issues and challenges minority students
tace when applying to program in the
health related protections Lunch will be
provided tree ot charge Plea1 contact im
Tracv at 737-444 by Nov 3 it you plan to
attend
Catch The East CaroUnian-WLWb
flag football grudge match today at 4:30
on the intramural field
behind Fickien Stadium.
Place your bets, grab a brew,
and watch your favorite media personalities
beat each other up.
The East Carolina University Student Union
Major Concerts Committee
presents:
THE DE
Hits Include:
"You Talk Too Much"
"Bad to the Bone"
"I Drink Alone"
"Who Do You Love"
"No Hall Too Small
No Bar Too Far"
Tour
Minges Coliseum
Sunday, November 5th 8:00 pm
Opening Act
To Be Announced
$10.00 ECU Students
$12.00 General Public & At the Door
Tickets Are Available at the Central Ticket Office, Mendenhall
Student Center & East Coast Music & Video
Call 757-4788 For More Information
L ontinued on page 7
I





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
NOVEMBER 2,1989
Daytona Beach officials warn college
students away for Spring Break 1990
(CPS) � Daytona Beach offi-
cials say 1990 may be the last year
they welcome students to vaca-
tion there during spring break.
City visitors bureau officials
say they will send a squad of rep-
resentatives to a number of cam-
puses in earlv 1990 to warn stu-
dents to behave well when they
head south this spring.
"We want students to party,
but we want them to do it respon-
sibly said Suzanne Smith, direc-
tor of the city's spring break task
force, which will decide the last
week of October how many cam-
puses it will visit.
Smith said Daytona Beach,
one of the last places left that actu-
ally welcomes students for spring
break, may follow other vacation
spots like Miami Beach, Fort Lau-
derdale, Palm Springs, Calif, and,
most recently, Virginia Beach, Va
in discouraging them from con-
gregating there if things don't
change. Since 1984, seven people
have died and 34 have been in-
jured in falls from Daytona hotel
and motel balconies.
Last spring, the city was
largely unable to control the
400,000 students who visited,
Smith reported. Students trashed
hotels, urinated on lawns, passed
out in driveways and disturbed
residents with blaring radios.
Smith said that "the commu-
nity is no longer willing to put up
with that even though the visi-
tors spent an estimated $120 mil-
lion in the area.
"The message we're taking to
campuses is that we want students
to come to Daytona she ex-
plained. When they get there,
however, they will find stricter
rules to regulate drinking and a
variety of nonstop activities to
keep students busy.
"The problems arise when
kids just sit around and drink
she observed.
UNC Board of Governors approves
merit pay increase for teachers
i
FAYETTEVILLE (AP) � The
UNC Board of Governors' deci-
sion to grant merit pay increase
rather than across-the-board pay
raises to faculty members has
stirred resentment at at least one
of the 16 UNC campuses.
"What they are saying
through exclusive useof merit pay
is, if you only do a satisfactory job,
vour standard of living must fall
said Harmon Watson, president
of the faculty senate at Fayettev-
itle State University.
"You're being asked to make
a tremendous sacrifice just for the
honor of being a part of the UNC
system. I think that sentiment is
shared by a lot oi faculty he said
Tuesday.
But University of North Caro-
lina President CD. Spangler said
he and the board were forced to
choose either merit pay or a cost-
of-living increases after the Gen-
eral Assembly decided to fund
only half of the system's request
for a 12 percent pay increase for
faculty salaries.
"The university (system) is
allowed to distribute that 6 per-
cent in ways the (UNC) board of
governors decides is the most
beneficial Spangler said. "That
means the board of governors
could have approved that every-
body got a 6 percent across-the-
board raise, or they could say it's
all going to be merit pay"
Theamount of merit pay given
faculty members was determined
by assessments of their job per-
formancebv their individual chan-
cellors, Spangler said.
"You will alwavs find people
who would prefer everybody to
get the same increase, but that do s
not allow for the opportunity to
reward those who have worked
harder and who have had greater
success in their efforts he said.
Spangler said in period: of
high inflation, a cost-of-living
increase would have received
greater consideration. But the cost
of living onlv rose about 3 percent
this year, he said.
Wright Brothers figureheads returned
K1LLDEV1LHILLS,N.C(AP)
� The figureheads of the Wright
Brothers have reappeared at the
site of man's first powered flight
just as mysteriously as they disap-
peared more than two and a half
years ago.
The busts of Orville and
Wilbur Wright disappeared in
April 1987. Maintenance workers
found the figureheads, which were
not damaged, Sunday morning on
the grounds alongside the en-
trance.
Chief Park Ranger Larry
Roush said the park service and
the Federal Bureau of Investiga-
tion are continuing their probe to
find out who took the busts and
why. The busts were ripped from
pedestals next to the monument
on top of the hill overlooking the
site of the first flight. It was the
second time they had been taken.
After the first incident, the busts
were found on the grounds.
Bob Woody of the National
Park Service wouldn't say
Wednesday what new leads au-
thorities have, but he says they're
continuing their attempt to find
out who stole the busts.
The undamaged figures were
found Sunday morning on the
grounds leading to the Wright
Brothers National Historic Site.
Thev had been missing since April
1987.
Tom Hartman, superinten-
dentoftheCapeHatterasNational
Seashore says the busts are price-
less, and have twice been stolen
and recovered. Although no deci-
sion has been made on whether
they'll be displayed again, he says
he thinks they'll be on display
inside the visitors center for extra
protection, while copies will be on
Monument Hill.
He says no decision has been
made on whether the busts will be
locked away, but noted that they
were made for a public exhibit
and will be on display and "en-
joyed bv everyone and you don't
get that when you lock up arti-
facts Copies of the busts that
Virus
Sailors
really the biggest danger.
Q: Is there a way to check out
a program you've downloaded
before vou actually run it(ro),
J J
possibly triggering a virus inside?
A: There are "peeking" pro-
grams that let you look at the
program for signs of virus with-
out running it. There are three
software approaches to this:
� Scanning programs are one
way. Bu t they look only for known
viruses that are already in your
computer. Somebody has to get
hit with a new virus before pro-
grammers can write a scan for it.
One of the more popular scanning
programs has been updated two
or three times a week for the past
few weeks.
� Comparison files are an-
other method. You know what
your programs look like when they
are clean. The comparison file al-
lows you to constantly check to
see if they have changed. Down-
side: You must set up the com-
parison file and keep running it.
� Barrier programs are the
last of the software procedures.
They constantly watch as pro-
grams try to access the hard disk.
When a potentially damaging
request for disk access comes
along, the barrier stops it dead.
Q: When did PC viruses first
appear?
A: They showed up in late
1987�three major viruses in three
separate locations. One was the
Brain virus, which came from
Pakistan; the first major hit was at
the University of Delaware. An-
other virus was found at Lehigh
were cast after a community fun-
draiser to replace the originals will
remain on display next to the
Wright Brothers monument in Kill
Devil Hills.
Continued from page 5
University about the same time.
The third is the Jerusalem virus,
also known as the Friday the 13th
virus; it showed up at Hebrew
University in Jerusalem
Q: How often do computer
culprits get caught, and how are
thev prosecuted?
A: There's talk in Congress of
stiffer laws against computer
crime, and there are two separate
bills on the floor of the House. But
at this point, federal statute does
not consider it a crime to steal
computer time.
Q: Could the lack of destruc-
tion Oct. 13 lull PC users into a
false sense of security?
A: The virus wasn't simply set
up for Oct. 13 � it's for any day
after that, through the end of the
year. The danger would be if
computer users start thinking,
"Friday the 13th is past, nothing
really happened, it's business as
usual, don't be scared anymore I
would hate for people to think
they don't have to worry � and
then have their hard drive drop.
Q: Iscomputer security always
a game of catch-up, of program-
mers responding with defenses to
new viruses?
A: There are a lot of analogies
between computer viruses and
human viruses. Preventive medi-
cine is a science of reaction, and
it's much the same way with
computer security. You don't
know what can happen until it
does.
CCopyngkt 1���, USA TODAY
Apple CotUge Imformatwm Xetwori
Continued from page 5
Station, across the Bay from San
Francisco, after taking part in
exercises.
"A search is still underway
and an investigation into what
caused him to go over is ongo-
ing Chief Petty Officer Erik
Erickson said Tuesday at Naval
Base San Francisco.
Joining the Vinson in the
search were two guided missile
cruisers, the California and the
Vincennes, plus several aircraft
and helicopters, Erickson said.
Later Tuesday, a spokeswoman
for the Navy said shedid not know
whether the search had been sus-
pended.
The Navy said no risk was
posed by the 18 Sparrow and 20
Sidewinder missiles that went
down from the Eisenhower. The
air command's Mike John said he
had no information on the value
of the missiles.
"They're in deep water he
said. "It's not a matter of finding
them. With sophisticated equip-
ment they probably could be
found. But being in sea water, it
almost ruins the missiles immedi-
ately.
"Since they're in extremely
deep water, they pose no threat
and there's no reason to spend
any extra money to salvage those
missiles John said.
The air-to-air missiles "were
not nuclear-powered. They were
not armed said another Atlantic
Fleet representative, Senior Chief
Petty Officer Cindy Adams.
"Therefore, they're harmless
On Sunday, a pilot making
his first landing on an aircraft
carrier crashed on the USS Lex-
ington in the Gulf of Mexico, kill-
ing him and four people on the
ship. The Navy refused Thursday
to release a videotape showing
the jet crash.
The tape will not be made
public because it is part of the
accident investigation, said Fred
Hoffman, a Defense Department
spokesman in Washington. On
Monday, a pilot accidentally
dropped a bomb on the guided
missile cruiser USS Reeves in the
Indian Ocean, inuring five sailors.
By far the worst Navy acci-
dent thisyear was theexplosion in
a turret of the battleship USS Iowa
in April. The blast killed 47 sail-
ors. Hoffman said he saw no con-
nection between the accidents.
Hoffman said the Navy has
an excellent safety record, said he
had no figures on how common it
is for a sailor to be washed over-
board and lost. According to news
reports, there have been at least
four incidents this year in which
sailors have fallen or been swept
from vessels.
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THE EAST CAROl IMAN
Features
NOVEMBER 2,1989 PAGE 9
George Thorogood will perform at Minges
ByTREYBIEN
SUff Writtr
The guitar has been an in-
strument oi rock music since its
incarnation, but few guitarists
have ever created the distinct
rhythmn and rifts George Thoro-
;OOd.
George Thorogood and the
I estro) ersi reatea ro k beat that is
driven by a high energy, blues-
based rock with a dash of earthy
humor "Bad totheBone "I Prink
Alone" and "You I alk Too Much"
are excellent examples of
Thorogood'srock 'tongue in cheek
humor.
Thorogood's must recent CD,
B 'in I o Be had "is another testi-
monial to his hard driving sound.
Before the Destroyers formed in
1973, rhorogood played acoustic
guitar, singing on the streets in
San Francisco Thorogood then
moved back to his hometown of
Wilmington, Del to create the
ultimate blues rock group.
In the earb, days of the De-
stroyers, the band started opening
up for blues greats such as John
Hammond, Muddv Waters,
Howlin' Wolf and Hound Dog
Taylor. George Thorogood and the
Destroyers, playing their upbeat
mix of blues and rock, started
gaining increasingattention on the
East coast for their live shows.
Billy Blough, bassist for the
band, said they survived because
they didn't have high overhead.
Jeff Simon drove the bus, Billy
Blough took care of the equipment
and George Thorogood booked
their gigs. Word of mouth eventu-
ally started getting them bookings
all over the country.
Live shows and touring are
one of the major reasons behind
the success of George Thorogood.
George Thorogood works
hard to keep the music fun by
going out every night with the
attitude that he's got to win the
audience.
Opening for George Thoro-
good will be NRBQ( New Rhythm
and Blues Quartet).
George Thorogood and the
Destroyers will be in concert in
Minges Coliseum at 8 p.m Nov.
5. Tickets are available at the ECU
Central Ticket Office in Menden-
hall Student Center.
Tracey Ford and Mark Love get read) for a nighl if fun as they prepare for the Halloween festivities
in Greenville. (Photo bv Bess Andrews E( I Photolab)
Forensic Society helps communication
Students develop the power of speech
By DOUG MORRIS
Staff Writer
The Forensic Society gives
students a chance to work on
public speaking skills and allow
them to compete in tournaments.
The team was once geared
only toward competition, but now
they offer help to anyone working
on a speech or a reading. "The
voice is one of the most powerful
t(xls we have and most people
don't know how to use it says
Mary Harrison, theclub president.
"If they don't have the time to
compete that is no reason that they
should not be allowed to learn
how to use their effective commu-
nication skills
The team would like to have
more members who are i nterested
in competition in either the speech
or the interpretive reading cate-
gory. They took the first place
sweepstakes award last vear at
the national competition with fif-
teen members, but this year their
numbers have dwindled to three.
The team is almost self-run
because their advisor from last
year, Janice Schreiber, is working
on her masters degree at the Uni-
versity of North Carolina at
Greensboro. The members are
looking for someone to take over
as staff advisor.
In addition to competing,
Mike Harvey and Paul Dierickx
help to coach the J. H. Rose High
School Forensic team. As coaches,
they teach the students necessary
skills, and then supervise the stu-
dents' preparation. They also act
as judges at high school tourna-
ments.
The Forensic Society is open
to anyone who wishes to compete
or improve their public speaking
skills Anyone interested should
contact Marv Harrison at931-7934
or Mike Harvey at 931-9005.
Time hinders musical goals
Students reveal worries
By BETTY J.BLA1R
Gannett New Service
Stephanie Laffont frowns as
�pushes back her long dark
haii. Attractive, confident, in
vvntrol � seemingly. But she
rattes off a sizable list of the
rcerns threatening her health.
: iit that is typical of those ed-
ge students face.
"I've been offered drugs,
su:h as marijuana, coke and acid
here on occasion, and 1 have tried
a lot oi drugs once or twice, but
luven't used anv in the past two
� vars she savs.
"1 saw lots oi people get
drunk last vear when I lived in a
dormitory
These aren't the only issues
confronting the 18-year-old so-
phomore who is awaiting a
necological check-up at the I ni-
versity of Michigan Health Serv-
ice in Ann Arbor, Mich. "I'm
stressed out she says, describ-
ing at a fast clip her struggle to
maintain an almost straight-A av-
erage, a full course load and a 14
I ' ,
i
poi i. I notional. I si
nee
Yef i feel that trying to do every-
thing at once makes me a si:
ancl full bodi� d (erson
A nati e of Nice 1 ran. e i af-
font is one of about lstHOto 19,000
students 50 to 60 percent ol I
Ms student population who
bring these concerns to the health
service dailj
Sex based diseaseand stressare
among students' biggest fears.
We're more cautious about our
sexual behavior because of AIDS
says I M dentistry student Scott
Redwantz of Bay City, Mich.
"We reallafraidoi MDSandother
S 1 IK (sexually transmitted dis-
eases)
Some of the problems he and
1 affont pinpoint are unique to the
nation's current crop oi 12.6 mil-
lion i ollege students; others have
been campus health issues for
generations: mononucleosis, lack
of sleep, problems with time
See STUDENTS on page 11
By MICHELLE WALKER
Stiff Writer
In third grade, Edward G.
Ward gave his first performance
in front of an audience, singing
"Soldier Boy" in a school play.
Waiting backstage for his cue, he
stood trembling � terrified that
he would lose his voice. He de-
bated whether or not to turn and
run as fast as he could. After the
applauses roared, little Fd Ward
not onlv relaxed and began to
enjoy being in the spotlight, but
also found it difficult to pry him-
self off center stage.
In 1984 Ward and five of his
close friends formed a country rock
band, called "Blue Denim The
band's first performance, just six
weeks after grouping, won them
first place in a Battle of the Bands
contest in Wilmington, N.C. Ward
iid, "We were just sitting around
Kids if row up in foreign cultures
Nomads adapt easily to change
B i t 1 SALOPI K
( .anne" c� ervtte
i
lie P
Coming
up
Thursday
ATTIC
Boneshakers
'0 ROCKEFELLERS
Chapter II
MENDENHALL
Adventures of
Baron Munchausen
Friday
ATTIC
The Comedy Zone
NEW DELI
Funkenstein
MENDENHALL
Adventures of
Baron Munchausen
Saturday
ATTIC
Sidewinder
NEW DELI
Dillon Fence
'0 ROCKEFELLERS
Waxing Poetics
MENDENHALL
Adventures of
Baron Munchausen
�ltt r says there's
. ice like i iterall.
"Sometimes, 1 really don't
intry I'm in, and it
realh doesn't matter the young
inish instructor at New Mexico
State University inLasCrui essays
in just adjust wherever 1
This isn't glib braggadocio
Peltzei aks five languages. Hut
more important she experienced
something that sociologists say
gives her an open passport to the
whole globe, a multicultural child
hood.
A cultural nomad, Peltzer
pent 12 formative years in Mexico
And, like other children of
diplomats, overseas military per-
sonnel, missionaries and interna-
tional business people, she fits an
unusual mold that some experts
claim is the prototype for the world
citizen oi the future: rootless,
keenly adaptable, multilingual
and globally oriented.
"They have the potential to
be the cultural bridges in an in-
creasingl) internationalized soci-
ety says Dr. David Pollock, the
director of intercultural programs
at Houghton College in New York
state. "They're really members of
a growing worldwide commu-
nity
Pollock, one of the leading
U.S. researchers on "third-culture
kids" or "TCKs says studies have
shown for decades that while adult
expatriates may return to life as
usual in their home countries, their
children almost never do.
See NOMADS on page 11
one of the guys' houses before the
contest, throwing different names
up in the air, and the guv's wife
must have seen a pair of blue jeans
and said, 'What about blue
denim?
For the next couple of years,
the band performed for social
functions, various contests, and
telethons. They opened for Terry
Gibbs in Lumberton, N.C, came
in second place at the Wrangler
Country Showdown, which left
them one point shy of earning a
performance at the Grand Old
Opera, and appeared on a March
of Dimes and Cystic Fibrosis tele-
thon.
Blue denim cut a record in
1985. The song on the A side was
written by Ward, entitled "Six
Pack and on the flip side was
"The Way I Feel Ward said that
the record made it on a lot of "C"
charts and received air time in
many western states such as Texas,
Utah, Louisiana, and California.
The band broke up in 1986 when
Ward, then working for the Can-
teen Corporation, was transfered
to Pensacola, F.L and the guitar-
ist moved to Oklahoma.
Ward said that he has been an
enthusiastic fan of Elvis Presley,
ever since he was in high school.
He used to sing along with his
records, trying to perfect the
sound. Someone overheard him
singing one dav, and asked him if
he would do an Elvis impersona-
tion for a church function. That
first performance led to numer-
ous others.
Being the only child out of 15
in his family, to finish college, he
attended Bngham Young Univer-
sity on a baseball scholarship.
Ward later transfered to Rick's
College where he met his wife
Rebecca. They have five children,
four bovs, and one girl.
During 1987, Ward was the
food service director of Cafeteria
Services at the Mendenhall Stu-
dent Center. Presently managing
the Golden Corral on Greenville
Blvd and working an average of
100 hours per week, leaves him
little time to pursue his musical
interests. "I do a lot of shower
singing Ward said with a grin.
"I'm used to working long hours;
I've been doing it all my life. My
parents owned a restaurant . . .
free labor he said, smiling as he
glanced sidewaysathisoldestson.
Ward last performed at a
church program in January. Even
though he has had very little time
to devote to his singing this past
year, he plans on cutting a record
next year. He said that he will hire
musicians and is going to sing his
rendition of "Old Time Rock and
Roll When asked his greatest
disappointment, he replied, "My
biggest dream was to be an enter-
tainer
In addition to his musical
performances. Ward said that
every year he dresses up as Santa
Claus and visits the children's
section of the hospital. "One of
my biggest joys he said, "is the
way the children's faces light up
when they see me coming
Pickin the Bones
Bonehead teaches drivers education
Top 13
For the week
of October 30
Mighty Lemon Drops
Red Hot Chili Pep
per?
5. Grapes of Wrath
4 Uncle Green
5 The Alarm
6 The Primitives
7. Wonderstuff
8 Joe Strummer
9. Sugarcubes
10 7 Seconds
1 1 Pylon
12 Slack
3 Full Fathom Five
By CHIPPY BONEHEAD
M�ff Strrrt P�rol
I he Bonehead has a new car.
Consequently, he is having
some trouble. Not with his most
excellent automobile of delight.
No, he's having trouble with the
idiots in town who don't know
how to drive.
1 don't know why I should be
surprised. Greenville has the rare
distinction of being a rural com-
munity with a huge college in the
middle of it.
Thus you not only get red-
necks in dusty tractors goingeight
miles an hour on Greenville
Boulevard, you also get frat boys
in Preludes whose lives depend
on peeling out in front of you so
they can (a) impress their dates
and (b) make it to the ABC store
before it closes.
It makes for hazardous driv-
ing conditions for poor Bonehead
and his virgin, unscratched, un-
tainted Bonemobile. So, in order
to make this town a little safer, a
little kinder and just a little less
prone to turning my Colt into a
thousand poundsof twisted scrap
metal, ready to be put out of its
misery, I hereby present
The Bonehead's Tips For E-
Z Driving, Tips That Will Even
Work In A Town Whose Main
Activity Is Creating As Many
New Detours For Evans Street As
Possible.
TipOne: Green, in most coun-
tries, means "go Not "sit there
and beat your head against the
steering wheel while you im-
merse yourself in the latest Met-
allica tape not "become mes-
merized by the necessary tech-
nology involved to make the light
change from red to green and
certainly not "Pay no attention to
me, I'm just a stoplight. You just
go on having that important con-
versation about hairspray you
were having with your sorority
sister
Tip Two: Why will someone
consistently switch on their turn
signals in that deserted stretch of
road between here and Winter-
ville if they want to turn off, but
in the crowded Farm Fresh park-
ing lot (where everyone becomes
that eerie combination of Rich-
ard Petty and Evil Kenevil in an
attempt to find parking), you're
lucky to have people turn on their
headlights at night?
I'm good, but even I can't
read your tiny little pea brains to
see when and where you're going
to turn. Either learn where your
blinkersare,orgobacktodriving
school and learn those embar-
rassing little hand signals.
Tip Three: This is specifically
for the Emerald City's less
adventurous residents. Our
elderly citizens. Folks, if the little
white square sign says, "Speed
Limit 35" it means you can go 35
miles per hour. The white square
is not a mathematical operator
that subtracts ten from the num-
bers on the sign-
Tip Three, part II: For the
heavy-footed. Most cops can't be
bothered to pull you for just five
to seven miles over the speed
limit. Therefore, think of the white
sign as a mathematical operator
which adds five to the numbers
on the sign.
Tip Four: It is a simple fact
that there are more cars in Green-
ville than there are parking
spaces. Thisis not going to change
in the near future. It's not going
to change in the far future. All
you can do is get up earlier than
anybody else.
Tip Five: Silver Dodge Colts
seen driving around town are to
be treated as if a universally re-
spected individual were behind
the wheel. All parking spaces
should be evacuated immediately
to provide the driver with his
choice of parking.
All slow and incompetent
drivers should immediately pull
off the road, so that the driver can
finally be on time for one of his
classes. All cops should turn off
those aggravating little radar
guns and let the Colt driver do
whatever speed he feels valid.
And most important, as the
Colt roars by, everyone should
fall to their knees in respect and
awe that such a famous celebrity
as Chippy Bonehead deigns to
stay in this aggravating, no-Hal
loween, parking ticket-happy,
redneck little village.
Till next time, may the hang
overs be gentle, the buzzes in
tense and come watch The East
Carolinian and WZMB slug it out
on the football field this after
nooiL for the title of Most Boss
Medium on Campus.J





I
10 THE EAST CAROLINIAN NOVEMBER 2. 1989
Mercy killing puts man in prison
STILLWATER, Minn.(AP)
On the eve of his imprisonment
for the mercy killing oi his dis-
eased and bedridden wife, Oscar
Whelem Carls.hi begged Cod to
strike him dead.
"I was so afraid that 1 praved
that night that 1 could have a heart
attack and die Carlson said. "1
was at my lowest
The 7-vear-oId retired dairy
farmer and former bus driver said
he was petrified at the thought of
living in a maximum security
penitentiary with rapists, thieves,
drug dealers and psycho killers.
1 le was at peace with his ear-
lier decision to pump four bullets
into his wife of 47 years, Agnes.
Hut he had hoped for a more leni-
ent sentence than 32 years at
Minnesota's Stillwater Prison.
About halfway into his stay,
Carlson isdeiighted with the place.
If he could draw an occasional
furlough to visit his wife's grave
in Evansville, N.C savs he
wouldn't mind making it his per-
manent home.
"I'd much sooner stay here
than in an old folks' home said
the bespectacled Carlson, who
shares laughs and meals with
convicted telons one-fourth his
age. "Agnes was in that nursing
home and she didn't like it there
one day
On Feb. 2, 1988, Carlson
sneaked an old revolver into the
nursing home room where Ag-
nes, 71, lav suffering from
Alzheimer's disease and a broken
hip. He spoke with her briefly,
then pulled the trigger repeatedly
At his trial two months later,
Carlson pleaded guilty to second-
degree murder.
Carlson spent his first 11
months in the "big house" before
getting a bed in a minimum secu-
nt building just outside the prison
walls. With credit for good behav-
ior, he could be released in Sep-
tember 1990.
Carlson said he didn't seek
the transfer and actually missed
the maximum security unit for its
assortment of religious services.
He grew up Lutheran, but partici-
pated in spiritual gatherings of all
sorts and had befriended a Catho-
lic priest.
BillSchroeder,Carlson'slong-
time friend, said prison may have
been a blessing in disguise because
many people in the Evansvillearea
would have shunned Carlson had
he been ordered instead to do
community service.
.Carlson retrieved the weapon
from his woodshed, drove to the
nursing home and prayed before
asking his wife if she wanted to
have the surgery done.
Seeing her mouth open and
fearing doctors would rush in and
attempt to revive her,Carlson said
he shot her again once in the eye
and once in the mouth. Before
sheriff'sdeputiesarrived about 20
minutes later, Carlson said he wept
and prayed over his wife's bodv.
Asked by Douglas Countv
District Judge Paul Ballard why
he killed her, Carlson said. "Be-
cause she was suffering and 1
couldn't stand to sec her suffer
any longer
He said his only regret about
Agnes was placing her in the
nursing home in the first place.
But Alzheimer's had wasted her
mind, he said, and he was weary
from providing 24-hour care.
Inside the nursing home,
Carlson said, Agnes took a turn
for the worse. She had been there
about 10 months before he killed
her.
"I wouldn't care to stav in that
place any more than she did
Carlson said. "They called it
murder what 1 did. But she very
much agreed on it so I think I
helped her out of a lot of mess
hi
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College offers intense police training
NEW YORK (AP) - ohn
Salamy,a 22-year-old aspiring FBI
agent, wasabitdisconcerted when
he looked down during an exam
and saw a .38-caliber revolver
strapped to the ankle of the stu-
dent next to him.
On this campus, you may
smoke only in designated areas,
hut you can carry your gun any-
where.
1 he John ay College of Crimi-
nal Justice, part of the Citv Uni-
ersity of New York (CUNY) sys-
tem, is indeed an unusual institu-
tion of higher learning.
It is a liberal arts college where
you cannot major in English, his-
to or philosophy, but you can
major in forensic psychology,
criminology or deviant behavior
and social control.
A science lab is equipped to
do DNA testing, the ultimate in
identification. Kodak is now film-
ing in theenvirons. A vintage fire-
truck, enclosed in glass, is the
major artwork of one building.
"It's the only school where
you might have an ex-feioft, a
recovering alcoholic, an FBI man
andacopall taking thesameclass
says Dr. Charles Bahn, a psychol-
ogy professor.
"In fact, we used to joke back
when it was nearly all cops, 'How
do you grade a class where every-
body is armed?' We told them we
gave credit tor time served and
were open to plea bargaining
lohn Jav is one of only a few
collegesof criminal justice, includ-
ing the universities of Chicago,
Nebraska at Omaha, Wisconsin,
Louisville, Balrimoreand East Ten-
nessee State.
Soon to celebrate its 25th an-
niversary, John Jay is still called
the "cop school but it has ex-
panded its horizons since it was
housed in the Police Academy and
all the students were New York's
finest.
In the ensuing years the col-
lege moved to several different
locations in Manhattan, but up to
70 percent of its students were
police officers.
Now housed in two buildings
near Lincoln Center, and just south
of a housing project, the student
body is predominantly civilian,
with only a quarter of them cops
or others in uniformed services.
Still, the coffee shop-deli down
the street would not make the day
of an armed robber. There is a lot
of firepower beyond those pas-
trami and corned beef sandwiches.
There are more than 8,000 stu-
dents, most oi them pursuing
associate and bachelor's degrees.
In addition, 550 are working for
their master's and 103 their doc-
torate.
ohn Jay, named after the first
U.S. Chief Justice, has a special
mission within the CUNY svstem,
the largest urban university in the
country with 19 schools and
194,000 students. Savs Jay's presi-
dent, C.erald Lynch:
"We hope John Jay will help
professionalize the criminal jus-
tice system, teach people in law
enforcement that lite is ambitious,
that life is made up of grays, that
it will give them more compas-
sion.
We don't teach fingerprint-
ing here. We have a library, which
1 insisted be the first thing people
see when they enter the new build-
ing. We have a 625-seat theater.
"The students learn things
here they will use outside of their
professional life, things to enrich
their personal life
Students often complain
about the liberal arts course's, since
many nave have decided on a
career. Salamy, for example al-
ready wants to become either an
FBI man or a DEA agent.
Despit the similarity of inter-
est, there is great diversity.
Students here want to be
anything from probation officers
to judges to senators says Julia
Bryant, a school spokeswoman.
"There are 19-year-olds who
wanttobeon'21 Jump Street'and
older cops who want to be com-
missioner
There arealso indications that
some of the police students are
preparing for a second career.
Security management is an in-
creasingly popular major.
"Maybe the biggest thrill of
going to John Jay is knowing you
are going to have a job when you
get out says Dr. La wrence Kobil-
insky. who is a recognized DN A-
fingerprinting expert.
Graduates are heavilv re-
cruited by would-be employers,
including law enforcement agen-
cies. The Rochester, N.Y Police
Department set up a recruitment
table earlly this semester.
The school's alumni include
two dozen to three dozen police
chiefs across the country.
The Criminal Justice Center
housed at Jay is sort of an ad-
vanced cop school, but students
don't take formal courses. It of-
fers workshops and seminars on
such things as hostage negoria-
YotTU Believe It V hen
You See It - You Just Won't
Believe What You San.
the spectacle
is spectacular
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THE . VI) i:Tl RES OI
BARON
MLNCHALSEN
PG 3 ftCOLMRKfCniESRBJEASE X
PLAYING Wednesday, Nov. 2 - 5, 1989
8:00 PM
IIENDRIX THEATRE
FREE WITH STUDENT ID � Sponsored by ECL Student Union
123 E. Fifth St.
Open Daily M-F 11:30- 1
Sat & Sun 5 - 1
All ABC Permits
757-3023
Salad Bar Special $1.99
ALL YOU CAN EAT
thru Nov. 30th
Evervdav ALL DAY
Tuesday Ladies Nite
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Mike Edwards Nov. 7th $2.50 Pitchers
Bruce Frye Nov. 14th 1.00 Highballs
tion, stakeout and surveillance
techniques, confidential infor-
mants, clandestine drug labs.and
bomb awareness. The classroom
is often the street.
These specials, usually given
for law enforcement agencies or
occasionally for private industry,
are not open for public inspection.
They don't want to give away
secrets of the trade.
'The mutts don't know these
things said one of the 35 New
York City housing cops who at-
tending a five-day workshop on
narcotics investigation.
The workshop wasconducted
by Lt. Frank Bunting, division chief
of a drug enforcement task force
that includes federal, state and city
agents.
The students role-play a drug
bust, and sometimes thev make
mistakes. In one. the major sus-
pect simply strolls out of the room,
while the "arresting officers" ques-
tions the lesser crooks.
I
I
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Buy one Gregs specialty sandwich
and get the second half price.
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Exrjires Decile, 1989
Upcoming November Entertainment
1
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Wed.
Open Mic Night
Ed, NQvr,i
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Hours of Operation,
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Wed 1 lam - lam
Thurs. 1 lam - 9pm
Fri 1 lam - lam
Sal 12noon - lam
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close at lam
Sat. Nov. 4
Dillon Fence
Each Wed. Night
Open Mic Night
(sign up after 3pmi
513Cotanchc St.
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758-0080
Wa
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Fri - RUSH HOUR PARTY
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FREE PIZZA
FREE ADMISSION TIL 9
$ 2.00 Teas
$2.00 Frozen Drinks
$1.00 Domestics
$1.80 Pitchers All Day
$50.00 Prize to The Fraternity
& Sorority with Best Attendence
Sat. - $2.25 Pitchers ALL Night





i
THE EAST CAROLINIAN NOVEMBER 2. 1989 11
Nomads
Continued from page 9
For expatriate kids, "home"
becomes )ust another culture to
absorb
Moving back to the States
was like moving back to a foreign
country says Tom Cecil of El
Paso Texas, an 18-year-old For-
eign Service child born in Kenya
anil subsequently raised in Tan-
zania Lebanon, Saudi Arabia,
y '�man, and Tunisia.
rhe( worlds awareness is just
not bore. Most of the kids here just
haven t had todeal with the things
wedo It'shard for them to under-
stand something like getting up
and 'ving on every two or three
vear?
- Ruth Hill Unseem, a re-
niversirv of Michigan soci-
: who pioneered research on
� in the 1950s, savs people
Uke( ecu have plenty of culturally
1 company An estimated
. � 00 U.S. children are now
raised in foreign lands.
trk, a 33-year-old consult-
�h the Baptist Foreign Mis-
Board in Richmond, Va says
�i e ol the 500 returning college-
ige missionary children sheooun-
M s react to the affluence with
ictreme behavior. A few "delve
materialistic binges" while
- withdraw,livingascetically
Students
in furniture-less apartments.
"1 agonized several weeks
over buying a stereo Park said.
"I said, 'Karen, you can't do it, it's
materialism
And U.S. schooling is another
source of re-entry shock for TCKs.
Even children raised in tribal
villages, beyond the relatively elite
confines of embassies and mili-
tary bases, complain about return-
ing to the provincial quality of
U.S. elementary and high schools.
Many who studv abroad can skip
two grades on returning to U.S.
classrooms.
Some frustrated TCKs actu-
ally have organized to exploit the
advantages of their unconven-
tional childhoods.
A Washington, DCbased
group, "Global Nomads Interna-
tional hopes to promote cross-
cultural understanding at home
by encouraging TCKs to get in-
volved with educational and
public policy.
"Global nomads are very good
mediators saysthegroup'spresi-
dent, Norma McCaig, whose own
childhood was molded bv 1 b years
in the Far East "Whenever TCKs
move into another culture, they
become very good, objective
Continued from page 9
tgement, problems with
weight management, anxieties
tomming from low grades, and
anxieties over not having a date
- that all-important event.
Upper respiratory infections
,restill thech;efcomplaintatU-M
Health Service and many other
os and universities. But in-
juries also bring many students to
the clinic.
Whatever students' health
: - blems of the moment, the
� ugher concerns loom large in
- ir minds almost daily. AIDS is
ar f ver-present fear, and, despite
�-�. hype about the disease, col-
-tudents still have questions.
Mom and Pop mav have
rried about pregnancv, and
possibly syphilis and gonorrhea it
i BfcMnaiaUyastive. But thev
. hardly confronted with the
ivid arra) of STDsout there now,
from herpes and AIDS to ch-
lia and genital warts.
cent research by theAmeri-
ollege Health Association
and the Centers for Disease Con-
rr dramatized the need for AIDS
education on campus.
In the study, examining 16,861
nt blood samples from 19
tmpuses nationwide approxi-
mately two students per 1,000
tested positive for HIV, meaning
have the AIDS virus in their
s and are susceptible to a
blown case of the disease.
"We consider HIV infection,
an papilloma virus (which
: sos genital warts), alcohol and
abuse to be among the big
ssues on collegecampuses today
sa) s Steve Blom, executive direc-
the American College Health
Association.
Drug abuse is another subject
of campus surveys. Last year, U-
M Institute for Social Research
conducted a study of 1,200 Ameri-
can college students for the Na-
tional Institute on Drug Abuse.
The research revealed their per-
entage-use of alcohol and other
drugs during a 12-month period:
Alcohol: 89.6 percent.
Marijuana: 34.6 percent.
- Cocaine: 10 percent.
- Crack: 1.4 percent.
Drug abuse, AIDS, STDs,
stressIronically, too many stu-
dents view this list of hazards with
nonchalance.
"When you are 18 or 19 years
'�Id, vou feel invulnerable, and that
life will be forever says Dr. Cae-
sar Briefer, director of the U-M
Health Service. Briefer says it's
difficult to have an effect on this
kind of thinking. Asa result, U-M
has taken a pro-active position,
going out on campus and teach-
ing students about the risks.
Still other students are nei-
ther nonchalant nor worried: They
simply believe thev have their life-
style under control.
"I'm healthy, avoid junk
food, have no stress yet, and I'm
always comfortable in a strange
environment says 18-year-old
Chns Palmer.
However, he does feel the
effects of a broken collarbone,
damaged during a session of
friendly roughhousing three
weeks before. Although he's feel-
ing serene at the moment, he real-
izes his calmness mav only be
temporary.
"I'm only a freshman he
points out. "So this may change
OCopyngftt I?�. UM TO
VA Y'AppU ColUgt lnformmtton Setwork
To the jail bird
atWZMB,
we're going to
win, and we're
glad you're free.
FREE
PREGNANCY
TESTING
while you wait
Free & Confidential
Services & Counseling
Carolina Pregnancy Center
757-0003
111 E. 3rd Street
The Lee Building
Greenville, NC
Hows
M-F 9 am - 5 p m
observers.They're like cultural
sponges
Those skills translate into ideal
requirements for combating ra-
cism and advancing social and
refugee work, says McCaig: "It
would be good to see these people
in positions of leadership that
require such cultural sensitivity
But she admits that those in-
sights reaped while growing up
abroad, whether in a hut in Africa
or at a boarding school in Paris,
come at a sociological price, one
far deeper than not fitting into the
latest peer fashions back home:
Detachment.
Many TCKs agree that their
multicultural perspective is a soli-
tary gift.
"These people incorporate
pieces of different cultures into
themselves and appreciate them,
but there's no sense of ownership,
many are loners researcher
David Pollock says. 'They don't
belong, not even to the place
marked on their passport
Ironically, the burden of this
alienation hits adolescents and
voung adults hardest on return-
ing to their own culture.
As McCaig can attest, home
relationships suffer. She says the
children of wanderers may "look
like an American and talk like an
American, but we don't think like
an American. At home, these
people are involved in difficult
intercultural relationships, but
they don't even know it
Meanwhile, emotional sur-
vival skills picked up on the road
also frustrate the personal lives of
many third culture kids.
J
"Mobility is a powerful force
at an early age. The idea develops
that nothing, including relation-
ships, lasts forever McCaig says.
"You become very adept at devel-
oping a deep relationship very
quickly. But you also only go so
deep
Still, McCaig and other global
wanderers sav the upside of mul-
ticultural upbringings, thecurios-
itv about the new, the tolerance
for thedifferent, far outweighs the
downside of being strangers in a
strange land.
"It's taken me a while to ac-
cept the fact that I'll never truly be
American anymore because of the
experiences I've had. But my ex-
periences were positive and are
still precious to me missionary
kid Karen Park says.
GCopyrigkt 1W9. USA TODAYIApplt ColUgt
ImfonmMtto S'ttwork
FREE EAR PIERCING!
With the purchase of ear piercing stud.
Prices range from $8-15.
Sculptured Nails: $45 a set.
Two week fill $18 r
THERE ARE TWO SIDES TO
BECOMING A NURSE IN THE ARMY.
And they're both repre-
sented by the insignia you wear
as a member nt the Army Nurse
Corps. The caduceuson the left
means vou re part ot a health care
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career advancement are the rule.
not the exception. The gold bar
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STUDENTS AND FACULTY!
Fresh Fryer
Leg Quarters
lb. 29?
limit one bag per customer
Jamestown
Pork Sausage
lb roll
89?
Heavy Western
Sirloin Steaks
lb$2.39
Fresh Ground
Beef
51bs or more
lb$1.19
Coke - Sprite - Dr. Pepper
Canada Dry Ginger Ale
2 liter size
89c limit 4
Frozen Food & Dairy Specials
Donald Duck
Fresh Orange Juice
12 gallon paper carton
$1.39
Heavy Western
T-Bone Steakslb$2.59
Porterhouse Steakslb$2.89
Duncan Hines
Cake Mix
Yellow Only 17 oz box
S2�
Maola Milk
12 gallon paper carton
$1.39
tsJBm
Pillsbury
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pkg of 4 - 7oz cans
79?
Pillsbury Flour
Self-Rising - Sib bag
99?
White Cloud
4 roll pkg
990
Overton 's
Supermarket. Inc
We have a complete variety of
all your Party needs
Plus Greenville's lowest
prices on KEGS!
Beef Spare
Ribs
lb99C
Fresh
Chicken Breast
lb$1.49
Rutabagas - Yellow Onions -
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41b for SI.00
limit 1
Frozen
Packers Label
French Fries
21b bag 590
Star Kist Chunk Light Tuna
Water or Oil Packed
614 oz can
59c
Pillsbury Buttermilk Biscuits
Carton of 4 - 7 oz cans
79
Fresh Local Salad
or Collards
lb39C
Bounty Towels
Giant Roll
79C
Golden Bananas
lb33C
(ireen Cabbage
lb19C
Fresh Snap Beans
or Pole Beans
lb 69C
Store Hours:
Open Sundays 1 pm - 6 pm
Monday Saturday 8 am - 8 pm
Quantity Rights Reserved
Corner of Third & Jaris
Prices Effective:
Wednesday, November 1,
through Saturday, November 4, 1989
For Appointment Call
757-8404
Carolina East Mall
Greenville .N.C.





ECU Inc.
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see what all the FUN is about! Dig it P nd
'How bom thai, A.R?)






THE LAST CAROLINIAN
Sports
NOVEMBER, 1989
PAGE 13
1 motions ride high
Pirates spike Seahawks
in tough CAA battle
I ls MMRinOPOLLOS
I .uk Pirate volleyball
: I lanover t lallon the
v Wilmington,they
ed with a sign that
� v ho?
- s -m'ii found out
w as and after a fierce
explained, ECU
� k ed the 1 ady
lallow een night tor
this vear. In their
the Seahawks
Pirates in three
� 13 2 15-8, 15-8.
�utcome wasdiffer-
the pounding, and
rsinthisimpor-
I 6,15 1 v 8 15,
r v aptain Kerrv Weis
rds an t express
s to eat them, it's
� � ling
� m ninestraight
dating back to the
i 1 he w in tor the Lady
the team into a
�r third place in the
UNC W and
-
: svou're just not into
ted today we
we played
d ourselves out
'hi time, we
U
emotions were
noted on the court by a "high
five" after every play and on the
sidelines too. The players on the
bench kept the team going by
standing up and veiling words of
encouragement for the entire two
hours thi" match was played.
ECU tell behind 6-1 early in
the first game. UNC-W was using
their offensive strengths and find-
ing the gaps in the Pirate defense
Coach udy Kirkpatrick called a
time-out to try and regroup her
team.
jenny "Scrappy" Parsons
served and started the Pirates on
the way to their powerful come-
back. Weisbrod set the ball tor a
leaping Debbie Pate, who had a
powerful kill into the right corner
of the court tor the point. On the
ensuing plav, Tate came through
again with a big kill upping the
score to 6-3. Tate led the team in
kills tor the night with 11.
With the score tied 6-6, rate
began serving Michelle "Mac"
Mclntosh helped by getting a kill
and a dink for two more points,
putting the Pirates up 8-6. Rhonda
Jackson and Windy "Breezy"
Mizlo teamed up at the net, mak-
ing a key block and forcing a Lady
Seahawk to hit it long and out ol
bounds. And at 9-6, Seahawk 's
coach Kathy McDaniels called a
time-out.
No points were scored after
several exchanges, until M Intosh
added four points with her out-
standing serving. UNC-W was
See Spiked, page 14
Recreational
center waits
for approval
By JOLY JENKINS
A.n Sport Editor
i hose two pucksters take a breather between points in one of ECU'S more biare club sports, under-
water hockey, for those interested in more information, contact Pat Cox at Intramural and Recreational
Services. (Photo by .I). Whitmire�- ECU SeaLab)
Underwater hockey provides
exercise and fun for students
By SI 1 VI ALLEN
SUM VVntrt
E I students might discover
in the future that strange phenom-
ena can. and sometimes will hap-
pen For example, having an
underwater hex key( lub may seem
awfully strange to most students,
but it has b a realistic expe-
rience on i ampus
The underwater hockey club
at ECl was founded by Patrick
1 larris two years ago. 1 Ic is a for-
mer graduate student who now
attends graduate school at the
University of South Carolina in
Columbia. The club consists of
eleven members, and all have
strived to carrv on what Harris
left off.
Club president Erik Olsen,
started playing underwater
hockey tor ECU last spring and
said the sport provides "a good
workout because of the amount of
swimming that is involved
He said it a person does not
feel the "muscle-aches" after they
start swimming, then it will defi-
nitely affect them the next day.
Supported bv only a snorkel and
fins, Olsen and the other members
have to maintain a great deal of
composure, especially while bat-
tling each other in the deep end of
the pool.
The object of underwater
hockey, like ice hockey, is to store
a goal bv slapping a puck through
the designated scoring area. For
ice hockey, the scoring area is a
net For underwater hockey, the
designated area is a pair of pylons,
in which the puck must go be-
tween for a score.
The sport consists of two
See Hockey, page 14
Pirate swimmers split
at Old Dominion meet
1 he LI L swim teams travelled Sunday to Old Dominion. The men's team came trom behind to
. apture tour of five events needed to spur them to a win. A spirited women's team came within
seconds of their own victory . (Photo by Matt Bulley�ECU Photolab)
By CATHERINE ANDERSON
suit VVntrr
The ECL men's and women's
swim and diving teams hit the
road Sunday, and split a meet at
Old Dominion. For the men, it
was a sweet victory. Hut the
women suffered an unfortunate
loss.
"It was a great opening meet
tor us. The men had to win four of
the last five events to win and did
SO head coach Rick Kobe said.
"It was an incredible comeback.
"The girls meet went down to
the very last relays, and we were
out-touched by less than two and
a halt seconds Kobe said. 'They
gave it a great effort
The results were as follows:
Men's 400 yard Medley Re-
lav-1, Walters, Kennedv. 1 lolsten
An inside look
Miami facts:
Home: Coral Gables, Fla
Nickname: Hurricanes
Mascot: Hurricane
Enrollment: 13,500
Colors: Green, Orange & White
i Stadium: Orange Bowl (75,500)
19H8 Record:11-1
1989 Record: 6-1
Head Coach: Dennis Erickso
:Ust vear)
SV Record: 6-1
Career Record: 56-32-1
Offense: Pro Passing Attack
Defense: Multiple (4-3)
NCAA Affiliation: NCAA
Division 1-A (Independent)
Returning Lettermen: 41
Returning Starters: 14
Series: Hurricanes lead 7-0
Last meeting: UM 31 - ECU 7
Oct 29,1988 in Greenville
East Carolina vs Miami, Fla.
il thai
J
lmsj&sdjaki
Wisconsin51-3 W
California31-3 W
Missouri38-7 W
Mich. State26-20 W
Cincinnati56-OW
San Jose48-16 W
Florida State10-24 L
East CarolinaNov. 4
PittsburghNov. 11
San Diego StateNov. 18
Notre DameNov. 25
M ike � Prediction: M$M��� - ECU 17
After taking a 18-16 heartbreak-
ing loss to Syracuse last weekend,
head coach fell Lewis and the Pi-
rates must focus their attention on
the Associated Press' number seven
team - the Miami Hurricanes.
Miami, ending a 13-game win-
ning streak with a 24-10 loss to
inter-state rival Florida State, en-
ters the game with a 6-1 mark on
the year. Head coach Dennis Ecker-
son has inherited a national power-
house and continues to kept their
tradition strong.
Eckerson returns 14 starters
from last year's 11 -1 team that won
the Orange Bowl and finished sec-
ond in the nation. The Hurricanes
have a fast-paced, explosive offense
and a hard-hitting, violent defense.
Overall, the team has exceptional
speed.
Offensively, Miami has a big
plus in mat Coach Eckerson is also
the quarterback coach. With six re-
turning starters, they have three
basic running plays: the dive, the
sprint draw, and the counter trap
2,259 yards through the air thus
far in the season.
Freshman Gino Torretta is
listed as the Hurricanes starting
quarterback. He has thrown 166
times with9l recepnonsfor 1,184
yards and eight touchdowns.
However, backup Bryan Portray
(also a freshman) is just as dan-
gerous attempting 148 passes
with 75 receptions for 1,001 yards
and eight touchdowns.
junior fullback Leonard
Conley, the only running back in
the back field, has gained 445
yards on 108 carries with four
touchdowns. Haslighming speed
and runs the field well.
Torretta and Fortray have an
excellent corps of receivers. Led
by junior Wesley Carroll, the
Hurricanes pose a definite deep
threat. Carroll has caught 40
passes for 595 yards and four
touchdowns. Dale Dawkins,
Randal Hill and RobChudzinski
The offensive line is led by
center Bobby Garcia. The fifth-
year senior is an excellent pass
blocker and has adequate experi-
ence. Garcia lines up with a host of
other big linemen that have only
allowed 12 sacks all year. Their
average height and weight is over
6-3,267 pounds.
Defensively, Miami relies on
their six returning starters from
1988, and a game plan that is
"violent" The strength of the de-
fense lies on the linebackers in
their 4-3 scheme.
Junior Maurice Crum, the
team's leading tackier with 58,
starts as an outside linebacker.
Kenny Berry, Michael Barrow and
Richard Newbil! join C vith
all running the 40-yard. ��
to 4.5 seconds.
The Hurricane secondary ��
extremely young, but powerfuL
Charles Pharms, the secondary's
leader with 31 tackles. He is joined
by Roland Smith and Hurlie
Brown who have combined for 58
tackles, and limiting opponents to
an average of 144 yards per game
in the air.
The Miami defensive line is
led by tackles Russell Maryland
and Cortez Kennedy. The two
have combined for 95 tackles, and
are very quick (4.8). The average
height and weight totals 6-3,258
pounds.
The special teams for the
Hurricanes is impecable.
Placekicker Carlos Huerta has
never missed a PAT while in a
Miami uniform (108-108). Huerta
has made 12 field goals out of 15
and Benkhusky, ECL 3:3637. 2.
burns, Sanger, O'Do nog hue,
Thomas, ODU, 3:41.28. Women's
400 yard Medley Relay-1, Shar-
pless, Bndgers.Muenchand Holt,
ECU, 4:21.20. 2, Davidson,
McArdle, Carroway and Jacroux,
ODU, 4:06.53.
Men's 1000 yard
Freestyle 1,A. Thomas, (DDL,
1:44.09. 2, R. Quarels, ODU,
1:44.25. 3, A. Jetter, ECU, 1:4656.
Women's210 yard Freestyle-1,N.
Duke, ECU, 158.68.2, C.Greibeyl,
ODU, 1:39.10. 3, P. Holt, ECU,
1:39.74.
Men'sSO yard Freestyle-1,T.
Ramsey, ODU, 22.08.2, M. Purdy,
ODU, 22.43. 3, S. Benkusky, ECU,
22.47. Women's 50-yard Frees-
tyle 1, A. Jacroux, ODU, 24.75. 2,
T. Pardue, ECU, 25.86. 3, W.
Simms, ECU 26.48.
Men's 200-yard Individual
Medlev -1, P. O'Donoghue, ODU
15739.2, S. Griffin, ODU, 2:00.55.
3, T. Holsten, ECU, 2:00.82.
Women's 200-yard Individual
Medlev 1, K. King, ODU, 2:1338.
2, M. Bridgers, ECU, 2:15.09. 3, J.
Wilhelm. ECU, 2:1758.
Men's One Meter Diving-1,
iVrrv Smith. ECU, 156.1 points. 2,
M Lawrence, ECU, 154.9 points.
3, S. Kennedv. ECU, 100 points.
See Swimmers, page 16
In 1987, the Student Govern-
ment Association passed a fund-
ing resolution to build a Student
Recreational Center using student
fees that would meet the needs of
ECU students. Two years later,
ECU students are still waiting.
Nancy Mize, Director of Intra-
mural and Recreational Services
said the facility has been delayed
for so long because it has not been
submitted to the NC State Legisla-
ture.
All new construction propos-
als for campus must filter through
the board of trustees, the board ot
governors, and eventually the state
legislature, according to Mize.
Should the proposal not reach
the legislature this session, it could
be another two years befor it
could be submitted.
Mize said that Chancellor
Richard Eakin has communicated
to her that he feels the center
should go through the legislature's
short session. "I'm confident we're
going to have this building Mize
added.
The Chapel Hill architectural
firm of I lakanCorelv is conduct-
ing studies to find an appropriate
location for the center, one based
on providing adequate parking
and accessibility to students and
inexpensive maintenance.
So far, four viable locations
are being investigated or studied:
the parking area near Menden-
hall, the tennis court area at the
top oi College 1 lill, the site oi the
warehouse on 10th St. and the field
area behind Allied Health. Pre-
liminary reports by the firm have
shown advantages and disadvan-
tages for each.
It the structure was located on
tiwarca,near Mendenhall its close
proximity to the main campus
would be a definite plus. How-
ever, displacing parking for the
building would compound ECU's
parking problem.
Replacing the tenniscourtson
College Hill with an activity cen-
ter makes the most sense accord-
ing to Mize because "our greatest
amount of participation comes
from this area She added that
Vice Chancellor for Student Life,
Dr. Alfred Matthews also is con-
sidering the site as part oi a com-
prehensive dining service.
A generousavailabilitv oi land
on which to build makes the area
of the warehouse near Minges
suitable for the recreational struc-
ture. But, safety concerns such as
students having to cross the rail-
road tracks near College Hill and
the distance from main campus
raise questions about the viability
of the site.
The area behind Allied Health
also offers ample room for the
proposed center. Again, problems
such as distance from main cam-
pus and transportation to the fa-
cilitv make the site less attractive
than the other choices.
Mize said that after all viable
See Recreation, page 16
Irates, Helios sponsor
weekend tournament
By JOHN TUCKER
A��t Fj�ur� Iditor
are also favorable targets, to- �.� .0
The Hurricanes are primarily a filing 73 catches for over 800 attempts, his longest being a 53-
passfng team, and have gained yards and 6 touchdowns. varder againstCaKfornjg,
This weekend the ECU fns-
bee club will be hosting Ultima
XIV, an ultimate fnsbee tourna-
ment sponsored every semester
bv the men's and women's ulti-
mate teams
Tournament plav will begin
950 a.m. Saturday morning at the
fields at the bottom of college hill
and the intramural fields by
Minges Coliseum. Approximately
15 men's teams and 5 women's
teams will be competing in the
tournament.
Some ii the college teams
traveling to ECU this year are the
University oi Virginia, Duke,
Navy, University of North Caro-
lina at Wilmington, St. Mary'sand
University of South Carolina in
Columbia. Some club teams ex-
pected to be at the tournament are
the Raleigh-based "Yall" team, a
Charlotte based club team, "Blue
Ridge a Lynchburg , Va. based
club team, and the number five
club team in the world, "Yo
Mama from the Washington,
DC area.
According to men's team
captain Gary Hurley, the ECU
Irates have a good chance of plac-
ing well in the tournament. "We
will definitely place high. We have
not won a home tournament since
the spring of '87. If we could win
a home tournament like this with
such a young and inexperienced
team it would definitely be a
stoke"
The ECU women's team, the
Helios, also have a good chance at
doing well according to team
captain Dee Omdorff. "Although
this is a lot of peoples first tourna-
ment, this is the most women's
teams we've ever had and we're
really psyched, especially about
beating Wilmington
Ultimate is a non-contact sport
played with seven players on a
team on a playing field slightly
larger than a football field. A team
advances up the field by passing
See Ultimate, page 15





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
Emotions ride high
Pirates spike Seahawks
in tough CAA battle
Sports
NOVEMBER, 1989
PAGE 13
In LISA SPIRIDOPOULOS
Sutf Writir
s the Lady Pirate volleyball
team entered 1 lanover Hall on the
ampusol I 'cWilmington, they
Aere welcomed with a sign that
inquired - EC Who?"
I he Seahawks soon found out
list who EC was. and after a fierce
beating, the team explained, "ECU
that s who
Fhe Pirates faced the Lady
seahawks on 1 lalloween night for
the second time this year. In their
st meeting, the Seahawks
nded the Pirates in three
;ht games 15-2, 15-8, 15-8.
1 his time the outcome was differ-
ent.
:I did the pounding, and
i amcout the victors in this impor-
tantA bout. 15-6,15-13, 8-15,
Senior captain Kerry Weis-
aid "Words can't express
od it teels to beat them, it's
itest feeling
(. W had won nine straight
games, dating back to the
87 season. The win for the Lady
s moved the team into a
three v ay tie tor third place in the
, along with UNC-W and
� c Mason.
Somedays you're just not into
rate noted. "Today we
. into it.
The first time we played
we psyched ourselves out
re the game. This time, we
psyched up
I he team's emotions were
noted on the court by a "high-
five after every play and on the
sidelines too. The players on the
bench kept the team going by
standing up and yelling words of
encouragement for the entire two
hours the match was played.
ECU fell behind 6-1 early in
the first game. UNC-W was using
their offensive strengths and find-
ing the gaps in the Pirate defense.
Coach Judv Kirkpatrick called a
time-out to try and regroup her
team.
Jenny "Scrappy" Parsons
served and started the Pirates on
the wav to their powerful come-
back. Weisbrod set the ball for a
leaping Debbie Tate, who had a
powerful kill into the right corner
of the court for the point On the
ensuing play, Tate came through
again with a big kill upping the
score to 6-3. Tate led the team in
kills for the night with 11.
With the score tied 6-6, Tate
began serving. Michelle "Mac
Mclntosh helped by getting a kill
and a dink for two more points,
putting the Pirates up 8-6. Rhonda
Jackson and Windv "Breezy"
Mizlo teamed up at the net, mak-
ing a key block and forcing a Lady
Seahawk to hit it long and out of
bounds. And at 9-6, Seahawk's
coach Kathy McDaniels called a
time-out.
No points were scored after
several exchanges, until Mclntosh
added four points with her out-
standing serving. UNC-W was
See Spiked, page 14
These two pucksters take a breather between points in one of ECU'S more bizzare club sports, under-
water hockey. For those interested in more information, contact Pat Cox at Intramural and Recreational
Services. (Photo by J.D. Whitmire�ECU SeaLab)
Underwater hockey provides
exercise and fun for students
Bv STLVt ALLEN
stjtt Writer
ECU students might discover
in the future that strange phenom-
ena can, and sometimes will hap-
pen. For example, having an
underwater hockey clubmay seem
awfully strange to most students,
but it has become a realistic expe-
rience on campus.
The underwater hockey club
at ECU was founded bv Patrick
larris two years ago. 1 le is a for-
mer graduate student who now
attends graduate school at the
University of South Carolina in
Columbia. The club consists of
eleven members, and all have
strived to carrv on what Harris
left off.
Club president Erik Olsen,
started playing underwater
hockey for ECU last spring and
said the sport provides "a good
workout because of the amount of
swimming that is involved
He said if a person does not
feel the "muscle-aches" after they
start swimming, then it will defi-
nitely affect them the next day.
Supported by only a snorkel and
fins, Olsen and the other members
have to maintain a great deal of
composure, especially while bat-
tling each other in the deep end of
the pool.
The object of underwater
hockey, like ice hockey, is to score
a goal by slapping a puck through
the designated scoring area. For
ice hockey, the scoring area is a
net. For underwater hockey, the
designated area isa pairof pylons,
in which the puck must go be-
tween for a score.
The sport consists of two
See Hockey, page 14
Pirate swimmers split
at Old Dominion meet
The ECU swim teams travelled Sunday to Old Dominion. The men's team came from behind to
capture four of five events needed to spur them to a win. A spirited women's team came within
seconds of their own victory . (Photo by Matt Bulley�ECU Photolab)
By KATHERINE ANDERSON
Stiff Writer
The ECU men's and women's
swim and diving teams hit the
road Sunday, and split a meet at
Old Dominion. For the men, it
was a sweet victory. But the
women suffered an unfortunate
loss.
"It was a great opening meet
for us. The men had to win four of
the last five events to win and did
so head coach Rick Kobe said.
"It was an incredible comeback.
"The girls meet went down to
the very last relays, and we were
out-touched by less than two and
a half seconds Kobe said. 'They
gave it a great effort
The results were as follows:
Men's 400-yard Medley Re-
lay-1, Walters, Kennedy. Holsten
S5!
An inside look
Miami facts:
Home: Coral Gables, Fla
Nickname: Hurricanes
! Mascot: Hurricane
� Enrollment: 13,500
i Colors: Green, Orange & White
i Stadium: Orange Bowl (75,500)
� 1988 Record: 1M
11989 Record: 6-1
iHead Coach: Dennis Erickso
i (1st year)
SU Record: 6-1
Career Record: 56-32-1
iOff ense: Pro Passing Attack
: Defense: Multiple (4-3)
j NCAA Affiliation: NCAA
I Division 1-A (Independent)
Returning Lettermen: 41
Returning Starters: 14
iSeries: Hurricanes lead 74)
I Last meeung: UM 31 - ECU 7
Oct. 29,1988 in Greenville
The offensive line is ted by
center Bobby Garcia. The fifth-
year senior is an excellent pass
blocker and has adequate experi-
ence. Garcia lmesupwithahost of
other big linemen that have only
allowed 12 sacks all year. Their
average height and weightisover
6-3,267 pounds.
Defensively, Miami relies oft
their six returning starters from
1988, and a game plan that is
" violent" The strength of the de-
fense lies on the linebackers in
their 4-3 scheme.
1C Junior Maurice Crum, the
After taking a 18-16 heartbreak- 2,259 yards through the air thus team's leading tackier with SB,
and Benkhusky, ECU, 3:36.37. 2,
Burns, Sanger, O'Donoghxu?,
Thomas, ODU, 3:41.28. Women's
400-yard Medley Relay-1, Shar-
pless, 3ridgers, Muenchand Holt,
ECU, 4:21.20. 2, Davidson,
McArdle, Carrowav and Jacroux,
ODU, 4:06.53.
Men's 1000-yard
Freestvle-1,A. Thomas, ODU,
1:44.09. 2, R. Quarels, ODU,
1:44.25. 3, A. Jetter, ECU, 1:46.56.
Women's 200-vard Freesrvle-1,N.
Duke, ECU, 1:58.68.2, G. Grcibevl,
ODU, 1:59.10. 3, P. Holt, ECU,
1:59.74.
Men's 50-yard Freestvle-1,T.
Ramsey, ODU, 22.08.2, M. Purdv,
ODU, 22.43.3, S. Benkusky, ECU,
22.47. Women's 50-yard Frees-
tvle-1, A. Jacroux, ODU, 24.75. 2,
f. Pardue, ECU, 25.86. 3, W.
Simms, ECU 26.48.
Men's 200-vard Individual
Medley-1, P. ODonoghue, ODU
1:57.39.2, S. Griffin, ODU, 2:00.55.
3, T. Holsten, ECU, 2:00.82.
Women's 200-yard Individual
Medlev-1, K. King, ODU, 2:13.88.
2, M. Bridgers, ECU, 2:15.09. 3, J.
Wilhelm, ECU, 2:17.58.
Recreational
center waits
for approval
By JOEY JENKINS
Aim. Sport. Editor
In 1987, the Student Govern-
ment Association passed a fund-
ing resolution to build a Student
Recreational Center using student
fees that would meet the needs of
ECU students. Two years later,
ECU students are still waiting.
Nancv Mize, Directorof Intra-
mural and Recreational Services
said the facility has been delayed
for so long because it has not been
submitted to the NC State Legisla-
ture.
All new construction propos-
als for campus must filter through
the board of trustees, the board of
governors, and eventually the state
legislature, according to Mize.
Should the proposal not reach
the legislature thissession, it could
be another two years before it
could be submitted.
Mize said that Chancellor
Richard Eakin has communicated
to her that he feels the center
should go through the legislature's
short session. "I'm confident we're
going to have thisbuilding Mize
added.
The Chapel Hill architectural
firm of HakanCorely is conduct-
ing studies to find an appropriate
location for the center, one based
on providing adequate parking
and accessibility to students and
inexpensive maintenance.
So far, four viable locations
are being investigated or studied:
the parking area near Menden-
hall, the tennis court area at the
top of College Hill, the site of the
warehouse on 10th St. and the field
area behind Allied Health. Pre-
liminary reports by the firm have
shown advantages and disadvan-
tages for each.
If the structure was located on
-thearea.near Mendenhall itsclose
proximity to the main campus
would be a definite plus. How-
ever, displacing parking for the
building would compound ECU'S
parking problem.
Replacing the tenniscourtson
College Hill with an activity cen-
ter makes the most sense accord-
ing to Mize because "our greatest
amount of participation comes
from this area She added that
Vice Chancellor for Student Life,
Dr. Alfred Matthews also is con-
sidering the site as part of a com-
prehensive dining service.
Agenerousavailabilityofland
on which to build makes the area
of the warehouse near Minges
suitable for the recreational struc-
ture. But, safety concerns such as
students having to cross the rail-
road tracks near College Hill and
the distance from main campus
raise questions about the viability
of the site.
Thearea behind Allied Health
also offers ample room for the
proposed center. Again, problems
such as distance from main cam-
pus and transportation to the fa-
East Carolina vs Miami, Fla.
'How 'bout that, A.R.
A
1999 Stoe4ui,
Wisconsin51-3 W
California31-3 W
Missouri38-7 W
Mich. State26-20 W
Cincinnati5MW
San Jose48-16 W
Florida State10-24 L
East CarolinaNOV. 4
PittsburghNov. 11
San Diego StateNov. 18
Notre DameNov. 25
ing loas to Syracuse last weekend,
head coach Bill Lewis and the Pi-
rates must focus their attention on
the Associated Press' number seven
team - the Miami Hurricanes.
Miami, ending a 13-game win-
ning streak with a 24-10 loss to
inter-state rival Florida State, en-
ters the game with a 6-1 mark on
the year, mad coach Dennis Ecker-
son has inherited a national power-
house and continues to kept their
tradition strong.
Eckerson returns 14 starters
far in the season. starts as an outside linebacker.
Freshman Gino Torretta is Kenny Berry, Michael Barrow and
listed as the Hurricanes starting Richard Newbffi join Crum, with
quarterback. He has thrown 166 all running the 40-yard dash close
tunes with 91 receptionsfor 1,184 to 4J5 seconds,
yards and eight touchdowns. The Hurricane secondary is
However, backup Bryan Fortray extremely young, but powerful
(also a freshman) is just as dan- Charles Pharms, the secondary's
gerous attempting 148 passes
with 75 receptions for 1,001 yards
and eight touchdowns.
Junior fullback Leonard
Conley, the only running back in
from tartyear's 11-1 team that won the di field, has gained 445
the Orange Bowl and finished sec- yanjs on 108 carries with four
ond in the nation. The Hurricanes
hawBafast-paced,explosiveoffense
andahaid-hitting,violentdefense.
Overall, me team has exceptional
leader with 31 tackles. He is joined
by Roland Smith and Huriie
Brown who have combined for 58
tackles,awiKinitingopponents�
an average of 144 yards per game
in the air.
The Miami defensive line is
ted by tackles Russell Maryland
By JOHN TUCKER
A��t Feature Editor
touchdowns. Haslighrnrngspead and Cortex Kennedy. The two
rtave combined for95 tackles,and
Offensively, Miami has a big
phiIn that Condi Eckerson is also
M ike PwIirtMHt: Mfa� ?- ICtT I
and runs the field well
Torretta and Fortray have an
excellent corps of receivers. Led
by junior Wesley CarrolL the
Hurricanes pose a definite deep
threat. Carroll has caught 40
ttequtrteibackcnacn-VVithsixre- passes for 595 yards and four
turning starters, mey have three touchdowns. Dale Dawkins,
basic running plays; the dive, the Randal Hill and RobChudzinski
sprint draw, and the counter trap favorable targets, to-
The Hurricanes are primarily a tailing 73 catches for over 800 attempts, his
� Mam, and nave gained yards and 6 touchdowns.yaidersflsinst
are very quick (4.8). The average
height and weight totals 6-3,258
pounds.
The special teams for the
Hurricanes is impecsble.
Placekicker Carlos Huerta has
never missed a PAT whfle in a
Miami uniform (108-108 Huerta
has made 12 field goals out of 15
beings 53-
ssss
Men's One Meter Diving-1,
I'erry Smith, ECU, 156.1 points. 2, cility make the site less attractive
M. Lawrence, ECU, 154.9 points, than the other choices.
3, S. Kennedy, ECU, 100 points. Mize said that after all viable
See Swimmers, page 16 See Recreation, page 16
Irates, Helios sponsor
weekend tournament
club team in the world, "Yo
Mama from the Washington,
D.C area.
According to men's team
captain Gary Hurley, the ECU
Irates have a good chance of plac-
ing well in the tournament. "We
willdefinitelyplacehigh. Wehave
not won a home tournament since
the spring of '87. If we could win
a home tournament like this with
such a young and inexperienced
team it would definitely be a
stoke
The ECU women's team, the
Helios, also have a good chance at
doing well according to team
captain Dee Omdorff. "Although
this is a lot of peoples first tourna-
ment, this is the most women's
teams we've ever had and we're
really psyched, especially about
bearing Wilmington
Ul timate is a non-contact sport
played with seven players on a
team on a playing field slightly
larger than a football field. A team
advances up the field by passing
See Ultimate, page 15
This weekend the ECU fris-
bee club will be hosting Ultimax
XIV, an ultimate frisbee tourna-
ment sponsored every semester
by the men's and women's ulti-
mate teams.
Tournament play will begin
9:30 a.m. Saturday morning at the
fields at the bottom of college hill
and the intramural fields by
MingesColiscum. Approximately
15 men's teams and 5 women's
teams will be competing in the
tournament.
Some of the college teams
traveling to ECU this year are the
University of Virginia, Duke,
Navy, University of North Caro-
lina at Wilmington, St. Mary's and
University of South Carolina in
Columbia. Some club teams ex-
pected to be at the tournament are
the Raleigh-based "Yall" team, a
Charlotte based club team, "Blue
Ridge a Lynchburg , Va. based
club team, and the number five





14 NOVEMBER 2, 1989 THE EAST CAROLINIAN
Spiked
Continued from page 13
looking flustered, and again called
a time-out. But, Mclntosh came
right back and served an ace.
With the score 14-6, UNC-VV
found themselves fighting to stay
in the game. Mizlo was serving
for the game, but the Seahawks
prevailed, prolonging their loss.
And on a long volley, lemma
Holley was able to get the Pirates
back on serve. Weisbrod then
served and UNC-VV mishit the ball
and sent it flying into the bleach
ers, giving the Pirates a one-game
lead, after a verv long 25 minutes
The second game saw a fired-
up Pirate team take the lead early
in the game with 7-4. Weisbrod
snuck a ball in on the left line
making it8-5. Parsons then served
an ace, increasing their lead
At ll-h, UNC-W started to
tight back, winning eight points
and giving them a one point lead.
Tate, with a diving save, tied the
game 13-13. ECU then took the
lead oft a ball hit into the net by
UNC-W. On game point, the
Seahawks again hit it into the net
ending a game that lasted over 30
minutes, and increasing the Pirate
lead 2-0.
'We were verv psvchologi-
cally relaxed lackson said. "It
helped us to play a gx-d all-around
game "
The third game saw UNC-W
coming on strong and looking to
take a game from the Pirates. A lot
of hustle and scrappy play by the
Seahawks enabled them to do so.
I hey won the third game 8-15.
The fourth game was an in-
tense battle between two very
strong and equally matched teams.
Either team was able to gain a
marginal lead and points were
exchanged back and forth. ECU
had several key blocks by Tate
and Mizlo and big kills by Holley
to keep the intensity alive.
Holly is currently first in con-
ference in hitting percentage with
a 356averageandisfifthinblocks
with a 1.08 average.
At 12-12, Jackson looked to
serve. Off the serve, a UNC-W
player hit the return long, giving
the Pirates the lead at 13-12. ECU
extended their lead on the next
play on a similar play.
Both teams exchanged serves
and a point wasadded when UNC-
Hockey
teams, each with one person stav-
ing back for defensive purposes.
One team starts play in the deep
end of the pool, while the other
team is assigned to the shallow
end. When the game starts, it is
hard to tell which team started
where, because everyone is bottled
up in the same area, trying des-
perately to slap the puck
As the players dive under
water for the puck, thev become
almost invisible. The only isible
aspect is the flapping and swat-
ting of fins as thev pound the (Mice
calm water. Players do come up
for air, but thev surge back down
again, hoping to advance the Mick
far enough for a possible score
After five minutes, players
drag their tired bodies from one
end oi the pool to the other. I he
switch sides so those players who
started in the deep end don't get
over-exhausted.
Underwater hockev at ECU
may seem vaguely unfamiliar to
students, but it is not a brand new
sport. Roger Ruhtson, faculty
ad lser tor the club and a Biologv
professor, said people have com-
mented to him about watching
thesport played on ESPN. Rulif son
was encouraged bv Harris a couple
of years ago to get involved with
the club, and that's how he heard
about it.
"When he tried to get me to
play, I said for a year I would, but
1 didn't ever make it to any of the
practicesorgames'Rulifsonsaid.
Then 1 came and played and it
was so much tun that 1 kept com
ing back. I've been coming ever
since
Pete Dorton, a graduate stu-
dent at ECU and tirst year club
member said when hi'heard about
the club, he had his doubts.
I tirst thought thev were
W scored off a hitting error bv
ECU, slimming the margin to 14
13. On match point tor ECU Weis-
brod served for the beginning oi a
long, careful volley. UNC-W was
volleying to stay alive and ECU
was playing for the win.
But the Pirates' consistent
hitting was too much tor the
Seahawks, and a UNC-VV player
hit the ball into the net giving ECU
the win for onlv the second time
since 1982.
"This was the best win we've
had, especially as a senior. It was
our last chance to beat them Fate
said
The last home game will be
Tuesday, November r against
Virginia Commonwealth.
Continued from page 11
The East Carolinian is looking
for SPORTS WRITERS
Do YOU enjoy:
football X country volleyball basketball golf
soccer swimming tennis tntramurals money
Apply in person:
Publications Building
2nd floor, (1st door on right).
pulling my leg about the club, I
prefer more traditional sports like
basketball or tennis, but under-
water hockey is a lot of fun and a
heckuva workout
He still considers the sport
"ridiculous" in a humorous sort
of way, but said he loves it.
Club member Terry Sells, who
started playing last year, also en-
joys the sport a lot. She said there
are fewer females in the club now,
as opposed to last year. Intimida-
tion, however, is not a factor.
Team member Tom Fisher
said the sport is not as popular as
basketball or football, but is just as
fun. "It's not really a big spectator
sport, but as far as club activities,
everybody gets together and has a
good time He said it is impor-
tant to maintain stamina while in
the water.
Photolab photographer f.D.
Whitmire, who got a first hand
look at the sport while he was
taking pictures under water, said
things got wild as club members
battled for the puck.
"It's a mad scramble under
there Whitmire said.
"Everybody's twisting and turn-
ing. You can't help hut bang bod
ies,because you're sliding all over
the place. Halt ��i the time you
can't even see where the puck is,
even when you can see
The club meets on Monday
nights at 8:30p.m. in the pool area
oi Memorial Gymnasium. All
students are welcome to join.
Go Pirates!
Go to Miami
and give 'em
heck!
sponsored by easi irolma university inlramura � reattonal services
all � . . . . . tanjwt me li attend
Jl Beginning Exercise Program Jt" e � � � ' '� "Tm
j w SuMnne kellcrman Health Education I hi program will) � n the bo he ginning and exercise program ! , in, lu.i, .��� ��� - . - . inJexercise safety Register 1 . - ���� . , � . . t, m rial 0 tmnai um Beginning Running
nhcr� 12 00 1 ���
111 iCS JuStKC Cross Country Team ' fjram i � eginnin . � �. . experienceedrunnei wdl includt �� per running rorm. warm u . - - indrunnint kt ts

f 3Register by 12 noon Tut . '� ��� ; t MemorialC, vuiu�
Ux r j�-A� Beginning Weigh! Training �
r J r J JX� � : � . Jay On n j � t ' �' ' Learning pi � ' ��� - � -� . . � he m ayoui
trainmt Rter h - � , , fmoruJi Cymnasium
.� & Exercise and Nutrition
11��;��
� � lalcon)
:w � Tracy Mofl
l' �� ' � .
11� � �"� ' "�' ��� � � � lutraional incentives at
' - - � � � � . in � �- wr "i. fialCi rj.r

Host wild card eame
Ruggers breeze by ASU 46-7
By BOB TOWN
SUlf Writer
The Pirate Ruggers traveled
to Appalachian last weekend to
play tor a wild card spot in the
South Eastern Regionals. The long
trip paid off as the Ruggers
crushed ASU 4t- 7.
Mark Grand started the scor-
ing for ECU when he ran one in
from 10 meters out. Then Brian
Podd, BobTobin, and Steve Kimm
each put in a score as the Pirates
took advantage of a weak AS!
wing. The Mountaineers did score
one trv early in the second halt,
but could get ni i mi ire from a stmgv
Pirate defense Thomas Almond
scored the last trv for the Pirates to
cap ott the scoring. The Pirates
have scored a total of lbs points
this tall which is the highest total
ever tor a Pirate rugby team.
ASU would find themselves
again on the losing end as the Pirate
B-side won 18 -6. The victory gave
the B-side a perfect 5-0 record c i
the season.
With the victory, the Pirate
Ruggers will now host the wild
card game for the Southeastern
Regionals. They will be plaving
the eighth-ranked Maryland Ter-
rapins for a chance to advance to
the Eastern Regionals. This is the
farthest the Pirate ruggers have
ever advanced in regional plav.
The match will be played Sat-
urday, Nov. 4, at 1 :(X) p.m. behind
the Allied Health Building.
Wendell Branch
The Batters Box
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I omt jutn � great ual





THE EAST CAROLINIAN NOVEMBER 2
Sports Briefs
PGA upsets three players
Three top European players on the PGA tour are said to be
i isideringrestgningtheir PCAmeinKTshipsaftertherGA'sdecision
: to ease requirements for foreign golfers. Britons Nick Faldo and
dy Lyie, and West German Bernhard Langer are upset about a
I cision to retain a rule requiring foreign players to play at least 15
its a year to keep their PGA Tour membership.
World Cup field half filled
! lalf of the 24 team field for the 190 World Cup soccer tourna-
�nl hasbeen tilled with the qualification Mondayof Colombia, which
.1 td j svrclos tie with Israel. The USA � which plays El Salvador
11 iday and at Trinidad and Tobago Nov. 19 � is third in its region with
li games remaining and needs a victory and a tie to qualify.
Sanders sentenced to coaching
Deion Sanders, Atlanta Falcons' rookie, was fined $100 and serv-
iced Monday to 100 hours of coaching Little League baseball in the
rt Myers, Ha area and speaking out against drugs. The punishments
e for violating probation on charges stemming from a December fight
ith an auxiliary police officer. 1 le was arrested in August for shoving
ins at a minor-league game in Richmond, Va.
Cart owners change board
The president oi Championship Auto Racing Teams Properties
fohn Caponigro, will continue m his position, but the 11-member
board of directors of CART is to be disbanded in favor of a board
-ist ing of all 24 car owner franchisees of the group, according to an
v. ners' vote Monday. Chairmanship of the group was eliminated by
Ultimate
the frisbee to team members. It
the frisbee is dropped, thrown out
of bounds, or caught by the op-
posing team, a turnover occurs
and the other team has a chance to
score. A defensive 'biff is a
turnover that occurs if a player
from an opposing team knocks
the frisbee down.
"A defensive biff is the best
play an ultimateplayercan make
states veteran player Lee Walston.
"A horizontal biff is even better,
and always gets a team stoked
and turns the game your way
Going horizontal occurs
when an ultimate player dives to
either catch or knock down a fris-
bee. According to Walston "you
know you're totally in the game
when you re going horz and not
even thinking about it Walston
also stated that going horizontal is
a "go tor it" type play that in-
volves an uncaring tor possible
bodily injury by an ultimate
player.
"Getting horz is a play deepl)
rooted in every ultimate players
mind states veteran Pave Kelly,
"and is basically what the game's
all about
A score occurs when the fris-
bee is caught in the end zone.
Games are won when a team scores
fifteen points.
According to veteran player
oe Mel high high intensity games
sometimes last up to two hours.
Continued from page 13
en,
ange.
"You really have to be in shape
he states, "you're out there run-
ning your butt off the whole time
and you really get tired
Ultimate tournamentsare not
onlv physically gratifying for play-
ers, but also mentally and socially
gratifying.
Rookie player Kathy Day
states, "Ultimate is a challenging
physical sport that is a lot of fun
and eventually becomes an addic-
tion
Ultimate is played without
any officials or referees because
all plavers know the rules and a
violation of them is a violation of
the "spirit of the game
"Tournaments are really
fun states rookie Anthony
"Tvge" Pistorio. "You havea gcxid
time playing all day and then you
partv all night, it's great
Team names such as "Yo
Mama "Screamin Seamen
"SMUT "Fresh Produceand
"Short Tat Ciuys portray the laid-
back attitude of most ultimate
plavers.
Rookie David Melvin looks
forward to playing for the ECU
team in this weekend's tourna-
ment. "We have onlv made a
strong showingat one tournament
this year, we finally have all our
plavers in the same place and the
same time which means it should
be an awesome tournament
RALEIGH WOMEN'S HEALTH
ORGANIZATIONS
Abortions from 13 to 18 weeks at addtional cost. Pregnancy
Test, Birth Control, and Problem Pregnancy Counseling, For
further information, call 783-0444 (toll free number:
1-800-532-5384) between 9 am and 5 pin weekdays.
General anesthesia available.
Low Cost Abortions lip to 12th Week of Pregnancy
Ball to go to Hall of Fame
The first ball oi the official opening game Wednesday of the new
enior! eague is to be sent to the Baseball Hall of Fame, Cooperstown,
N .Y. 1 he bail is to be- thrown out by Florida Sen. Connie Mack Jr. at the
ime between Gold Coast and Fort Myers.
Florida coach Sloan is out
Norm Sloan, basketball coach at the University of Florida, retired
nder pressure from university officials Tuesday amid charges of
A infractions. Sloan'sassistantsalso were asked to resign Tuesday
lorida President Robert Bryan and athletic director Bill Amsparger.
n DeVoe, fired as coach at Tennessee after last season, was hired as
�rim coach Liter Tuesday.
Bucks win the Hall of Fame
In the annual 1 lall of Fame Came Tuesday night in Springfield,
the Milwaukee Bucks defeated the New York Knicks 112-109 in
Final preseason game before the NBA season gets under way Friday
Noah defeats Muster
Yannick Noah of Fraie defeated Austrian Thomas Muster 7-5,3-
4 in trie first-round of the Faris Open Tuesday. Also advancing to
the second round were the USA's Brad Gilbert and top-seed Boris
ker of West Germany.
King make room for Ellison
A spot on the Sacramento kings' roster has been cleared for Fcrvis
Ellison bv placing center jawann Oldham on the injured list. It is
u i-certa in w licther Ellison, a top draft choice now recovering from knee
surgery, will play in the kings' opener Friday at Portland.
Orioles tell two pitchers to go
PitchersDaveSchmidtand Mark Thurmond have been told by the
Baltimore Orioles to find other jobs Catcher Jamie Quirk, a potential
tree agent, is to be dropped from the 40-rrun roster, offered a minor
league contract and given a chance to make the team.
Missouri dismisses Bryant
Defensive back Darrell Bryant was dismissed by Missouri football
coach Bob Stull Tuesday after he was arrested Friday in connection
with a nightclub scuffle. The senior reserve is the fifth Missouri player
to be arrested on misdemeanor charges in recent months.
Stadium study proposed
Under a proposal to be made Thursday, Erie County, N.Y would
fund a $200,000 study to determine whether Rich Stadium will be
adequate for the Buffalo Bills football team when the team's lease
expires In 198. The study would be conducted in 1990.
Patriots release Tony Eason
The New England Patriots released Tony Eason Tuesday after he
refused owner Victor Kiam's orders to take a pay cut. Eason, who had
gone from startingquarterback to fourth string in less than three weeks,
preferred going on wai vers over accepting kiam'stiffer oi $1.1 million
this season and $1.25 million in 1990 if he started.
Krrtgkt 1VW UV4 TOOMtAffk Cnlltgr tmfmuttiam Hitmor
Pirate soccer loses season
finale to William and Mary
By JOEY JENKINS
st Spoiii 1 ditur
The Pirate booters wrapped
upa very long season as they trav-
eled to Williamsburg, Va.and lost
toastrongWilliamand Mary team.
It has been a long year tor the
Pirate team finishing 2-18-1 tor
the season. In matches between
other Colonial Athletic Associa-
tion teams, the Pirates have accu-
mulated a disappointing 0-7 rec-
ord.
William and Mary's first goal
came 28:24 into the tirst half as
Steve Kokulis scored off an assist
bv lim 1 lerschilb.
Kokulis and i lerschilb teamed
up again 54:47 in the second half
to put another goal past the Pi-
rates bringing the score to 2-0.
With a shot by Eric Drumble-
ton off an assist by C leorge Strong
59:12 in the second half, the Pi-
rates' fate was sealed as the Tribe
ended the match 3-0.
With a total of 29 shots on
goal, William and Mary domi-
nated plav, while the Pirates only
managed to et oii a couple of
shots on goal before the end of the
match.
Although the Tribe controlled
the game offensively, it was the
Pirate team that took top honors
defensively. Pirate goalkeeper
Todd Aspden kept the Tribe's
scoring down and led the match
with a total oi 18 saves, a career
hii;h tor Aspden. William and
Mary saved one shot by the Pirate
offense.
William and Mary face the
Midshipmen of Navy as they play
their final game of the season Sat-
urday. The William and Mary
team goes into the match with a
10-5-3 season record and 4-1-1
CAA record.

$�
Grog's Wants You In November
Thursday November 2nd- (iron's Sth Anniversary
Party
Come Help Celebrate Grog's Sth Birthct.i voth these Specials:
$2.08 Grog's $1.08 Bottle Beer
88c Grog's Thermo 88c Wine Coolers
Mugs 8c Memberships
Thursday November 9th-1 hanks for Voting Is
"Greenville's Best All-Around Hut"
$1.00 Highballs $2.00 Ice Teas
$5.00 T-Shirts
75C Bottle Beer
Thursday November 16th- Grog's 5th
Annual Mug Slide
Come see if Mike from Chico's w ill retain hr Championship or
if a new up-start from your favorite bar will claim the crown.
$1.25 Highballs 75c Highballs
$1.50 Grog's Mugs $1.00 Bottle Beer
119 E 5th Street Greenville, NC 752-8711
IK Eierti
WANTED:
Sports Writers
for The East Carolinian
EC
Apply in person, second floor
Publications building
CMM join a great staff of inspiring writers
Look For the Entertainer in the Last Issue of Every Month!






Fearless Football Forecast
ECU at Miami, Fla.
Nebraska at Colorado
Illinois at Iowa
South Carolina at Fla. State
West Virginia at Perm State
Virginia at N.C. State
Florida at Auburn
HoustoinatTCU
Vanderbilt at Virginia Tech
Arizona State at Washington
wimmers
Women's One Meter Diving-1, S.
oung, ODU, 134.5? points. 2, J.
Fox, ECU, 133.65 points. 3, S.
Burke, ODU, 117.20 points.
Men's 200-vard Butterfly-1,
P. O'Donoghue ODU, 1:57.39. 2,
B. Geiszler, ODU, 1:58.74. 3, T.
Moisten, ECU, 2.01.44. Women's
2tXl-vard Butterfly-1, R. Wicks
ECU, 2:13.32. 2, lMeunch, ECU,
2:15.32. 3. T Carroway, ODU
2.16.93.
Men's 100-yard Freestyle 1
R Quarels. ODl . 4.54. 2, 1.
Ramsey, ODU, 4827.3, S. Griffin,
ODU, '4a.�7. Women's HH yard
Freestyle 1. 1. McArdle, ODl
Recreation
sites have boon examined, they
will be presented to Chancellor
Fakin tor his consideration.
The only major problem with
the project Mize emphasized is
that no master plan exists tor
buildings on campus.
She added that various de-
partments competing tor the rare
resource of building space the
loyner Library addition and the
�proposed dining service has
implicated the selection of a site.
Eacilities tor recreation have
not kept up with the growth of the
university over the years, Mize
said, and pointed out that C hris-
BR1AN BAILEY
WNCT-TV Sports Director
Last Week - (7-3)
Overall - (51-16-3)
Miami, Fla.
Nebraska
Illinois
Ha. State
West Virginia
Virginia
Auburn
Houston
Virginia lech
V ishineton
CHIPPY BONEHEAD
WZMB
Last Week - (5-5)
Overall - (45-22-3)
( U
olorado
Illinois
Honda State
Tenn State
Virginia
Auburn
Houston
Virginia lech
Washington
Dr. RICHARD EAKIN
ECU Chancellor
Last Week - (open)
Overall - (37-20-3)
ECU
Colorado
Illinois
Florida State
West Virginia
NX State
Auburn
Houston
Vanderbilt
Arizona State
MICHAEL MARTIN
Sports Editor
Last Week - (6-4)
Overall (48-19-3)
Miami, Fla.
Colorado
Illinois
Honda State
Penn State
N.C State
Auburn
Houston
Virginia Tech
Washington
STEPHANIE FOLSOM
Managing Editor
Last Week - (5-5)
Overall - (35-32-3)
ECU
Colorado
Illinois
South Carolina
Penn State
N.C. State
Auburn
1 lopuston
Virginia Tech
Washington
DEAN BIX HAN
ECU Sports Information
Last Week - (7-3)
Overall - (50-17-3)
ECU
Colorado
Illinois
Florida State
Penn State
Virginia
Auburn
Houston
Virginia h
Washington
Continued from page 13
54.33. 2. N. Duke. ECU,54.93.3, P.
Holt. ECU, 55.42.
Men's200- vard Backstroke 1,
M. O'Brien, ECU, 1:59.53. 2, (
Walters, ECU, 2:01.15. 3, . Farrell.
ECU. 2:02.03. Women's 200-yard
Backstroke 1, L. Smith, ECU,
2:16.51. 2. M Davidson, ODU,
2:16.69. 3, T. Carroway, ODU
2:17.43.
Men's 500 yard Freestyle 1.
A. eter( ECl ,4:51 60.2, Mook
ECU, 4 52.79. 3, . . Holloway,
ODU,4 52.98. Women's500 card
Freestyle 1. G. Breitbel, ODU,
5:15.46. 2. E. Whanger, ODL
5:19.64 3,L.Wilson,E U,5:24.81.
Men's Three Meter Diving 1,
M Lawrence E U. 2, P. Smith,
ECU. 3, S. Kennedy, Ft 1
Women's Ihroo Meter Diving 1,
S. Young, ODL' 2. S. Burk, ODU.
3. I. Grove, ECU.
Men's200 yardBreastroke 1,
R. Kennedy, ECU, 2:14.34. 2, .
Springer. ECU, 2:17.65. 3, A
Bakker, ODL 2:1930. Women's
200-yard Breastroke 1 M.Bridg
ers. Ft I 2:21 uv 2, 1 McArdle,
ODU, 2:29.29. 3, C. Green EC U
23634.
Men's 400-yard Freestyle
Relay l.( Iriffin, Hyatt, Holloway
and Quarels, ODU, 3:14.20. 2,
Continued from page 13
Ramsey, Purdv, Geiszler and
Thomas, ODU, 3:15.60. Women's
400 yard Freest vie Relay-1,
Hutchens, acroux, Watkins and
Whanger, ODU, 3:40.83. 2, Wil-
helm, Duke, Wilson and
Baldndge, ECU, 3:43.09.
ECU will be kxiking tor a pair
ot wins this weekend, as the teams
face lames Madison University on
Friday. The meet starts with the
men swimming at 3 p.m and the
women at 5:00 p.m.
On Saturday, the Pirates will
have one of their toughest confer
ence meets as thet swim against
American University.
Exciting!
Challenging!
Intimate!
TAKK HONORS COURSES!
I he Hon h- Program is offering courses like"Getting Over the Fear ol
Shakt jpeare World Film Lacs on the Prize: The Story ol the I
Rights Revolution Performing Arts Appreciation . Literature of the
Holocaust Hollywood's Japan" and many others. A4 GPA or special
invitation qualifies you. To lake advantage of these great courses, contact
Ir David Sanders. 1002 General Classroom Building. 757 (
tenbury Memorial Gym is virtu-
ally the only facility available to
satisfy students' recreational
needs Built in 1951, the 51,500-
square-foot g) m was instructed
t meet the needsofapproximately
; 000 students and 250 faculty and
statt members
As for using the facilities at
Mine.es Coliseum, Mize said that
intramurals has lowest priority,
behind physical education classes
and athletics. Minges Coliseum
houses an indoor swimming pool,
a diving tank two racquetball
courts, and three full basketball
courts tor student activities.
i he proposed 165,000-square-
foot recreational center would
serve over 16,000 students and
3,000 faculty and statt members
Mize said tin structure will
seek to otter a variety ol facilities
for students, faculty Mid statt.
These include: six full basketball
courts, 14 racquetball courts,eight
volleyball courts, an indoor track,
three aerobic multi-purpose
rooms, tree-weight and machine-
w� ight rooms, ker rooms, and
a n indoor swimming pool
Mize said that the structure's
proposed cost hasgrownfrom$16
million to $18 million.
GOLF TOURNAMENT
Washington Yacht & Country Club
Broad Creek Road, Washington, NC
November 10th � 12:00noon � s70.00 per team
� Two Man Best Ball � Shot Gun Start �
Teams will be flighted by combined handicapp
Prizes will be awarded during a Seafood Buffet
at the Country Club after play for:
�Hole in One�Top 3 Teams in Each Flight
�Longest Drive�Closest to Pin
For More Information, Contact:
Steve Barber at 752 2475 or Sue Williams at 757-6707
QQ$n le Everyone!
Sponsorea By Associated General Contractors.Student Chapter.ECU
sXlLkSJ vUaLii-jJL-Jb
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'� VY�' � I .� ��





INSIDE:
Pennsylva-
nia enacts
anti-abor-
tion laws
page 5
INSIDE:
Pennsylva-
nia enacts
witch-burn-
ing laws
page 6
NEWSLINE
WEATHER:
quakes, hurricanes Hoods, locust
plagues and tornadoes over Green-
ville, C .apparently in divine retri-
bution for theCiry Council's ban of
the! lallovveenC elebration. 1 air and
sunny everywhere else.
WALL STREET: ���
ones iv rage � s a whole lot oi
things you wouldn I understand.
BUDGET CUTS: M
lid to hon is, unemployed,
:� rly, sick cut in e Stealth
nbers and wai over drugs.
n L n 3 l n ! 1 won sues
� � deliberal .ing island
a : tanker
CELEBRITIES:
irr gets ' f media atten
ii � in's '� newsman Sam
. : - : in fd
Nightmare on
of Elm Street
the other side
Part S
By Chippy Bonehead
E L ODAlf
Every student currently enrolled
at ECl was arrested fuesda night
tor partying on 1 ialloween after Mavor
Ed (inmley spe ifi illy told them not
; '�'� �st ol the arrests took place at an
apartment complex situated along the
banks ot the mights Tar River.
e arrested over 1V students
at what 1 il authorities are lelicateh
i ailing a I irgt gal enng f unrul
h k people i � i wedidn t givi I
first chance to disperse. But not a rrw b
or a riot or anything N sir tii
. n
1 � lrr-s; all the registered I
students, the Greens ille I 'olice De-
partment enlisted aid from police in
the n � " ring towi
Bethel I Washingi iwin
' � I '� lat :
. Ii tizei
etterToD tl
VI � ; WHXBTDW '
ECU SNAPSHOTS
a look at statistics that shape our campus
We're Slapping More Cops!
6000
"We're pretty pleased with how
smoothly the operation went Police
chief Cordon O'Hara said ' By seven
a.m we'd pretty much rounded up
all ECU undergraduate students and
3t) of the graduate students
Mayor Irimley commented dur-
ing a press conference Wednesday,
"It's a great feeling to wake up on a
bright, clear morning and know
you've helped run a big fat steamrol-
ler right over these uppity students
� � sed 'rights May be now the 11
realize ust how 'important' thev are
ir fine t wn
c1 I lara said he v ir
plan, he t deal u ith students. "( rim
said v hief, there are going to be stu-
dentsout there trying to have fun. it's
y ur job to see that no fun is had Use
w itever illegal tactics you can think
ft harass and anno these brats
My mi n had a blast The
thing was, we kept running out ol
handcuffs so we had t use those neat
�� plastic rings beer comes in. They
c wt oft p oph s blood circulation
receel goood, O'l Lira added
rio um mob uh. I rm ir
large gathering of unruly drunk
people who tailed to disperse
started causing trouble around 8 p.m.
Wednesday night. Almost Mk) stu-
dents began drinking, scoping and
otherwise having fun. Police were
alerted to this by Miss Bizzie Boddy, a
Tar River resident
"1 had a feeling the measures
Mayor Grimley had instituted to stop
Halloween weren't going to be
enough Miss Boddv said. "They
have to outlaw tun altogether.
"At8.01 p.m1 saw several voung
men carry a keg of alcohol into their
apartment. More and more young-
sters came over They began to play
that rock and roll music and drink
and laugh. That s when I notified the
police
Most students arrested Tuesday
night were immediately taken dow n-
town and were freed alter posting
bail Those who couldn't make bail
were thrown into the Tar River or
beaten seven -
Although many students tried to
comment on the night's events we
didn't listen to them becauseof course
their opimoi mean jack
Howevei I maintain some sem-
: i inceol journa int which
we thought that we didn't ha' I
worry about since we were safelv in
Ed's back pocket, but hey, what did
we knovs . we got a token student to
say something non-controversial.
"We were treated like second-
class citizens! "he city wasted more
money on this fiasco than thev would
have to let us have the downtown
celebration! What did thev expect to
happen with lK.lXXl angrv students
who had no place tocongregate? What
did they�" our token student tned to
say, but who wants to listen to radical
scum like that?
"�W
� �
'W
1988
Year
Photo exclusive
ECU logo dies an
untimely death! (Photo
retrospective, page 2.





INSIDE:
Pennsylva-
nia enacts
anti-abor-
tion laws
page 5
NEWSLME
WEATHER: E�,�h-
quakes, hurricanes, floods, locust
plagues and tornadoes over Green-
ville, NC, apparently in divine retri-
bution for the City Council's ban of I
the Halloween Celebration. Fairand i
sunny everywhere else.
WALL STREET. Do�
Jones average does a whole lot of
things you wouldn't understand.
BUDGET CUTS: Fed-
eral aid to homeless, unemployed,
elderly, sick cut to finance Stealth i
bombers and war over drugs.
nLnuftn" Exxon sues
state for deliberately moving island
in wav of tanker
CELEBRITIES: R�5-
anne Barr gets sick of media atten-
tion, punches ABC newsman Sam
Donaldson in face.
1
Pennsylva-
nia enacts
witch-burn-
ing laws
page 6
By Chippy Bonehead
ECU Today
Every student currently enrolled
at ECU was arrested Tuesdav night
for parrying on Halloween after Mayor
Ed Gnmley specifically told them not
to. Most of the arrests took place at an
apartment complex situated along the
banks of the mightv Tar River.
Police arrested over 150 students
at what local authorities aredelicatelv
calling "a large gathering of unrulv
drunk people who we didn't give the
first chance to disperse. But not a mob
ora not or anything. No sir. Not in our
town
To arrest all the registered ECU
students, the Greenville Police De-
partment enlisted aid from police in
the neighboring towns of Avden,
Bethel, L.i'l Washington, Chocowin-
itv, and from The Association of Eld-
erly Greenville Citizens Who Have
Nothing Better To Do With Their Lives
(AEGCWHNBTDWTL).
ECU SNAPSHOTS
a look at statistics that shape our campus
"We're pretty pleased with how
smoothly the operation went Police
chief Gordon O'Hara said. "By seven
a.m we'd pretty much rounded up
all ECU undergraduate students and
30 of the graduate students
Mayor Grimley commented dur-
ing a press conference Wednesday,
"It's a great feeling to wake up on a
bright, clear morning and know
you've helped run a big fat steamrol-
ler right over these uppity students'
supposed 'rights Maybe now they'll
realize just how 'important' they are
to our fine town
O'Hara said he was given carte
blanche to deal with students. "Grim
said, Chief, there are going to be stu-
dents out there trying to have fun. It's
your job to see that no fun is had. Use
whatever illegal tactics you can think
of to harass and annov these brats
"My men had a blast. The only
thing was, we kept running out of
handcuffs, so we had to use those neat
little plastic rings beer comes in. They
cut off people's blood circulation
reeeel goood O'Hara added.
Therio�ummob-uh I mean,
large gathering of unruly drunk
people who failed to disperse �
started causing trouble around 8 p.m.
Wednesday night. Almost 300 stu-
dents began drinking, scoping and
otherwise having fun. Police were
alerted to this by Miss Bizzie Boddy, a
Tar River resident.
"I had a feeling the measures
other side
art 5
Mayor Grimley had instituted to stop
Halloween weren't going to be
enough Miss Boddy said. 'They
have to outlaw fun altogether.
"At 8:01 p.m I saw several young
men carry a keg of alcohol into their
apartment. More and more young-
sters came over. They began to play
that rock and roll music and drink
and laugh. That's when I notified the
police
Most students arrested Tuesday
night were immediately taken down-
town and were freed after posting
bail. Those who couldn't make bail
were thrown into the Tar River or
beaten severely
Although many students tried to
comment on the night's events, we
didn't listen to them becauseof course,
their opinions don't mean jack.
However, to maintain some sem-
blance of journalistic integrity (which
we thought that we didn't have to
worry about since we were safely in
Ed's back pocket, but hey, what did
we know), we got a token student to
say something non-controversial.
"We were treated like second-
class citizens! The city wasted more
money on this fiasco than they would
have to let us have the downtown
celebration! What did they expect to
happen with 18,000 angry students
who had no place to congregate? What
did they�" our token student tried to
say, but who wants to listen to radical
scum like that?
Photo exclusive
HCU logo dies an
untimely deathl Thoto
retrospective, page 2.





� N ember 2, 1989 � ECU TODAY � It's cnly a joko; please don't write or phone hank ycu.
'Edit,P r 'snote:
(ut '�tothe sorrow
oj 'ECli s$tudents
'ECU .v Uqojassedawaif
Sunaai .
'ECU� i
. .�� � - �� � � '�
loss t is uHth
-web
.ualtii oith thireu
coi lied ijiet �
' .V t
I 1
;
U i
FLANAGAN
1939
IT
a
rW
0 ' �.

Ki I i N
M 1 ��
� p -r i - ��- �' ntereeted idling at ��'�� ltmenloi
. - impuiei
"� r � aporttnt Schools ' m- �. -� r ir1 vr in boll -k'M to thf
���� �� I - � ip intpsi In aarina reaou rccg ��� i � re mialtiaani t
pr���rvMg lh� aeologlc bilm� of lh neigMor1ng wetlanda Eal �
f u d thraa FCI faculty wculd � . - lr the Wth Europaar. Rlokfv
vi�joaW �irvg organ; ted F�rrara .
Kttkln and Ma wife. lo. ymrr acoompaMed ir � v h tr ;� awe
Hlnca, -iMn of the F' I School of MedtHne Mra Halioe. and Dr. Pugana F.
Ryan, dan of th FCI i oil age of Aria and Sclencas and �ra. Ryan. Ryan ���
tniirjmn!� !c ' tan.ting lh� F( ' -Ferrara atudy - raaarrh program ir ill! and
- ' � it fire' dlpfctor .
Earirt Thankee. rraras rtctor. Prof. Art onto Rosa, for Ma hoapttottty
and "for Ma continuing euppon of the cnoftaratfvc ifr�f�r
"Ma ha aarit i� po�athk 'or thia to tea a genuine oooparaVve igrttKarf
w'lh our �aa unlveraHlee teorklna together a wary step of the wav . " Fakln
eertd
T�r�ee of FC I at jdenti eve ant euamer terme at the MM-year-old
- � -�! of NfflM wMch, bhtn not ad. "haa baar the alma eaata of aoeae of
the �!���! Intellectual ��� of Italy and Indeed of ail Europe
"Oir two faou'Tiee ha ee .egji �orhtn togatnar tr a wary pruaaiatng way
air mi.1 ai -aat r �-�� Frrr�ri faculty h�ve vlaitac. n io 1i�ja�
r�a�arch trtarr' and pjin Mnt grant propoa!a. PCI faculty awabara In
'llV� aorliMog iw-r.e �.1rrf �al. art art loragr iangua�a� and
bivrajlvrva rave prtietprd ir tnc ECl atidy ;rograiika a: Fa-rara.
"I a rnrpara r'( r: � aurr!y le��1 to forththT )n r . aT! vltlaa. '
J
TTiu u a nnfi burtau rdiasi as it would fiavr iookfd in the old. pre icgo days artxst s canuptum,1
Vpu the complete absence of any logo Lk( objects m the upper un hand corner This is asad. umelu,
UHfoUss object
Jet, 'ECU sfogotinttfksoTitymissed. It enhanced our university s
reputation almost beyond belief, 'horn the time of its introduction,
students around the world said: Heu I Yd looks like a neat place to
�����. wmor ��� �. ��� a ���- a- � i tla��naloi
�"�� '�� aportant School f �lecl;c1n� ani �� an boO -� a ti ��
a-� a- ' h�va � f :n�p� marina rr�i - - a and � comailtaaani t
preaorvuig th� rcoiojilca! t.alano of br na'pnooMng atrtlanda Raat. aald .
Ila laid threa H facaltv taculd arflotpata lr iha 15th BuropflaUi niolofv
s n�potiu- �winft organt��d �� Ferrara .
Kek!n a"rt Ma wife, 'n, f� iccoipciH ir tta! h It a �?��� A .
"all a- of :r F t Vhool of Median lra. Hallorn and Or Fugama F.
V�n ear- , f ir � FCI lf f 4rta and Viencaa. anc fctra- Nvan. (. �. .�.
i-iairjrntai tn ' wn.iing i Ft ! -Farrara atudv - raaaarch program lr. If: and
- - � it flrat director.
in rhftnkad FrraraSi rax for P� ar.tonlo Roaal fe- Ma Soapltatlty
end for Ma contln-iinp ;pport of thfr - �pi"�r,yf ifratat �, .
"Ha haa made ivoaat�fe or thia to h� a ganulnatv roprar've agreaaMtit
� tth our lwt untweraittea worMne togetHr a every atap of the �av " Faalr
aa1d .
Thf groajpa of al idenla Kiv inl euftmer !en-a at n� -0C eer-ctc
I'nWeralty of Krrara which, Faam nnte�l "haa Naarr the t -� aaate of aoaaa o
the ci'landing totellectua: laadera of Iti.t and tndarad of � Furoa
�n-ir two facuttea have Ttegji arork:ng getner ti a very proting ��� �
Ft��r -� � . ,� . ��� t ree r�rr�'� ' i , ha v iaitec �i t t. -taattan
raaaarrh irtere' and p.an lnrt grani popoata FCl faculty e�e�"ert In
m 4ogv aortogv -na- re le-re nnaaV ir- ar foreigr .�ngU�,H f
bteraiurva "r parlietinted ir -nr FCI atittlj cranai �� Faramrat,
r r� pcmi � e ir � , lunv lead to further tot' : iTvliifl �
'This u the actual versum oj that news burtau rtieast. inciiUmfi the Uyo See how much dmsm the
TtieastiooKs'Thisisantwsreieastthaisaus Heu�Vvtgoipeide I veqot class Iixtiotajntu
logo in my upptr Left hemd corner
he. They vtgot a spiffy (ago
'To the (vgo uhuh brought us so much pride and honor � not tc
mention money� zoe can only say: 'Goodbye eld friend.





2 � November 2,1989 � ECU TODAY � It's only a joke; please don't write or phone. Thank you.
'Editor's note:
Much to the sorrow
of "ECU 's students,
'ECU s logopassedazuay
Sunday.
"ECU. Tovwy, too, is
deeply saddened by the
toss. It is -with barely-
controttedgrief� well,
actually, urith barely-
concealed glee � that
we present this photo
retrospective on ECU. s
logo's finest moments.
'Here we su tfugravi siu of'ECU's logo. ECU. Ton? has nuivtd assuranus from administration officials that the dau � which shouldnod '1989'
� will Be conuted as soon as possible. The cryptic one-word epitaph, ECU lovxy has (earned, was the name of the logo's childhood sled.
ECU OFFICIALS
RENPW FXCHANOF.
AGRFFUFNT IN !TALY
NEWS BUREAU
Howard House 1001 East Fifth Street
Greenville North Carolina 27858 4353
Telephone 919 757 6481
FOR MMF.DIATF RELEASE
ICU Nwe BurMu
FERRARA. Italy - Dr. Richard Eakln, chancellor of Eaat Carolina
Untveretly. signer! paper Wednesday renewing a cooperative agreement with the
Inlversits degH Studi dl Ferrara (University of Ferrara) providing for
faculty snd student exchanges In programs of instruction and research.
Eakln, who came here for the formal signing of the renewal, said the
exchange activities will be etrengthened. "Our two Institutions have many
things In common�we are both Interested in adding an International cHsaanaVm
to our campuses.
�We both here Important Schools of Medicine, and we are both otoea to the
sea and have a deep Interest In marine resources and a commitment to
preserving the aasleglcsl balance of the neighboring wetlands is kin eats.
He said three ECU faculty would pertletpate fa the nth Is I tans s TllUlgj
Symposia) being ergsnised at Ferrers.
eakln ana his wife. Jo. ware sssseojeidid to Italy by Dr. James A.
MeJaaek. mean of the FCU Vnoot of Use!sail. Mrs. NallMk. and Or. Kagame I.
Ryan, dean of the WU CoBege of Art and Isiiaill. and Mrs. Ryan. Ryna aaa
Instrumental la founding the FCU-Ferrer study-raeaarek a rag torn la 1�1 and
it
Mmt "�� hki ���fJaaang �asset of the cooperative
"Ha ha made il gtaaftll for this la he a graoanTan. latpintlui ag
�wife our two anowaaooRna werklag together at every atep ef MM way.
the slam
ef all
�a a vary
of BCD etu deals have spent i
University ef Ferrara wharh. satta nataal. �hM I
"Oar two faeettlee have bbrua aarhla
fetaiti aasd. At leeat three Ferrers faculty have visited ECO la
mini katerest aaa pUn krtnt grant priisimli. ECU faeorty mimesis I
btasegy. isrlslsgv. marine eeWr.ee. mwatc. art and aevalgn Matoagos end
Mtersieree have eartlasji � teal la the ECU atudy pragrams at Ferrer.
�Te eacpereUv effort aria sswrly lend h farther pant aetjvtueo.
ra
CAROLINA
ITsTVEeWm
ECC OFFICIALS
RENPW FXCHANGF.
AORFKMFNV IS ITALY
NEWS BUREAU
Howa.0 Hose 1001 East Filth Street
Greenvnie Ncth Carolina 27858 4353
Tephone919 757 6481
FOR nikllDIATE RF.LEASE
ECU News Bureau
FEAR A A. Italy - Dr. Richard Eakln, chancellor of East Carolina
Univerelly. signed pap -day renewing s cooperative agreement with the
Urdverslts degtt Studi dl 'versity of Ferrara) providing for
faculty and student exchange jreme of instruction and research.
Eakln. who came here for the formal signing of the renewal, said the
exchange activities will be strengthened. "Our two Institution have many
thlags in common�we are both interested in adding an international dimension
to our campuses.
�w both have important Schools of Medicine, and we are both Sanaa ta the
aaa and have a deep interest In aurtn resources and a nnamltmsm ta
preserving the ssslagical balance of the aeighberVng netkaade aakfes aaM.
He said throe FCU faculty would partiskjita ta the Winp n seeanry
Sympostun betng Sig�lnd at Perrors.
rakn anal Ma wit. Je. war usiosa-dis w Italy by Dr. James A.
Namnrk. deon ef the ECU Vnaei ef Bfef Or. -rT and Dr. lamasau E
Rye. dean of the FCI Coftege ef Art and ggg�� � �,� mym
laairamsatal ta fmiadlaa; the FCf-Ferrers rtitj teasaul pnjix- ka If! aad
�nth ear laws arrive
reanee of ECO si
VvVVVv'asvKy tfmj FvaeBoW"a �vejaafal,
the llillsssatu aUtfeiitlssJ k ef Italy, and
�Oar two akealtsaa have baton awaiting
Fakir, aasd. At Iraet three Ferrers faculty have vlatvad ECO la
i tmaaish Interval east plaa hant grant prieinli. ECU Paaotty i
Mjeagy. iirleiigv. mer-ne scier.ee. a malt, art eri fsaafesa
�teretmroa wave partletnated is the ECU study ragisaa at
"Tw recpersilva effort ariu sorely lead ta farther print eaaPatsav
9S� tf �laaWV sFJarav
"Hpu the complete about of any logo-Ob oSftcts at the upper left-hand corner. This is asad, lonely,
(cffcftff otiitct
Thsistkdnctnmlmrsienoftkat
rttmt (atrBmvmntmntMm mimttmjr: fh��I'mgmpride. I
logo � my npptr left-hand corner
Imgoeaspeffy
yes, 'ECU 's logo unllbesorely missed. It enhanced out university's
reputatkm almost Beyond belief, 'from the time of its introduction,
students around the tiwCdsaid: "Htul ECU looks tike a neat place to
beThey'vegot aspiffy logo
To thciogo uduch brought us so much prt& and honor�noito
mention money � we can only say: 'Qoodbye, oldfriend'





It's only a joke; please don't write or phone. Thank you. � ECU TODAY � November 2.
1989 � 3
Court cases prove:
Big G really exists!
Bv Chippv Bonehead
ECU Today
Amazingly enough, the existence
of God was finally proven last week,
as both im Bakker and Zsa Zsa Gabor
were convicted for their crimes of
aggra . ating assault against the pub-
lic taste.
ECL Today has not been able to
deterr ane whether theSupreme Being
will ntinue to interact with human-
ltv in '� jgal or other affairs. Saint Peter,
spoko angel for The Creator, had no
comment.
Surprisingly, this definite proof
of His Awesomeness has upset some
religious parties. "Our religion is
based on faith and blind, unswerving
obedience to authority said Rever-
end N. Tolerance of The Devoted
Disciples of St. Mary of The Cacti.
"1 don't know why God wants to
butt in and screw up all the woik
we've done for the past two thousand
vears Tolerance said. "What's the
point in indoctrinating into someone
a set of totally ridiculous beliefs and
then turning around and having those
beliefs justified? It's like promising
ECU students a parking lot, and then
actually building one
Of course, as with any miracle,
there are still doubters. One such
doubter who goes by the name of
"Tom said that he doesn't believe
that the recent convictions have any-
thing to do with divine intervention.
"Divine intervention?" Tom
scoffs. "1 don't think that has any-
thing to do with it. You want divine
intervention, somebody get that Hal-
loween party started back up, or
change the Greenville City Council-
members who voted against it into
open-minded, intelligent people.
There's your miracle
North Carolina Senator Jesse
lelms said he considered the Bakker
and Gabor convictions a mixed sign
from God. "That Gabor woman�she
definitely needed to be put away. She
was a bad influence on our innocent
children, driving around drunk, lying
about her age.
"However, 1 can't understand
whv the Lord wanted His servant im
behind bars. 1 know Jim Bakker, and
he's a fine, upstanding Christian. 1
guess He just wanted to give Jim a
vacation from Tammy
NOTICE:
It is illegal to place any kind of advertisement in the plastic
windows of ECU Today's newsstands! Prosecutors will be vio-
lated �� we mean, violators will be prosecuted � to the fullest
extent of the law. Just because there's not a chance in hell we'd
ever catch you, and even if we did, and we actually bothered to
press charges, we'd probably get laughed out of court so fast H'd
make our heads spin don't think we won't try it! Really!
ECU SNAPSHOTS
a look at statistics that shape our campus
We're Jailing More Celebrities!
s
1
8000
6000 -
4000 -

s
m 2000 -
h
1982 1983 1984 1985 1986 1987 1988 1989
Year
A (Perhaps StigfitCy
Premature Word of
'Ihankg to the Students
of (ECU
By now, you've no doubt heard how dangerous
Greenville's annual Halloween Celebration can be. You've
heard about the tacky costumes, the trigger-happy police,
the raving lunatic we have for a mayor. You're probably
worried that if your friends came up here to party with you
on Halloween, they'd think you were living in an atmos-
phere similar to Nazi Germany.
And by now you should know that a committee of busi-
ness, student and community leaders was bribed, black-
mailed and otherwise coerced into cancelling this year's
celebration. Here are some interesting facts we thought
vou'd like to know
� After the Riots of '74 and '75, the City Council halted Hallow-
een for three years, just like the Grinch was always trying to do to
Christmas. Eventually, they realized they were just fooling them-
selves. So:
� In 1979, they reversed their position. And there was a joyous
sound made throughout the land.
� In 1987, over 20,000 students, hooligans and other non-taxpay-
ing freeloaders partied downtown on Halloween. Five persons were
fatally embarrassed by dressing up as Spuds Mackenzie. Seven
people were arrested for fashion violations. The City spent 800 man-
hours in employee overtime to harass these people.
� In 1988, virtually nothing happened except a lot of people
dressed up as that stupid banana-headed creature in the Mac
Tonight commercial, or the Noid.
� In late 1988, Mayor Carter went totally psycho-chicken. Also,
Oprah Winfrey started losing weight.
� Also during the 1988 celebration, small gangs of youths tried
to assault numerous people, but since the college kids were so much
bigger than the troublemakers, they just stepped on them and
squashed them like the bugs they are.
So, basically, we'd like you to believe that your fellow students
are asking their friends to stay away this weekend. We'd like you In
believe that dorms won't let non-residents in. We'd like you to thin
that frats and sororities are doing the same. And we'd even like to
have you believe that students everywhere are planning a fun, safe
Halloween without the use of alcohol.
You know as well as we do, that's a crock. But thanks anyway for
letting us waste your time and tax money with this useless message.
After all, isn't that what good government is all about?
Paid for by The City of Greenville and the Association of Elderly Greenville
Citizens Who Have Nothing Better To Do With Their Lives.





4 � November 2, 1989 � ECU TODAY � It's only a joke; please don't write or phone. Thank you.
Sting operation
nabs accountant
Tin: Amalgamated Pri-ss
The federal government won a
major battle in the war over drugs
yesterday, with the arrest of danger-
ous drug criminal John Q. Public.
Public, a mild-mannered char-
tered accountant who lives in the sub-
urbs ot Chicago, was busted tor pos-
session of approximately two ounces
of marijuana.Though it's his first of-
fense, Public faces up to fifty vears in
jail, or twelve million dollars in fines,
or both.
The drug bust "sends a message
to casual users everywhere that they
better watch out! Hoo boy! Danger
city said Trudy Believer, the Drug
Enforcement Agency officer in charge
oi the sting operation that landed
Public.
"I've heard a lot of talk in the
liberal media calling this kind of bust
'maybe just an eensy-weensy bit ex-
cessive Well, if you listened to the
president, " Believer said, genuflect-
ing, "you'd know that recreationally-
using scum like Public are just as much
a part of the problem as major drug
traffickerslike the Medellin cartel. Be-
sides, thev don't put up much of a
fight.
"Yessirree it's worth it to spend
forty million dollars on a bust like
this, as long as we violate constitu-
tionally guaranteed rights, toss an
otherwise productive and law-abid-
ing citizen behind bars and make his
life and his family's life a living hell,
and completely avoid doing anvthing
about the real causes of drug vise, like
poverty
The bust should also raise world-
wide marijuana prices by an average
of one-billionth of one percent, Be-
liever added.
Actress Gabor gets
first-ever sing-
along sentencing
RoMAirch b) Stuart Maxwell forAvenue
ECU T
iShort musical interlude, per-
Cop-slapping celebrity Zsa Zsaformed by court bailiffs.)
Gabor made histcr, in her trial last
Wed� sd v. beo ming the first per-ury:
son ever to receive a musical sentencDa da Jd durr, dum
ing.
Court documents released justudge:
yesterday show that Municipal Court"The jails
judge harlesRubinsangashortduet
with Cabor. while members ot thein ry:
jury sang backup. Tne duet was perDd da da dum dum
formed to the tune of the theme from
Green Acres, a 19h0s television showCabor:
that starred Cabor asa city girl ad justBloomingdales
ing to farm life.
The duet will be included at theJury:
end of the 60-minute instant video of"Da da da dum dum
the trial, available in stores every-
where for $9.95.Judge:
The words of the duet ran as folCell bars
lows:
Jury:
JudgeDa da da dum dum
"San Quentin is the place for you.
"Hard labor i 'he thing you'll do.Gabor:
"How'dja ever think we'd let you"New cars
slide?
"You'll do 20 for slapping thatJudge:
cop broadsideYou are a crook
Gabor:Gabor:
"New York is where I'd rather"Oh, don't be a schnook
stay.
"I'll get a blister stamping plates.Together:
"I just abhor a jailhouse viewSan Quentin, (Judge: vou'll)
"Okav. hit him, but give me Park(Gabor: I'll) go there
A few words about
"Purple Monday
A small group of radical
extremists has proposed that the
students of ECU boycott all
businesses in the city Monday.
They want you to refrain from
buying anything that day �
gasoline, groceries, towels,
ping-pong tables, Jacuzzis �
even, dare we say it, beer.
Well, we're afraid we don't agree
with that sort of fascist tactic. We,
The Association of Elderly
Greenville Citizens Who Have
Nothing Better To Do With Their
Lives, severely denounce such
legitimate expression of grievance
with our fair city's administration.
Once you've taken part in
something like this, well, next
thing you know, you'll be voting,
one thing will lead to another, and
before you know it you'll be
responsible citizens.
So don't do it, ECU.
For democracy.
Paid for by the Association of Elderly Greenville Citizens Who Have Nothing
Better To Do With Their Lives





Title
The East Carolinian, November 2, 1989
Description
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
Date
November 02, 1989
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.706
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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