The East Carolinian, September 13, 1990






�1E lEaat (Earaltman
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Voi.64No45
Thursday,September 13 1990
Greenville, North Carolina
Circulation 12,000
16 Pages
Sell-gating
Greenville businesses thrive
with home football games
By Amy l dwards
sun Write!
I or mam people Saturday
town? football games usually mean
i tailgating pain i hocring ier the
Piratcsandmavbedinnei or a party
afterwards but while some K),000
tais are enjoying the game, local
businesses are putting in long
hours to accommodate the needs
I the fans
1 he Pitt i ireem ille i. hamber
ot t ommen e does not Weep a rec
ord ot the revenues generated by
an influx of about Kl 0(X)peopleon
game ita but obviously area
businesses hotelsand restaurants
welcome the additional revenue
In the past several years, the
mbei ot hotels in ireenv ille has
multiplied greatl and big users
� the hotels m the fall arc football
fans and play eis said Karen
les ol theomfort Inn
It gets i raz around football
time said Broyles 'People call
months n advance fot rooms (on
football w eckends We are
booked up tor next v ear aln ady
IVi auseof the influx of people,
theComforl Inn has the entire staff
working on football weekends she
said lthough we have steads
business throughout the j oar it is
nowhere as near (to football week
ends)
Broy les also noted that the
business later in the fall in depend-
, ��� - Li i ess ot the team
It 11 kei ps uimiini; we keep
iBtWH writ sho aid "But tf thev
are losing business slacks off be-
cause people ancel their reserva
tHMls
rea restaurants also do well
on football weekends I his is evi-
dent by the lone, lines at mam
popular eateries
Dennis 1 ejong manager of
I irrTs Restaurant on 10th Street
said that the restaurant s s.uVs are
up ?o .ir percent on gameday
l veryone is hungry after the game
and people want to eat he said
'A noon game is better for usrathet
than a night game because every-
one has been at the game all day
While the restaurant stays
busy all day on football Saturdays,
l ejong said the clientele make up
is about the same inst more I ots
of alurnnus remember usand come
back he said
I here is no better way (era fan
to show who his or her tavonte
team is than to wear purple and
gold sportswear such as T shirts.
sweatshirts and jerseys are popu
lar items sold on gameday, accord-
ing to i en t Ld wards, manager of
I Inivcrsity look Ex hange.
"Football weekends are excit
ing tor. he said In a lot ol ways
they are the most tun There is a
tremendous influx of out-of-town
ers, D 'rente and tans It is evening
to see all the people "
And all these people are reads
to spend Edwards said that I B.E
does almost 25 times the normal
daily business m sportswear on a
football Saturday fo accommo-
date theextra business, additional
workers are on duty and the hours
.ire extended (9 .1 m 6 p m).
This isdifferent than textbook
s,iles. he said Teople want to
buy and enjoy it It is an entirely
different atmosphere and the most
tun time of the war "
Obviouslv this additional
spending greatly improves
Greenville's economy At $16 a
ticket, WJ0O0 tans spend $480,000
lust to see the game (Ot course this
number vanes according to the
number ol ticket purchases, and
student tickets are already paid
See Money, page 3
Pl Proposed beer price
increases may hit
four dollars per case
By Andy Forbis
Staff Writer
Kidnr itihkMioi Photo 10
Congress is presently considering hiking the price ot the golden malt
beverage these two gentlemen call beer
Hart responses to outcry
over l.D.�ticket policy
By Paula Gigee
State & Nation Editor
Student leaders of 1 i( U met
with tin' athletic department offi
ci.iK Monda to dis uss the new
polk y ol show mgstudent identi
tuatton cards with accompanied
tickets .it football games.
Misperception has occurred
about the poli y, and the athletic
department decided to clarify it
for the students Dave 1 lart. E( I s
director of athletic s, s.nd t hecking
student IPs is not a new polii )
but one that s,is instituted 15 years
-y rhrough the years the rule
has not bei n strk tK enfon ed so
students were accustomed to not
bringing IPs to athletic events
"Thispolicy isby nomeansa
detriment to the students, but
rather a way tokeepnon students
and tans from getting into ttv
games tor free s.nd 1 lart
' No student was denied m
cess to the game.even though some
forgot their IP cards, because we
do not turnaway students lalfol
Ficklcn "stadium is dedicated to
the students, because we appreci-
ate each student here and put them
first he s.nd
Hart said that enforcing the
policy now will mean advantages
tor- � futureasenroll-
mei ' grow nJ the
possibi it ' "1! out bei omes
rcali
! he athletic department re-
serve s 4 000 tickets for each home
football garni, meaning that it all
16,500 ECU students sought tick-
ets then 2 500 would turned away
tudents who give their tk k
ets to non-students, would In
essense, be disallowing another
student a seat at the game, 1 lart ar-
gued.
R Ttforcing the existing pol-
thletic department hopes
. nai only legitimate students
sitting in those privileged seats
See Tickets, page 3
The US Congress is now con-
sidonnga deficit-reduction bill that
could raise the federal beer tax to
over4 per case while some say
that could change Amenca'sdnnk-
ing habits and only increase gov-
ernment spending.
"1 think it (proposed beer tax)
would have an adverse effect on
beer consumption says Kenny
Minshew, general manager of Jef-
ferys Beer and Wine Company of
Greenville and Coldsboro.
Minshew also says he would
expect to see a decline in beer sales
and in sales tax revenue from beer
it the tax increases.
Members of Congress expect
the proposed beer tax to balance
the federal budget. But a recent
study bv the National Chamber
Foundation found that between
1 47 and 1988 " for every dollar in
new tax revenue Congress will in-
crease spending by1.72
That study was sent to let -
ferys 3eer and Wine seeking their
financial support tor similar stud-
lesbv the ational Chamber Foun-
dation
Phil Mooring, director of the
Alcohol and Drug Abuse Treat-
ment Center in C reenville agrees
that there may be a marginal de-
cline in sales to social drinkers
consumption However when
asked if the proposed tax would
make an impact on beer sales to
alcoholics Mooring says, "1 can't
imagine that it's going to make an
impact at all
Revenue collected trom the
federal excise1 tax on beer is not
earmarked tor any specific use like
education, transportation, or alco-
holic rehabilitation centers It is
mixed with other collected rove
nue and placed into the federal
budget. The current federal tax is
65 cents per case- of beer. North
Carolina's beer excise tax is $1 20
In addition NC consumers also
pay a sales tax on hvr purchases
When asked it the proposed
tax increase would affect his beer
consumption David Pledger, a
junior at Pittommunity ollege,
says It most definitely will He
said he would possibly reduce his
consumption bv one-fourth toone-
halt.
Bill Spital, co-owner of
(Rockefeller's. Pantana Bob's,
and Wrong Way Corrigan's,
strongly opposes the beer tax "1
don'tthinkit'sfair'hesays Spital
feels the tax would place the re-
sponsibility of reducing the na-
tional deficit on beer consumers
Shan Edwa ds, a student at
ECU, felt that her consumption
would be slightly reduced by the
tax increase, " It'll probably slack
because he says cost influences up a percentage 5 percent.
Business Career
offers opportunity
Ri i rlirw?tn InHiiln
Day
From Staff Reports
bA;x CAROLINA
'�� S4W
Bad signs
indals recently had a stab at this ECU entrance sign on Fifth Street
ork of pestilence is a blaring constrast to the new plants, flowers
� ' -
' . 2 .
� �'�
CatMta Hoftman� Photo Lab
and other greenry now growing as part of the campus' beautifica-
tion project
A total o 60 business and
industrial firms, along with state
and federal government agencies,
will send employee recruiting rep-
resentatives to ECU Sept. 18 to
participate in ECU'S 1990-91 Busi-
ness Career Pay.
The representatives will be
stationed at tables on the first floor
of the ECU General Classroom
Building from 4a.m. until 2 p.m. to
interview job-seeking ECU seniors
and graduate students. Also sched-
uled during the day are panel dis-
cussions of various business ca-
reer fields: retailing, sales, bank-
ing, finance, industry and others.
Business Career Day is spon-
sored bv the ECU School of Busi-
ness and the ECU Career Planning
and Placement Service.
Among businesses and gov-
ernment agencies planning to send
recruiters are Jefferson Pilot Life
Insurance, First Citizens Bank,
Burlington Industries, Collins &
Aikman, Rose's Stores, Price Wa-
terhouse Accounting, Xerox Corp
Food Lion, Inc Thalhimers, Wal-
Mart Stores, Inc Southern States
Cooperative and Carolina Tele-
phone & Telegraph.
Business Career Dav inter-
viewers represent "small to me-
dium to large firms' and local
and regional and national employ-
ers said James Westmoreland of
the ECU Career Planning and
Placement Service.
"This group is an excellent
balance of the variety of actual
organizations that are recruiting
many college graduates this vear
he sud
See related map and
list of businesses involved
with Business Career Day
on page 5
r
City cracks down on illegal renters
By Michael Albuquerque
Assistant News F difor
According toa city ordinance
that was amended in 1981,nomore
than three unrelated people mav
live in a house or apartment in the
( ,reenville area
"This was done to trv and
control the problem created bv too
many people living in rental prop-
erty not built and designed tor
that purpose said Mac Met ar-
lev, the city attorney "And as a
result, property values go down
I his ordinance was enacted
for several Other reasons, too.
Among other things, it promotes
health and safety, efficient traffic
conditions, adequate public re-
quirements water, sewerage,etc)
and prevents overcrowding.
Merle Flood, the city's devel-
opmental administrator, believes
the number of problems arising
from this are a lot fewer than they
used to be.
"Now we get maybe 25 to 30
(complaint) calls per semester ho
said. " Generally, its because the
new students aren't aware there's
such an ordinance on the books
However, Greenville isn't the
only town with such an ordinance
in effect Raleigh is one nearby
example of a similar law, although
their city council allows up to four
unrelated persons to sharea house-
hold
"They (Greenville city coun-
cil) have polled a good many cities
and towns to come up with this
figure Flood said. "This isn't
something that comesout blindly
There are certain exceptions
to the rule, although they are very
rare. A total of 10 criteria must be
met in order to applv tor a use
permit
Fraternity and sorority houses
are considered to be exceptions,
and thev are regulated bv two
specific criteria,
"Thev are not allowed more
than one person per 120 square
feet, and mere must be on-site
parking for each resident Flood
said
For others, however, the law
is very clear One student, who
asked her name bo withheld, said
she and her roommates were un-
aware of the ordinance until the
citv informed them.
"They told us we had to get
out of the house within 30 days
she said. "So we had to make it
look like there were only three
people living there
According to im Kaufman, the
city's chief building inspector,
most of theinf ractionsare reported
by neighbors.
"The majority of our calls are
anonymous, but we have to inves-
tigate every one he said. "Gener-
ally, the calls are 90 to percent
accurate
The city also monitors infrac-
tions through a new program
called "Operation Lookout This
program, which began about a
month ago, involves all city em-
ployees citing various violations
as they drive around town
If the city finds an ordinance
violation, the first step is to notify
the owner of the property with a
certified letter.
"Dependingon the seventy of
the violation, we give them a cer-
tain amount of rime to correct it
Kaufman said. "And for zoning
violations it is 30 days
After 30 davs if there has been
no response to the violation, an-
other certified letter is sent grant-
ing an additional 15 day grace
period.
If nothing is done in the addi-
tional 15 days, the city begins to
issue $50 citations for every 24-
hour period the infraction still
exists.
"For people that are coopera-
tive, weare ready, willingand able
to work with them Kaufman said.
"However, if we don't get any-
where, I turn it over to the city
attorney, and we take them to
court
Despite speculation the ordi-
nance might be toughened to hold
the landlords financially account-
able for violations, Kaufman
doesn't believe this will happen.
"We have the existing ordi-
nances to control this problem
he said. "If we enforce what we've
got, it will be effective"
Inside
Editorial4
"Stop the Nonsense
Part 2"�the city's noise
ordinance raises a furor.
Classifieds6
Personals, For Sale,
Help Wanted, For Rent
and Services Rendered.
State and Nation7
Steve Martin provides
comic relief for U.S. troops
in Saudi Arabi.
Features9
Charlotte-based
House of Mirth brings its
metal sound to the New
Deli tonight.
Sports13
Lady Pirate volleyball
team boosts its record to
2-0 with a victory over the
Mount Olive Trojans.





2Z
451k �aat Carolinian September 13,1990
Campus Clips
Army brigadier general to speak to
nursing students and administrators
Brig. Gen. Alfonso 1- 1 enhardt will speak to ECU nursing
students and university administrators on Sept. 20 at a special
breakfast meeting at the Kamada Inn in Greenville at 7:45 a.m.
He will later visit the recruiting station at 115 Red Banks Road
from 815 am to 9:15 am
I.enhardt is the deputy commanding general of the United
States Army Recruiting Command in Fort Sheridan, 111.
His responsibilities include overseeing recruiting operations
and training initiatives tor more than 2,lW soldiers from recruiting
stations in 20 states. Puerto Rico and western Europe.
I.enhardt has amassed more than 23 years of active duty
service, starting out as an enlisted soldier. Contained in his military
training are the FBI 1 lostage Negotiations Course, the Senior Offi-
cials in National Security Program at the Kennedy School of
Government at Harvard University and the Human Resources
Management Program at the Executive Business School, University
of Michigan
1 le travels SO percent ol tin- time in order to visit the various
recanting sites and recruiting support operations under his
command. The Soldier Support Center at fort Benjamin Harrison,
lnd that provide training tor more than 15,000 soldiers annually,
is on his site isit schedule
During his distinguished Army career, which includes a tour
at West Point, he has earned several decorations and medals.
Among them are the Defense Superior Service Medal, the legion
oi Merit, the Bronze Mar the Purple Heart and the National
Defense Service Medal.
WI'MtCU frum suit rrport
Self-Care Medication Clinic at ECU Health Center
provides students with free drugs for mild illnesses
Regional News
By Peggy Carawan
Peer Heahh Educator
Are you heal thy low do you
know? Are you sick? How do you
know? Yes, I agree that these
questions sound pretty silly, but
society has traditionally defined
health as the "absence of illness "
Many of us look to our health
care provider for a "quick fix '
What we need to become more
aware of is personal responsibil
ltv for our health
Each of us must take the nec-
essary steps to avoid illness and
make positive health decisions
particularly about lifestyles that
will enhance our health now as
well as in the future. The trick is to
get better before we get sick!
The pharniacv at the Student
Health Center offers help in this
area by way of a Self-Care Medi-
cation Clinic. This clinic offers
over-the-counter drugs free of
i. ha rge for symptomsof mild, non-
contagious illness.
The clinic serves several pur-
post's One is to teach the student
responsibility in terms of recog-
nizing signs and symptomsof the
health problems, such as poison
i vv, headaches, upset stomach and
colds.
The student learns how to do
this bv completing a sheet that
lists various symptoms that are
associated with certain ailments
The student then tills out a medi-
cation sheet indicating which
medication they need according
to symptoms.
This information is processed
bv the pharmacist, and the medi-
cation is dispensed in about ID
minutes Tins saves time for both
the student and the health care
providers.
Some of the medications avail-
able at the clinic include Anacm
(for headaches), Neosponn oint-
ment (for minor cuts and scrapes),
Benylin cough syrup, Maalox (for
student and the Student Healtn
Center benefit from it
Ms. Cay also encourages sru
dents to ask for help should they
have questionsconcerns about
their symptoms Also, if you an-
indigestion) and Dimctapp, Su- takinganyothermedicationsona
dafed and Actifed (for allergy regular basis, it is recommencii
andor cold symptoms.)
The Self-Care Medication
Clinic also offers condoms for $2
per dozen and Ortho-Gynol II
Ispermicidal )elly) tor $2 per tube
Donna Gay, R.Phtcllsus that
most universities are moving
toward this system. She has no-
ticed an increase in business in
this area and feels that both the
that you let your provider ami
pharmacist know
The Self-Care Medicat
Clinic is located right besid
pharmacy on the first floor ot th.
Student Health Center and is
available to all students Hours
arc from 8 am to 12 p m and I
p.m. to 5 p m
Health problems at plant
point Navy's mishandling
of dangerous torpedo fuel
Attorney General Thornburg to speak
about law in Moscow next week
RA1 IK ,11 (AP) Attorney General Lacy Thornburg will repre-
sent the National Association of Attorney Generals in an exchange
with the Soviet I nion to be held in Moscow next week.
Thornburg said that with the improving political and economic
relationship between the United States and the Soviet Union, the
Moscow Conference on I aw and Bilateral FconomicRelationscomes
at a perfect time
"Hie Suiets are becoming more interested in using laws and
legal institutions to achieve democratic freedom, individual rights
and free markets he said
Lineburger Foundation donates $1
million to its Center at Chapel Hill
CHAPEL Hill (AP) ihe I meborger Foundation Inc. of
Belmont has donated 1 million to the l.inebergcr Comprehensive
Cancer Center at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill.
Haltof the git (.announced Tuesday, will be used for the center's
endowment Ihe rest will go low and a $15 million fund-raising drive
to add three floors to the I meborger Building.
Woman charged in death of her child
NEW BERN (AP) A 19-year-old Craven County woman has
been charged with involuntary manslaughter in the Friday night
death of her infant child shortly after it was born, officials said.
Lisa Fvcrhart Bennett. 19,ol ew Bern, was arrested Monday by
Craven County deputies, said I t Michael T. Rice of the Craven
County Shentt s (ltu c
Crime Scene
Male subject found living on fourth
floor of Clement, banned from campus
September 10
W42 Officers removed illegally parked bicycles south of Rawl
Building.
OQSS -An officer checked at the Police Dept. about a hit and run
incident that m curred at the parking lots on 7th Street and Cotanche
Street.
123 An officer checked at the Police Dept. about a damage to
personal pTOpert) report.
2135 Officers checked with an R.A. m Tyler Residence Hall
about possible subject without authorization in room. Report un-
founded.
2155 Officers checked with a lones resident about several per-
sonscommunica ting threats Threats were domestic and of kampus.
2335�An officer checked with a C.reene resident about receiving
threats over the phone
September 11
0118Officers were sent to Clement Residence Hall to investi-
gatea male subject living on the fourth floor. Subject was found and
banned from campus All appeared secure.
0223-An of ticer w.is sent to Scott Residence Hall due to a phone
call about fireworks being shot off the 3rd floor. Another officer
provided back-up although the report was unfounded.
0655�An officer investigated vandalism on several cars in the
5�h Street and Reed Circle parking lot Another officer provided
backup.
0802 -An officer investigated vandalism of vehicles in the 3rd
Street and Reade Circle freshman parking lot.
0845 An officer investigated a bike larceny report at Public
Safety The bike was taken from east of Scott Residence Hall.
lf41�C)fficc-rs, checked with a Clement R A. about banned sub-
ject from Sept 10 seen in lobby. Subject was gone on arrival.
1708 An officer in vest iga ted a hit-and-run vehicleeast of Finan-
cial Aid Building
1941 Officers assisted Tyler resident m retrieving keys from the
elevator shaft
2011 Officers checked the ECU Student Stores about a burglar
alarm being activated Manager called out. Everything appeared
secure.
2300- An officer responded on scene to a male student, north of
Jones Residence Hall, carrying numb chucks. Subject was advised of
weapon policy and told to take them off campus. No further action
was taken.
September 12
0011 Officers chocked on two male students reportedly putting
detergent in the fountain at Wright Circle. A verbal warning was
given. Other officers assisted.
0410 - An officer recovered a bicycle reported stolen on Sept. 11
The bike was located at the bike shed east of Jones Residence Hall.
Crime Seen Is lAi-n Iron oHtfljl TCU Public SaMy tog.
RALEIGH (AP) Health
problems among former employ-
ees of two Caldwell Countv com-
panir: indicate that a torpedo fuel
could be far more dangerous than
the Navv has acknowledged, a
federal health agency savs
Despite the agency's wanings
about the fuel, the Navy hascon-
tinued to ship it from installa ions
all over the world for disposal and
has not changed procedures for
handling it.
The warnings came last win-
ter from the National Institute tor
CVcupational Safety and Health
The institute hasbeen looking into
respiratory, neurological and
other health problems suffered bv
workersat Caldwell S) stems Inc
which operated an incinerator tor
hazardous waste near I.enoir, and
a sister shipping company,
Caldwell Industrial Services
Until countv officials closed
Caldwell S) stems' incinerator two
yearsago.it was oneot the nation's
major handlers of the fuel, receiv-
ing millions of pounds from naval
bases on both I S coasts and in
the Pacific. Caldwell Industrial
Servicescontinued to transport the
fuel across the country until My.
In a letter March h to Rim
Irvine, the state health director,
an official with the institute said
he was worried that Caldwell
workers might ha vebeen exposed
to the waste, called Otto Fuel II, at
levels considerably higher than
humans had experienced in naval
and other studies.
"Exposure to propvlene gly-
col dinitrate, the major compnv
nent of Otto Fuel II. has not been
previously shown tocausechronic
health effects wrote Lawrence
Fine, director ot institute's divi-
sion of surveillance, hazard evalu
ations and held studies
"However, the acute effects of
overexposure to propvlene glycol
dinitrate (throbbing headaches,
dizziness, nausea and dvsequili-
bnum) are remarkably similar
to some of the chronic effects re-
ported in the former Caldwell
employees
The workers experienced
"memory impairment, personal-
ity changes, dizziness, tremor and
other chronic health effects after
working at Caldwell Systems tor
periods ranging from six to 18
months Fine wrote. "They
showed signs of significant and
disabling neurological impair-
ment
He also wrote that the Navy
had been informed of the
institute's concerns.
But Sue Fili, a Navy spokes-
man, told The News ami Observer of
Raleigh in an article published
Wednesday that the service had
not changed its procedures for
handling the fuel and considered
them safe.
She and other Navy officials
declined to address the specific
concerns raised by the institute,
citing damage claims filed by for-
mer Caldwell workers. The Navy
officials also declined to give de-
tails about the production, use,
storage and shipping of the fuel,
saying they needed several more
weeks to determine whether the
information was classified
An official from the health in-
stitute said the Navy's response
had been that it was not studying
possible chronic health effects of
the fuel
'Thev basically replied that
thev weren't doing anvthmg said
Theodore 1. Katz.a program ana-
lyst involved in the Caldwell in-
estimation.
Every Thursday Night
1'Student Budget Nightff
$1.00 Imports $1.50 Highballs
$1.00 Cans $2.50 Teas
$2.50 Pitchers
LADIES FREE ALL NIGHT
BOGIES BIKINI CONTEST FINALS 20
BUYERS GUIDE
ATTIC 752-7303
BB&T752-6889
BOGIES752-4668
CENTRAL BOOK &NEWS756-7177
EAGLE CAB757-3687
JEFFERY'S BEER &WINE758-1515
KROGER756-7031
MORGAN'S443-4480
NAIL COMPANY355-4596
NEW DELI758-0080
OVERTON'S SUPERMARKET 752-5025
PIZZA HUT752-4445
RACK ROOM SHOES355-2519
SHARKEYS757-3658
SUNTANA756-9180
SZECHUAN757-1818
TRACKS756-7818
Director of Advertising
Adam Blankenship
Advertising Representatives
Ken Earley Julie Roscoe
John Semelsberger Steve Walser
Nellie Van Den Dungen
Advertising Production Manager
Warren Kessler (Graphic Artist)
DISPLAY ADVERTISING
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�er column inch
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H)c Emt (Tnrulmian Septimber 13.1990 3
WWII allies uNC-Chapel students express feelings on budget squeeze
sign pact on
Germany
MOSCOW i V) the tour
World Wai II powers that defeated
and carved up Nazi German)
signed a treat Wednesday with
rmanvs san honing
ir unification and heralding the
return ol full sovereignty to .1
pie
1 oreign ministers from the
I nited States the Niet I men
and Britain signed the his
� � diK'umonl along ith repre
sentatives troni the two German
states in tin' Soviet Communist
n 5 plush Oktvabrskava He
� � plus tour
�� i is the lasl m e. � s u
� led to clear the w n I
unification and eventually will end
� . rid War II Mlies spe tal
erman -eil
.irks the crowninj
nv nths In esw rried talks
� man s future strat �i
� 1 �� l'i nations ok ing reser
vationsbtvaust'ofGenruiny'sNazi
past had expressed
edas thepotcn
in of HO million
rt ol Furope.
� ites built
led b the
� n ins mill
tains the
ermai icl dgment th.u
lands forfeited
Nazis virtr.it in
( MAPI I Mil 1 (AD Stu
dents at ortharolina's flag
ship public university say they
arc feeling a squeeze from the
legislature'sbudget 1 uts and they
are calling on officials to do more
to fund education
Students .it the I nivcrsitv ol
North Carolina at Chapel I lillmet
Wednesday to dlSCUSS the budget
woes Tuesday night student lead
ers held the university's tirst gen
eral student meeting in 20 years SO
that they could question officials
lt hapel I lillhancellor
Paul Mardin told the 1,500 stu
dents in . armn hael Auditorium
that universities are not the onlv
institutions feeling the pinch
We want to do our part
Mardin said "On the other hand
we want people to know that this
is hurtful to our morale and to the
quality ol our university
1 lardin said he has asked the
General Assembly to change the
budgeting process to allow uni
versities more flexibility in their
spending
"1 think the system is poor,
he said. "We ought to have sepa
rate operating budgets and sepa
rate capital budgets
Me warned students to be
careful of who they criticize, say
ing the system predates most ol
those involved
Several students ignored the
plea, however taking the oppor
tunity to harshlv criticize the
(leneral Assembly
Lisa Abbott, a junior from
New York, said the legislature is
raising$9 H billion tor a highway
constnu tion plan
�'
1 ; s a ers
i ar il Allies abo P
n whu h is nov
.uimmstra
and not
rn 11 . fterunifi
mes one (it
.ermanv
' I ikhail s Gor
� V 1 silerman
� n. h

1 ontinued from page 1
forinfees) S me of these fans will
spend $55 a night in a hotel and
about $7 a person per meal 1 his
can all add up to well over a mil
lion dollars in additional revenue
for the it So when you think that
tootball Saturdays mean just a
game, long lines and heavy traffic,
remember what this means to lo
1 ,ii businesses - lots ol money
Tickets
ontinued from page 1
nts mav purchase non stu
dents ti kets tor half price it they
v. ish tohav c friends attend games
I he student outrage to the
enforcement IS understandable.
Mart said ompans! with other
zersities, Mart said E U stu
dents pay much less tor tickets
students at Virginia rech UNC-
Chapel Hill, and NC State pay full
price tor tickets, while E U stu
dents receive tickets freeof charge
Happy Congratulations
On bur Merry Christmas
Birthday Wedding.
I
� -k o ls � icrman if 1�� r . �t
M11 ter thar 1 emaizi�
were next
Minister Roland
Minister
iecretary
- �
; � - "
� � ard
khand .ens her
� � . � � mis rank a
��� 0 . marks the end ol�
I i! era de Maiiere
, spei 1 h ll is part ol the � mt bod 1 l 1 uropean
. f the 1 �� stwar p riod"
, 1 � herlaud "d the treaty late
aving it marks a new
� � � istin ierman history
11 ipean history
iermanys have cho
. � is their unit) date less
� � alter East ierman) 5
nmmunist rulers were
� populai revo
Money
� what the occasion, and even ii th
Ui it) Book Exchange has a card to express yo
111 G cards by Sandra Boynton, Gary Larson, Jo
I Allen-the folks Recycled Paper products
Gr etings love to love. And many more.
v( don t stop at cards, Ubh has a gmthsre athletu
weai .it great prices, including Russell Athletic and
( iumpion. Sweatsuits, t-shirts, shorts,jackets-with or
without ECl insignia or your Greek letters.
'dking oi 1 ()U memorabilia, I 'HI. has the world's
ction. Decals, mugs, clock lows, keychaii
. s-you name it, we can Pirate it.
(W 1 mission, of course!)
. I IU is the best source for school supplies.
od source for paper party supplies, photo albui
is We're not just for students anymore.
While you're here you should visit our sis;
�it & Graphics and University Frame
shop. A full line of supplies tor the serious
a frame shop and print gallery.
� of. All for you,
ih p I 'Hl and have a good da)
�rrv eee we'll miss you if
vou don't.

f
All for you.
516Southt.un he Street � Greenville, NC27834





glfte gnat (Earolfnfan September 13,1990 3
WWII allies
sign pact on
Germany
MOSCOW (AP) � The four
World Wa r 11 powers that defea ted
and carved up Nazi Germany
signed a treaty Wednesday with
the two Germanys sanctioning
their unification and heralding the
return of full sovereignty to a
people.
Foreign ministers from the
United States, the Soviet Union,
France and Britain signed the his-
toric document along with repre-
sentatives from the two German
states in the Soviet Communist
Fartv's plush Oktvabrskaya Ho-
tel. '
The so-called two-plus-four
agreement is the last major docu-
ment needed to clear the way for
unification and eventually will end
the World War 11 Allies' special
rights on German soil.
It marks the crowning of
months of sometimes worried talks
over Germany's future strategic
role. Other nations, voicing reser-
va tions because of Germany's Nazi
past, had expressed concern over
what some perceived as the poten-
tial threat of a nation of 80 million
Germans in the heart of Europe.
The treaty incorporates built-
in limits demanded by the
Soviets on the Germans' mili-
tary might. It also contains the
Germans acknowledgment that
they cannot regain lands forfeited
to Poland after the Nazis' defeat in
1945.
The end of the special powers
for the World War II Allies above
all concerns Berlin, which is now
technically under the adminstra-
tion of the four nations and not
part of West Germany. After unifi-
cation, Berlin becomes one city
within a united Germany.
President Mikhail S. Gor-
bachev watched West German
Foreign Minister Hans-Dietrich
Genscher affixed the first signa-
V ture fifijwjby 5j3s German
Prime Minister Lothar Demaizi-
ere.
The four Allies were next:
French Foreign Minister Roland
Dumas, Soviet Foreign Minister
Eduard Shevardnadze, Secretary
of State James A. Baker III and
British Foreign Secretary Douglas
Hind
After the signing, Shevard-
nadze shook hands with Genscher
and de Maizicre. The six minis-
ters, plus Gorbachev, drank a
champagne toast.
"This treaty marks the end of
the Cold War era de Maiziere
said in a speech. "It is part of the
most important body of European
treaties of the postwar period
Genscher lauded the treaty late
Tuesday, saying it marks "a new
chapter nr' just in German history
but also in European history
The two Germanys have cho-
sen Oct. 3 as their unity date, less
than a year after East Germany's
hard-line Communist rulers were
ousted in a peaceful popular revo-
lution.
UNC-Chapel students express feelings on budget squeeze
CHAPEL HILL (AP) � Stu-
dents at North Carolina's flag-
ship public university say they
are feeling a squeeze from the
legislature'sbudgetcuts,and they
are calling on officials to do more
to fund education.
Students at the University of
NorthCarolinaatChapel Hill met
Wednesday to discuss the budget
woes. Tuesday night student lead-
ers held the university's first gen-
eral student meeting in 20 years so
that they could question officials.
UNC-Chapel Hill Chancellor
Paul Hardin told the 1,500 stu-
dents in Carmichael Auditorium
that universities are not the onlv
institutions feeling the pinch.
"We want tchdo our part
Hardin said. "On ftae other hand
we want people to know that this
is hurtful to our morale and to the
quality of our university
Hardin said he has asked the
General Assembly to change the
budgeting process to allow uni-
versities more flexibility in their
spending.
"I think the system is poor
he said. "We ought to have sepa-
rate operating budgets and sepa-
rate capital budgets
He warned students to be
careful of who they criticize, say-
ing the system predates most of
those involved.
Several students ignored the
plea, however, taking the oppor-
tunity to harshly criticize the
General Assembly.
Lisa Abbott, a junior from
New York, said the legislature is
raising $9.8 billion for a highway
construction plan.
Money
Continued from page 1
for in fees). Some of these fans will
spend $55 a night in a hotel and
about $7 a person per meal. This
can all add up to well over a mil-
lion dollars in additional revenue
for the city. So when you think that
football Saturdays mean just a
game, long lines and heavy traffic,
remember what this means to lo-
cal businesses - lots of money.
Tickets
&j&&
u
.
Happy Congratulations
On bur Merry Christmas
Birthday wedding.

'
'W-StIA Ai U V�
i
� l �& anrl even if there is none,
r senti-
,John-
nd
achledci
or

0
worlds
y chains,
nuiMc �
(With permission, ot course

Sure, UBE is the best source for school supplies. Were
also a good source for paper party supplies, photo albums, and
gift items. We're not just for students anymore.
While you're here you should visit our sister
stores, Art & Graphics and University Frame
shop. A full line of supplies for the serious
artist, and a frame shop and print gallery.
All under one roof. All for you.
Come shop UBE, and have a good day
don't be sorry gee we'll miss you it
you don't. .
r
i


I
:
A.H
Continued from page 1
Students may purchase non-stu-
dents tickets for half-price if they
wish to have friendsattend games.
The student outrage to the
enforcement is understandable,
Hart said. Compared with other
universities, Hart said ECU stu-
dents pay much less for tickets.
Students at Virginia Tech UNC-
Chapel Hill, and NC State pay full
price for tickets, while ECU stu-
dents receive tickets free of charge.
w7
516 South Cotanche Street � Greenville, NC 27834
All for you.





Stye �a0t (Earoltntan
Josa'H L. Jenkins Jr General Manager
Michael G. Martin, Managing Editor
Tim Hampton, News Editor
Michael Albuquerque, Asst. News Editor
PaitLA GlC.EE, State and Nation Editor
Matt King, Features Editor
DFANNA NevglosKI, Asst. Features Editor
Doug Morris, Sports Editor
EARLE M. McAULEY, Asst. Sports Editor
Carrie Armstrong, Special Sections Editor
LeClair Harper, Copy Editor
Amy Epvvarps, Copy Editor
MlCHAFL LANG, Editorial Production Manager
JEFF PARK.F.R, Staff Illustrator
CHRIS NORMAN, Darkroom Technician
Margie O'Shea, Classified Ads Technician
Toby Barbour, Circulation Manager
STUART ROSNER, Systems Manager
Pi IONG LUONG, Business Manager
DEBORAI1 DANIELS, Secretary
SI
to
TELEPHONES TXTTLE TALES)
i
The East Carolinian has served ihc East Carolina campus community since 1925. emphasizing information that directly
affects ECl' students. Dunng the ECU school year. The East Carolinian publishes twice a week with a circulation ot 12,(XX).
The East Carolinian reserves the nght to refuse or discontinue any advertisements that discriminate on the basis ot age, sex,
creed or national origin. The masthead editorial in each edition docs not necessarily represent the views of one individual,
but. rather, is a majority opinion of the Editorial Board. The East Carolinian welcomes letters expressing all points of view.
I otters should be limited to 250 words or less. For purposes of decency and brevity. The East Carolinian reserves the right
to edit letters for publication. Letters should be addressed to The Editor. The East Carolinian, Publications Bldg ECU,
Greenville, N.C . 27834; or call (919) 757-6366.
MT?wulKH0V1
Ml HEWS AOisy
'resents gAU 7 TTLING
v now our. oM police: Paktmbt ihill w"73
OrZtitJA.hlC� VIOLATORS TO COURTEOUSLY INFORM THfcVL
-J A TICKET, HUtf? IS
yes, i i
office ij
-mose hot
P0U6HNUTS
WLL- be
MiNure
A01.
TM AN ADULT,
CAN HANDLE-
ITSOUHS
TH� HELL AH
you BcrmexH
On the Fringe
Opinion
Page 4, Thursday, September 13,1990
Noise ordinance has students irate
Last weekend was symptomatic ot
the growing friction between the city of
Greenville and ECU students. The cause of
the riff: vet another episode in the on-going
noise ordinance drama.
According to reports from The East
Carolinian, five noise citations were issued
from Friday to Sunday. Nabbed were two
residents of 401 Jarvis Street (two citations
totaling $100), Beta Theta Pi fraternity (two
citations totaling $100) and Sigma Phi Epsi-
lon fraternity (one citation of $50).
Comparatively, in 1989 there were a
total of eight citations issued, according to
city reports.
Since the city council passed into law
a measure last year that lowered noise lim-
its, pressure has built on the Greenville Police
to enforce the new stringent ordinance
strictly. Violators who register over b5 deci-
bels on noise calibration devices are issued
$50 citations.
Prior to the ordinance, police gave
warnings to those holding gatherings and
parties. The warnings often resulted in the
desired effect of reducing noise to accept-
able levels. While city officials say that
warnings are good practice, police officers
recently have opted to fine offenders first.
This policy must change. We urge the four
ECU representatives on the Noise Ordinance
Review Committee to propose a mandatory
warning before the issuance of fines.
Not only did the warning system
work, but it also saved the financially
unable to meet the noise criteria.
If organizers are unable to disperse
crowds or attempt to muffle the roar, then a
citation should be the necessary route. The
period oi time between the warning and
first citation should be a reasonable amount
of time considering the size of the gathering.
In the next meeting of the committee
on Sept. 27, the group will further discuss a
proposal to hold landlords financially ac-
countable for noise violations. The proposal
savs that the city would have the right to
place a lien on a landlord's property until
the noise fine is paid. Aside from the fact
that this proposal is possibly unsound le-
gally, an enactment of this idea into law-
would further deny the rights of renters. If
made into law, irate landlords may choose
to evict renters after a noise violations oc-
curs.
The Sept. 27 meeting will be impor-
tant test for the committee. Public furor over
the ordinance is continuing to multiply as
students find themselves over burdened by
the city's stand.
Although it appeared the group was
designed to 'review' the current ordinance
from the viewpoint that the law was too
strict, it now seems the city's side of the
matter is taking a stand to provide even
more stiff restrictions.
We call upon the present Student
Government Association president, Allen
Thomas to fully convey the students'
grievances against the ordinance and pro-
Zeppelin causes heavy ear bleeding
strapped students from having to forego pose some swift changes. Thomas with the
buying that needed text book or weekly other three committee members represent-
groceries. It may be argued that money may ing ECU � Tripp Roakes, Dr. Larry Smith
be saved by not partying, but we are talking and Dr. Ronald Speier � must decide on an
about college students aren't we? unified ECU voice concerning theordinance.
The need to congregate and socialize As for councilmember Lorraine
is as important educational process as any Shinn's proposal considering phone calling
set of curriculum at any university. And yes, the parents of noise violators, we whole-
at times these gatherings may becomerather heartedly agree with Thomas that such so-
boisterous in a good-natured sense. lutions are pathetically weak.
We propose the adoption of an one- With elections on all levels ap-
warning policy. Police would announce their
business and explain a citation will be
forthcoming if the individuals involved are
proaching, maybe the time is now for ECU
students to end the current trend of voter
apathy and jam the polls.
By Tim E. Hampton
Editorial Columnist
Imagine the following phone
call:
"Hello Mr. and Mrs. Hamp-
ton, this is Major Tom calling from
the Greenville Police Department
I am calling to report that your son,
Timothy, and his six roommates
have violated Greenville's noise
ordinance tonight by listening to
Uxi Zeppelin's 1 ley, 1 lev What
Can 1 Do' at approximately 150
decibels
And then something like this:
"1 know that it is 43(1 am in
the morning, but bv city law the
police department is required to
notify all parents ot ECU students
who are been given noise ordi-
nance citations Major Tom would
sav to Momma 1 iamptort
l"his scenario may become
painful reality if oneof Greenville's
elected officials has her way under
the new Helmsian order. During
the Sept. 7 meeting ot the Noise
Ordinance Committee, Greenville
Councilmember Lorraine Shinn
preposed to push the city's most
stringent noise policy totheedgeof
insanity require policemen to no-
tify parents of FCL' students who
are subsequent viola torstothelaw.
If Sunn's namedoesn'tringsa
bell, it's probably because that nng
is not over 65 decibels A year ago
� after receiving fanatic phone calls
from a college-people hater Shinn
accompanied then mayor Ed (arter
to the location of a fraternity ram-
one late Saturday night In the after -
mathot that night.Carter introduced
a plan toend then tv's pi licy i f r �ise
permits for private gatherings.
The legislation also called tor a
drop in the acceptable noise ceiling
to 65 decibels (about as loud as your
professor isspeakingatthemoment).
With Shinn and Carter leading the
way, the measure passed by a nar-
row 4-3 margin.
IXi that end Greenville's noise
woes? Not a mkrodecibel.Thenum-
ber of complaints only doubled,
which relates to a new age proverb
thatsayswhenthelawcomesdown
hard, some grow rebellious hair
IherolkshereatoleK'U haven't
been tix pleased with the new law.
In Nov 1989, 1000 ot them crazy,
alwavs"complaininboutsomethin'
kids led a march down htth Street
all the way tocity hall.(Ill retrain
from mentioning anything which
could be inferred as inciting a not
After receiving recent pressure
tmm ah' officials, the police have
begun a big crack down on noise
violators. The war on drugs has nowi
become secondary to the war on
pn il if ic sound. The new enforcement
ofnoisehasledtoabandoninganold
way of doing business tiring no
warning shotsbefbrecoming in with
the big guns.
Foryearsand yearsand years
orat least since W when 1 wasa
first-year freshmen with Ozzy
Osboume pins on my jean ja ?� I
tho( ireenviBe police have bo i
rnostcourtcousinissuingwamings
to those holding loud gatherings
"Please quiet down, the neighb rs
arocomplainingtheotticerw
sav. Usually, the crowds v.
oblige and lower the tone.
Now, it's a pink slip and a - �
fine without even a I
Evening" or a () Morrui
Beware this weekend,y 'ur neigh
herhood may bo infested with
bulletins guns.
Armed with sensitive di
tion equipment developed by tho
( 1A and other authorities, the pr
lice have zeroed in on neighbor
hoodsprimarilypopulated b) E I
students Some sav theequipment,
called noise calibrators, an a ru
ally detect the flushing of a com-
mode three miles away, rhese re-
ports have not boon verified
Bv the way, Ms. "shinn and the
entire Noise Ordinance Rt .iew
Committee wi 11 nxvt again n Sept
27 at 530 p.m. on the first flooi
conference room ot (ity 1 fall. "The
public is invitixi.
Returning to the fk tional
eonvervition between M m ir '
Major Toftf
"Well, you tell rimm that
after hisearsstopbleeding, I'll send
him some money to have even a
bigger keg thrasher
Economy, morality hurt the U.S.
By Darek McClures
Editorial Columnist
The 1990s is a time of uncer-
tainty for America. We've gone
through a time when the Reagan
Administration promised an excel-
lent economy, prosperity, strength
and wealth. However, events seem
to indicate just the opposite.
This perplexing situation has
left many Americans in a state of
shock. Ourbankshavetroublewith
their money. Our budget cannot be
balanced. The pnee of oil is nsing
while the American supply is falling.
We find ourselves depending on
the Middle Eastern countries for
this resource; to the point of war.
The trade deficit is high while
domestic technological and indus-
trial production levels are qualita-
tively and quantitatively low. We
find ourselves being second-rate
producerscompared with the Japa-
nese. These problems have our civil
and government leaders perplexed
about what to do; they don't know
what is going on.
Deuteronomy 6:18-19 reveal the
source of the problem. Itstatcs, "Ye
shalt do that which is nght and
good in the sight of the Lord: that it � shall be burnt with hunger, and
mav be well with thee, and that
thou mayest go in and possess the
good land which the Lord swaa1
unto thv fathers. To cast our all
thine enemies from before thee, as
the Lord hath spoken
Statistics reveal that things are
not going well (morally speaking)
in America. There are a large
number of abortions everyday.
And nearly one fourth of all babies
are born to an unwed mother (in
fact, this has become somewhat ac-
ceptable). The statistics prove how
we act and what we believe in 1990.
However, these and other
problemsare no limited to Amenca;
they are worldwide. When one
turns on the television, he sees im-
ages of hunger, poverty, manv
natural disasters and promiscuity.
I'msorry to say that weareonlv
beanng the burdens of our sins. If
something doesn't change, we're
headed for the end. Deuteronomy
32:21 reads, "They have moved me
to jealousy with that which is not
God; they have provoked me to
anger with their vanities Fora fire
is kindled in mine anger 1 will
heap mischiefs upon them, I will
spend mine arrows them. They
devoured with burning heat ar
with bitter destruction This is
happening before our eves today
However, there is a way out
We must lav aside the burdens
and hindrances of the past (which
mav include militant or selfish atti
tudis,raaallvorothensnse;therebv
creating a new heart, mind, and
spirit. Ezekiel 18:31 reads, "Cast
away from you all 'our transgres-
sions, wherebv ve have trans-
gressed; and make �cu .iew heart
and a new spirit: for why will ve
die, O house of Israel?"
Finally, we must live a fruitful
and righteous life which is accept-
able to God.
Galatians 5:22 reads, "But the
fruit of the Spirit is love, joy, peace,
meekness, temperance: against such
there is no law 2 Peter 15-7 states,
"And besides this, giving all dili-
gence, add to vour faith virtue, and
to virtue, knowledge; And to
knowledge, temperance; and to
temperance, patience; and to pa-
tience, godliness; And to godliness,
brotherly kindness; and to broth-
erly kindness, chanty. Therein lies
the key to enjoying prosperity in
this time of hirmoil, destruction,
and decline





Business Career Day offers occupational insights
Students ami private sector converge at ECU " ' ' ' '

1 ho following is a list of employers and their assigned table
mployers will k al these tables from 9 a.m. - 2 p.m. Employers
planning ovtiw h tivities ha e the times and room numbers indicated
nediateK after their names
50T49"48T4Z46
4Za4a3aZa 1T40T39T38T37:36
ank
' '� � " � rrunirios
fi i � -v a tion Office
v
i V GCB UXW
ll iK' GCB 1023
9:30 GCB 1009
11 00 GCB 1022
Check Reg Fable
9 V GCB liXW
("he k Reg raHe
9-30 GCB 1030
11 00 G( H 1023
Check Reg I able
9 V GCB 1030
:� Vii rsi n & ! o Accounting Firm

-
Nffl ���
Check Reg raHe
Check Reg Table
11 (V GCB 1028
- v GCB 1022
2 M G( B 3010
30 11CB 1009
FLY TO CLASS
( omc and in Rollerblade Skates for free
on Sat Sept. 22nd from 11am to 3pm at
Morgansycle & Fitness.
Protective near sf -
Wiii be proved. IL Rollerblade
oooo
MORGAN'S
YCLE & FITNESS

Bring this ad in and save
5 on a pair of Lighting
M)K's. Choose from
yra�I Eastern N.C. largest
Imenti" t Klkihl.uk-s
Sk.lUs

ta. o
ran at ,
loorjoj
vaaoo1
'Ok Oqq
- - - - q a l
� a,
c&-
This Week's Entertainment:
Thurs. 6th
House of Mirth
Fri. 14th & Sat. 15th
Mr. Potatohead
Tuesday
$5.00 at Door
FREE DRAFT
ALL MIGHT
Wednesday
Open Mic Night
1008
1006
m
1010
1012

1023
1021
1014
1016
-
1024
1022
1019
1017

1025
1027
1020
1018
1029
1030
QpB fMMjj
36 Procter & (iamble Paper Products
37 Southem National Bank
38 National Association ot Acccmntants
Representatives trcm Yale Materials Handling Abbott 1 abs
39 NCNB Corporation
ot Locker M0 GCB 1022
11 Naval Aviation Dcpot-M( AS I I �� Point
!2 BarrusConstructionCompany-Di o( APAC-Carolina, ino
13 institute of Internal Auditors-Ral DChap 1230 GCB 3010
; i Dixon Odom & � o
15 Lady Foot Locker MO GCB 1022
16 State Farm Insurance-Ad nderwriters 1100 GCB 1023
�' Rent America 11:00 GCB 1028
KEtna Life & Casualty-Adjuster BondDept
19 ' S irForci Officer Recruiting
Jo�y Mnkirx Th� �m Cwolntai
50 First Union National Bank
51 Collins & Aikman-Manufacrunng Firm
52 Bamhill Contracting Company
53 Burlington lnd Menswear-Mgt JobsMart
4 Wal-Mart Stores. Inc
55 National C.uard (Armv and Air Force)
56 Dekntte & Touch Accounting Firm
7 Cameron it Barkley Industrial Fquipment
58 Kinnev Shoe Corporation
59 FBI
-x' American Production & Inventory Control Society
(Rep-Yale Mat H)
hi ECU MBAMSA Opportunity Table
11 (to i . B
11:00 CCE
�ovi�nsto rrw pooo
, . i maw a �� mi �.��� to I �' -�� iW ��.�'���'
� � �� . � ��� � - � - �� � - '
roP-w990 THEKROGERCO ITEMS AND PRICES GOOD SUNOA
� � ��OUGH SATURDAY SEPT 15 '990 IN ����� M
RESERVE THE H IHT TO LIMIT . ANTITIES NONE S I D r0 DEA, � ��
Low Prices. And More.
N THE DELI-PASTRY SHOPPE
Fresh Made
Variety Pack
Cookies $$
24-Ct. 20-oz.
AS
'�I,
&WV
-�:��
.v.VrtiVj
(REGULARLY
$3.59)
KROGER COUPON1
BUY ONE
50 CT BTL
EXTRA STRENGTH
Tylenol
Gel Caps
GET ONE
FREE!
IN SPECIALLY MARKED 2 CT PKG
NONRETURNABLE BOTTLE.
CAFFEINE FREE DIET COKE
Diet Coke or
Coca Cola Classic
2 Liter
Top Flight
Filler Paper
100-Sheet Pkg.
0
LIMIT 2 PKGS. WITH COUPON
LIMIT 0E COUPON PER C�V I "
COUI0� G000 SU� H�' SI St" N M
SIAJK' '0 �f�llCMU 5T�tl - .0C�l "��IS
DF
�J
513 Cotanche St.
'located across from UBE)
758-0080
Servins Food until 1:30am Nightly
Golden Ripe
Dole Bananas
FROZEN 3 COMPARTMENT
Freezer Queen
Dinners
KEEBLER
0'Boisies
Potato Chips
O ibs JL
Del Monte
Pudding Cups
4 Pak
BUY ONE
GET ONE
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f
6 '
�lie East (EaroHntan
September 13,1990
CLASSIFIEDS
t
WANTED TO BUY
NEED CASH? NEED MONEY?
NEED GREENERY? ! tin now
buying am football, basketball,
and baseball cards you have Anv
SERVICES OFFERED
CALL BEAR WITH ME
HI SIN ess SI RV1CI: for all your
typing needs l specialize in
resume compilations and term
year, any shape, HI give you i (air papers 24 hour am wenng service
amount Call rim, 830-5346. Faith mas 753-4592
FOR RENT
FOR LEASE: Spaciousbedroom
apt 2 blocks from campus Kent
includes central heat air
conditioning, hot water, sewer
and bask cable Call 746-416?
WTMI RENT? Homes tor $1.00
Repos-Gov'tgiveaway programs!
For information 649-0670 Exl
R-5920.
FEMALE ROOMMATE
WANTED: to share nne 1
bedroom furnished apartment on
campus $187 50 per month plus
12 electrk tall 757-1238 for
details
SERVICES OFFERED
WORD PROC1 SSING WD
PHOTOCOPYING SERVICES!
Weoffer typing and photocopying
ht He. We .ils� sell computers,
software, and computer
accessories 24 hours in and out
Guaranteed typing on paper up to
2(1 hand written pages MM
Professional Computer Services,
10b last 5th Street (beside
Cubbies) Greenville, N.( 752
3694
VICTIM OF RAPI OR DAT!
RAPE: m accordance with Real
Crisis Center and The East
Carolinian a female reporter is
willing to meet with you to help
prevent other rapes on campus
Li keep your confidentiality, call
Rape Crisis Center at 758 4 357 or
write in to the Fast Carolinian
Hast Carolina University,
PublicationsBidg ,Greem ille,N
27858
TOO BLS TO TYPETC all Ihe
Wcfldsmith for professional typing
and word processing services.
Assistance ln rearing and editing
lextavailable.Speedy turnaround.
24
SPECIALOCCASION: Makeanv
occasion one to remember Our
stretch limousines will add that
special touch' call CLASS M I
I IMOl SINE at 757-3240 tor
information.
PROI I SSIONAI T PING AND
WORD PROCESSING: Term
Papers. Resumes, I etter Quality
$55 4695
HELP WANTED
11 1 I MARKETERS: Work at
home' I'p to $20hr!ustomers
call you to order our directories
(919)931 2932 24 hr message
WOll D I IKF TO TRADE:
( i asional stable help in exchange
for tree riding English and
western tack available.
1 uperien ed ridersonly.all 756-
6635 after 6 p m
HELP WANTED: Female
bartenders wanted Must bo 21
�pplv m person at Bogies. 752-
PART-1 IMl Ml N WOMEN:
New compan) has two openings
for representatives to sell curb sell
defense protection 1 antastic
product sells onsighl Everyone a
potential i ustomcr Noexperience
necessary Call 752-3969 tor
details
ARF lOl A WORK-STt D
STL Pi n r? It so, the PirateQub
needs ou .eneral office
experience including typing
desired.t!U ;wcoat757 I540for
intervii �- N1 WORK STl D
STl Dl NITSNEi D MTI 1
I nil S: let ahead, start on your
new fall wardrobe with a part-
time s.iles position that otters a
clothing discount -ppl Brady's
I he I'l.ii Mon Wed 1 4 p ni
BRODY'SFORM1 N: has limited
part-time sales positionsavailable,
we offer good y.) clothing dis
counts and flexible schedules
�ppl Brody s The Plaa. mon
Wed 1 4 p m
EARN MON! TYPING: from
home I p to$500a week possible
Amazing recorded message
reveals details t ,ill 24 hrs.
1(202)310 336DEPT-3N 11
NEED STUDENT: to help with
HELP WANTED
vard work, paintwork, trimming,
weeding. Flexible hours. $5 per
hour Call 756-0449 after h p.m.
DEPENDABLE PERSON
WANTED: to care tor small
children in the home. Two days
each week. Prefer experience and
references Call 76-0417 after 6
p.m.
RESPONSIBLE FEMALE
NEEDED: for babysitting 15
month old for 5-10 hours per
week. Hours flexible and
references needed. Please call 355-
4s17
PERSONALS
PERSONALS
ATTENTION ECU FEMALES Phi Kappa Sigma
Kappa Tan Sweetheart Rush is being
held Wednesday and Thursday night
of this week For more information
call 757-1319
PIKE IS IT! Keep up the good work
guys
THE SISTERS AND PLEDGES OF
ALPHA PI: Thanks for showing us
and our new pledges a killer time last
Saturday night Let's partv again real
soon Love, the brothers and pledges
of Kappa Sigma
PERSONALS
Finer, Bryan Raithel 5t �
AlexVcie Bonn A
ALPHA OMN1CRON PI'S:
far the help dunngRl SHLet
soon The Theta I ' -
DISPLAY CLASSIFIED
FOR SALE
FOR SALE: Datsun 962 CTX, 5
speed, AC, AMFM cassette, new
tires $1900.830-6626.
SHOW YOU CARE - GIVE A
BEAR: Call for most huggablc at
unbelievable pnee! 756-0173 or
756-6495.
MOTORCYCLE KAWASAKI:
1975 125cC street and trail bike
Street legal, runs great. Title and
helmet $350. Call before Q am
and after 10p.m. Phone: 931-7493.
WILDER ULTRA: 1000 lb ca-
pacity weight bench and 12(1 lb
weight set $200or best offer 758-
7630
PA1 IN-STATE TUITION? Read
Residency Status and Tuition, the
practical pamphlet written by an
attorney on the in-state residency
application process Now-
available. Student Stores, Wright
Building.
TRAVEL FREE Quality Vaca-
tions to exotic destinations' The
most affordable spring break
packages to JAMAICA mi
CANCUN. Fastest way to free
travel and $$$. 1-80O426 7710.
FOR SALE: Large dorm-size
refrigerator ($85), 1 burner hot
plate ($5). Call 752-8758 after 5
p.m.
FOR SALE: Apple lie: 4 disk
drives, expanded memory, color
monitor, blackand white monitor,
modem, terns of software and
games. $600. 75f�-88b6 after 6 p.m.
CHI OMEGA: Thank- for all the help
during RUSH! We re looking forward
to partying with you again soon The
Theta Git's
PI KAPPA Al PHA:Congratulations
to the new 1u pledge class ohn
Best,Battle Betts, Ed Hawkins, Joe
Draper, Matt Hendnck, Mark
Honeycutt, Patrick Hinson, Kevin
House. Mike Marshall, Eric Minnis,
Heath Nesbet,Brad Osbourne, Daniel
Potcna,JT.Puckett, Jim Roberts, Ken
Sawyer, Wes Shepard, Ross Wodall
We know you can do it PIKES
DELTA SIG: Thanks tor a great "get
together' last Friday nite Good luck
with your new pledges Let's get to-
gether again! Alpha OmnJcrom Pi.
CONGRATULATIONS: to lammy
Mulkin and Cindy Voss for becoming
our newly initiated sisters We love
you Your sisters, Alpha Omnicrom
Pi
TO THE SISTERS AND PLEDGES
OF ALPHA XI DELT.VThankyoufor
an awesome beginning to the rest of
our Greek life Our party Friday night
was a blast! 1 C. s do again MHr
Love, Ihe Pledges of Theta Chi
THE SISTERS AND PLEDGES OF
ALPHA OMNICROM PL ALPHA
DELTA PI AND ALPHA XI DELTA:
Thanks tor helping us with RL'Ml
You girls did an excellent )ob 1 ove,
the Brothers of kappa Sigma
ATTENTION: faff Knahh, T I Pow-
ers, ess Langdowne, Rob Plumb,
Robert Scnsency, Hutton Cobb, OJ
Carolan, Dustin Shearon, Blame
Brawley, Robert Hooten, Preston
Aldndge.lohnnie Brown, t aseyMott,
Bill Senesac, John Best, Bill Yandell,
Michael Best David Price, Gary
Savoie, Patrick Munlev. Chuck Hartz
and Chns Sauls Congratulations on
becoming the Beta Lambda Pledge
Class of Kappa Sigma Love, the
Brothers
ATTENTION DELTA ZETA: We had
a blast raging with you guys our first
home football game. Let'sparty again.
Love, the Brothers and pledges of
DELTA ZETAS: Rush was great, and
you helped make it that way'
The Theta Chi's.
PI KAPPS: We would like to extend
our thanks for the great party on Fn
dav' We all had a blast and look for-
ward to doing something again real
soon Thanks again. Alpha Delta Pi
HAPPY BIRTHDAY KELLIE! Hope
vou have an awesome day' We love
vou' Love, the pledges of Alpha Delta
Pi
ALPHA PHI'S: Delta Sigs would like
to thank you girls for your help dur-
ing our RUSH' We really appreciate
it"
ALPHA OMNICRON PI: Delta
Sigma Phi and it's pledges would like
to thank you for the blast we all had
last Fndav night" Remember we have
it ALL on tape
TO ALL FRATERNITIES: Con-
gratulations on such a great rush and
all vour new pledges' Love Alpha V.
Delta
ALPHA XI DELTA'S:Saturdav night
was awesome' The Moose Lodge will
ncverbe the same. Let'sdoit againThe
Theta Chi's.
THETA CHrS:Ya'll are an awesome
group of guvs We had a blast on
Fndav Night. Hope to do it again
soon Love, Alpha Xi Delta
DELTA SIGMA PHI: would like to
congratulate the new fall 1 9Q0 pledge
cless Get readv for an experience
gentlemen' Michael Bolch,Brandon
Brown, Danny Cassidy. DarylCrouse,
I W Dalton, Lenny DeFoggi, John
kinglll, Alan Lee, Mike Liebstein,
Andv Mueller, Matt Pa inter,Billy
RAISE A
THOUSAND
IN A WEEK
The fundraiser that s working
on 1800 college campuses
� -
S'OOC n i I
needed Befirsi
I - � � ; Can No
1-800-765-8472 Ext.90
Bt 1
� Ml New �
. And Read)
I DIVERSITY PRIMI Ms
�; . v �
� -
� ,� Sfa � �
1 � �. -

� tZALEA � KII N-
-a � r r -
- r -r .�-�� v . �
2V �� M ' � �� . ft
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-�
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FAST FUNDRAISING
v.t
$
II
EamUpHl $1000 vi. r.r
for vour cami
Plus a chance at
$5000 more!
Fhis
No investm i
Call 1 8009320528 Ext. 50
DISPLAY CLASSIFIED
Speti.
a TORO
Men a Hair Styling Shoppe
Phone ?S2 33'8
"
J
PURL GOLD OANCLR5
Pure Gold Dancer Varsity iryouts
will lx held September 17 &is
from 6:30-8:30p.m. in Mtnges
Seven sj-Hits tor the varsity team
will KA filled at this tune
ATTENTION STUDl NTS
Don't forget to take vour student
ID cards along with vour ticket to
the football games. Student ticket
pick up ruesday- Thursday
PSYCHOLOGY
MAJORS AND MINORS
It you want to excel in the field ol
Psychology, prepare tor graduate
school, attend guest speakers, ca-
reer preparation, get to know vour
faculty and gam valuable experi-
ence, then check out Psi Chi, the
National Honor Society ol Psy
chologv Appluations.uailablein
Raw! 104. Deadline is September
14th
EPISCOPAL
STLDLNT FELLOWSHIP
The Episcopal Student Fellowship
welcomes all to Wednesday night
HolvCornmunionanddiseusNiPti
The service startsat 5:30p.m. with
a light meal and I topic discussion
afterwards St Taul's Episcopal
Church is on 4th Street one block
over fromGarrett dorm. Call Allen
Manning at 758-7437 for more in-
formation
HL HEALTH!
Ihe Student Health (enter Re-
source Room offers a variety of
information on health related
topics such as stress, MDS, men's
and women S health issues,
smoking safet) andmuchmuch
more 1 he Resource Room is open
Monday through I riday from 8
,i m. to 5 p.m. Call 77-�-7u4 for
more information
COOIM RAIIVF 1 DL CATION
Internships available with the
Federal Government throughout
the l s 1 wo rotations required
usually fo be considered indi-
vidual must receive or he sched-
uled to receive an eligible gradu-
ate degree during current aca-
demic r.ir GS Rating. Intern
s,ii,ir $20,000 or above. Contact
c �operative Education, 2028
(ieneral (lassroom Hldg. 77-T.
STUDENTS FOR THE
MOTHER LARTH
Ihe tirst organizational meeting
ot Students for the Mother Earth
w ill be held ihursdav, September
13 at 5p.m. m the Mendenhafl
Student C enter. Refreshments will
be served loin us as we address
manvof the environmental issues
prevalent m our community and
world today. Together, wecan put
torth enough effort to help save
the environment.
RECEPTION
The Women Studies Program will
host a reception for new women
faculty Thursday, September 13,
al 3:30 p.m. in the Van
Landingham Room, Home Ec
Building.
ADOPTION
SAEORTLGROLT
September meeting will bo Tues-
day, the 18th at first Presbyterian
Church in Greenville at 7 p.m.
Search referralsavailable. Call 752-
18sU for more information.
WES2FEL
Wes2fel is a Christian fellowship
which welcomes all students, and
is sponsored jointly by the Pres-
byterian and Methodist Campus
Ministries. Come to the Methodist
StudentCenter (501 E5thSt, across
from Garrett dorm) this Wednes-
day night at 5 p.m. and every
Wednesday night for a delicious,
all-youan-eat hotnecooked meal
($250) wi'h a short program af-
terwards. Signed for the hearing
impaired. Call 758-2030 for more
information.
PHYSICAL EDUCATION
MAJORS' CLUB
Majors' Club will meet September
13 at 8 p.m. in Minges, Room 144.
All majors and intended majors
welcome.
UNIVERSITY UNIONS
Do vou have the magic we're
looking forfUte 1990 Madrigal
Dinners are in need of an expert
slight-of-hand gag gimmicks and
illusions performer. Great food,
good pay, and an excellent venue
to display vour talent. To interview
for this position call . Marshall at
757-4711.
LUNCHEON SERIES
The ECU Committeeon the Status
of Women i s the sponsor of the 9th
Annual LUNCH TIME LEARN-
ING -LUNCHEON SERIES. This
war the series will focus on pay
equity .The first seminar will be
held Tuesday. September 18th,
and features Sandra Babb, Presi-
dent of North Carolina Equity.
Sandra Babb will speak on pay
equity issues in North Carolina.
The presentation will begin at
12:30 p.m. in the Mendenhall
Student Center, Room 244. Pur-
chase selections from Mendenhall
Dining Services or bring a bag
lunch.
PJiYICAJLjrHfiRAZY
STUDENTS
All general college pre-physical
therapy sophomores or higher,
who plan on applying to the May
1991 class should report to the
Physical Therapy Dept office, Belk
Annex III (School of Allied Health
Sciences) no later than the nd of
September to confirm your eligi-
bility and pick up an admissions
packet.
FENCING CLUB
For those who are interested in
fencing or in a forming a fencing
club, please meet at 8 p.m Tues-
day, September 18, basement of
Memorial Gym, or call Johnson
Lam at 752-3052 evenings.
FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT
ASSOCIATION
The Financial management As-
sociation will meet on Tuesday,
September 18, at 2:15 p.m. in GCB
1007.
GAMMA BETA PHI
Gamma Beta Phi will meet Tues-
day, September 18 in Room 244
Mendenhall at 8 p.m. Officers will
meet at 7:30 p.m.
SELF DEFENSE
DEMONSTRATION
The East Carolina Tae Kwon Do
Club will hold a slf defense
demonstration on September 19,
at 9 p.m. in Memorial Gymnasium
downstairs. This demo is open to
anyone, male or female, who is
interested in self defense or the
martial arts. Call Rob at 830-5183
for rides or information.
A.C O.A.
This program is di
voung aduhs w!
been affected past r r
having been raised i i
environment w h re
other dysfunctional Nh.r. �
were present. H� .
Tuesday, starting S� pt�
al 445 p.m at the
Center in Wright Bidg. R
Call 757-6793 for more
tion.
ECU KITING Cl I B
Our first meeting will Ix
day at 5 p.m. in the Mendcn
Lounge. Please call Chris at
9r27 if vou cannot attend
part of this up and coming
Find out what a stunt kite is
are welcome.
PC USERS' GROLF
Next meeting ol the PC User
Group will be September 2
p.m. in Austin 205, R I Campus
SCHOOL OF MUSIC LYLNl -
THURS 913: Panama Steel
Mark Ford, Director (8:15 p
Fletcher Recital Hall, free). FRJ 9
14: Senior Recital, Sean Park
composition (7 p.m Fletcher Re-
cital Hall, free). SAT 915
Graduate Recital, Robert Wright
composition (8:15 p.m Wric1
Auditorium, free).
I
I





September 13,1990
(Bhz gaat (Uarultnian
7
STATE &
NA�:$VI )N
i:j
�:�� :��' ;�:��:��" �� :�: ; �:
U.S. troops to
comic
relief in Oct.
W"W���� ' �!�'
NT s i ft j A
WASHINGTON (AP) U.S.
troops m Saudi Arabia are not al-
lowed to drink alcohol or associ-
ate with Saudi women. But there's
nothing that s.n s the) can't laugh
till their sides hurt. And laugh
they will.
Comedian Steve Martin will
load ott a vast ot celebrities who
will entertain the troops starting
next month followed by comic
lav 1 ono Octogenarian one line
artist Bob Hope may also be in-
duced to continue his 50 year tra-
dition ot troop shows.
But the Pallas Cowboys'
cheerleaders probably will st.n
home with their pom poms in
deference to Saudi laws that re-
quire women to stay covered from
head to toe in public.
The stringent Moslem reli-
gious rules that govern Saudi
Arabia arepro inga challenge tor
the United Service Organization
(USO),a non profit outfit that has
been boosting the morale of
American troops for nearly 50
years.
"We will have to have special
sensitivities tor the cultural and
religious differences, said Kem
McCarthy executive producer ot
I SO
1 le said tin- organization will
consult with the State and Defense
departments about what isproper
and acceptable b Saudi stan-
dards
Aboard the dozens of I S
warships in 'v�, region ' SO en-
tertamers will have more leeway,
he saui
Although I .S. troops may
chafe at the Saudi bans on alcohol
and befriending women, the USO
is having an easier time meeting
Saudi standards I"heorganization
is no longer just there to entertain
the bovs, as t was when it was
founded bv presidential order in
1941. With the growing number ol
women in the military, the focus
has shitted.
(.one are the days when 1 tope
leered suggestively at Martha
Rave on a makeshift stage in the
Pacific jungles.
Gone, too, is Marilyn Monroe
crooning through moistened lips
at the troops in Korea, and the
shorts clad dancing girls who
pranced on IS. military stages in
Vietnam.
The Cowboys cheerleaders,
regulars on the USO circuit in re-
cent years, are no longer skimpily
dressed and manv of the USCs
entertainers in recent years are
male singers, actors and comedi-
ans.
'There's nothing wrong with
a clean, wholesome dance show
But our role is entertainment, not
just pretty girls, said McCarthy.
I le declined to identify other en-
tertainers who might go to the
Persian Cult region, saying the
names will only he released once
the tours are arranged
Steve Martin ,m his wife, ac-
tress V ictoria lennant, will meet
with soldiers in remote posts
around Saudi Arabia and on board
the I S.flotilla in the Persian (lulf.
But Martin won't stage a show,
preferring to Spend his time in
impromptu sessions with the
troops
Just the fact thatheisieniim:
to see soldiers in their tents, bun-
kers, is a very important message
that people care about them said
McCarthy. "It anyone can make
these men and women forget
about the heat and pressure tor a
few hours, it's this wild and crav
guy
The state of illiteracy
Today is International Literacy Day. Four U.S.
states have 16 of the adult population -
the highest rate in the country - who read
beiow a fourth grade level or can't read at all:
Texas
538,641
New York
396,535
Source: A Year of Health Hints
Suzy Parker, Gannett News Service
Barbara Bush urges Saddam to
consider children, pull troops
WASHINGTON (AP) Bar
h.ira Bush says if Saddam Hussein
is concerned about Iraq'schildren,
he should pull his troops out ot
Kuwait and end the crisis threat-
ening to plunge the region in war.
Asked luesdav what she
would tell the Iraqi president it
she had the chance, the tirst lady
said, "I'd rathersend a message to
oursoldiersand tell them we want
them home and that we're doing
everything we can for peace
I lussein has charged that the
I nited Nations embargo is jeop-
ardizing the lues of children in
his country and throughout the
region.
"That's not what's killing the
children of Kuwaitor Iraq or Egypt
or anyplace else Mrs. Bush said
1 le went into a country and at-
tacked it. We can't forget that
In a voice fraught with emo-
tion, she said in an interview, I
hope he'll take into consideration
these children. '
Mrs. hush said the Persian
Gulf situation is the worst crisis
her husband has faced in his 20
months in office, hut he was hear-
ing it well
"I don't think it's over ott his
mind, but does he dwell on it1
No she said. "He does what he
can. He's go! a wonderful won-
derful disposition
She said she was not at all
bothered by criticism of Bush's
proceeding with his Maine vaca-
tion while American servicemen
were being dispatched to the Saudi
Arabia "because I knew he was
working
Mrs. Bush said she has not
been offering the president advice
on the gulf crisis
i think wives in my case, un-
der our system, do very well to aid
and comfort their husband and
keep trying to make life as peace-
ful as you can at home not
needle, not give suggestions she
said
She charged that her son, Neil,
has been singled out for scrutiny
in the Silverado savings and loan
scandal onlv because he is the
president's son.
"It's darn unfair that they're
onlv doing it to hurt George Bush
and they have succeeded she
said. Their 35-year-old vn is a
former outside director of the
Denver thrift, which collapsed,
costing taxpayers $1 billion
Mrs. Bush revealed that Millie,
her i ear old English springer
spaniel which had been hobbling
earlier this year, has lupus but
"she s in complete remission
Millie's rambunctious pup
Ranger has taken up permanent
residence in the White House,
having outgrown the suburban
yard of son Marvin Bush and
famih
"Millie has not been sup-
planted, insisted Mrs. Bush,
patting the dog throughout the
interview.
The dog is the star of anew as-
told-to "autobiography" about life
in the White House. Mrs Bush,
the ghost writer, is devoting the
royalties from "Millie's Book" to
her literacy foundation, which iust
last week awarded $500,000 in
grants.
"1 think it's very easy read-
ing she said the$17.95 hard cover
book, replete with scores of pic-
tures ot Millie with her pups, the
president, Britain's 0i-vn Eliza-
beth II and other VIPs.
Bush receives
praise from
soldiers1 spouses
FAYETTEVILLE (API The
spouses of Fort Bragg soldiers in
the Middle Fast praised President
Bush's speech, saying they were
pleased bv the national support
for the military buildup in Saudi
Arabia
"I've got to agree with the
man said Keade Hamilton, 4.
whose wife,Sgt.C.lenda 1 iamilU n,
is in Saudi Arabia.
"I noticed that the president
reallv stressed that we're there to
protect a way of life, and to o a
)ob. I totally support that
Hamilton said after Bush's Tues
day night address 1 iamilton is a
retired chief warrant officer and
who served 24 ,t.ars in the Amu
and reserves
Patricia Carter, whose hus-
band is a sergeant first class in the
Army's 18th Airborne Corps, said
she was pleased "with President
Bush's efforts at drawing support
from other nations troops and
money.
"It makes me proud that ev-
eryone is backing our guvs and
the armed forces said Mrs
Carter, whose husband will cel-
ebrate his 20th year as a soldier in
10 days. She declined to provide
his first name
"I just wish there was a way to
know when this would come to an
end she said.
Hamilton, a Fayettevillepo i
officer, said he wasn't surprised
that Bush v'd the deployment to
the Middle hast was indefinite
"In 1960, they told us Vietnam
would last from six weeks to six
months Vietnam lasted I5years 1
have no illusions that everybody
will be back here in six weeks,
said.
Eugenia Austin, whose hus-
band, Frank, is in the 82nd Air-
borne Division, praised Bush's
speech.
"1 believe he has got the sup-
port of the majority of the coun-
try said Ms. Austin.a Favetteville
police officer. "I'm very impressed
with what he has to say
"Right from the beginning,
I've supported him said Mrs
Austin, who was a soldier before
becoming a police officer "It was
good to hear that both parties are
supporting him
Thunderstorms bring relief to a dry N.C.
ci . .u � ik� riKv. utilities administrator.
RALEIGH (AP) Showers
and thunderstorms have brought
relief to dry conditions to some
sections of the state, hut most of
North Carolina is in the midst of a
drought, weather officials say.
And those officials say they
are worried about an increasing
threat oi forest fires
"We have abnormally low soil
moisture in those affected areas
said David Smith, regional chma-
tologist for the Southeast Regional
Climate Center in Columbia, S.C.
"We're entering into our fall
forest fire season Smith said
"And our lowest rainfall time of
year is in the fall
Seventy percent oi the state is
classified as having drought con-
ditions. Rainfall has been 5 inches
to 8 inches below normal for most
of the state since the first of the
year. Smith said.
'The worst area is the north-
central part of the state near the
Virginia line Smith said in a
telephone interview. The Pied-
mont is also pretty dry. It (the
drought) pretty much covers that
and also into the foothills
Smith characterized the
drought as the type that occurs in
North Carolina every eight years
or so tar less severe than the
record 1986 drought.
"This is similar to what we
saw in 1988 he said. "It's not as
severe as lSn when ve actually
saw water supplies being threat-
ened.
Rainfall in the Piedmont has
been nearly 9 inches below nor-
mal in the last three months, ac-
cording to meteorologist Bill
Blackmore of the National
Weather Service in Greensboro.
Lack of rain has SO dried up
the area near one Burlington wa-
ter plant that it is no longer pro-
ducing water. Steve Shoal, the
city's utilities administrator, said
that at the current rate oi usage,
the citv's water supply will last
about two months before conser-
vation measures will be necessary
However, the worst may be
vet to come, Smith said.
Added to that is the large
amount oi fuel left in the wake of
Hurricane Hugo, which leveled
hundreds ot acres of timber near
Charlotte, Smith said
The mountains face less of a
tire threat, conditions are much
less conducive to tires, said Fred
Foster, fire management staff offi-
cer with the US. Forestry Service.
Foreign ministers sign treaty
bringing an end to Cold War
MOSCOW (AP) The four
World War II powers that defeated
and carved up Nai Germany
signed a treaty today with the two
(.enmanvs sanctioning their unifi-
cation and heralding the return of
full sovereignty to a people.
Foreign ministers from the
United States, the Soviet Union,
France and Britain signed the his-
toric document along with repre-
sentatives from the two German
states in the Soviet Communist
PartspIushOktyabrskaya Hotel.
The so-called two plus-four
agreement is the last major docu-
ment needed to clear the way for
unification and eventually will end
the World War 11 Allies' special
rights on German soil
It marks the crowning of
months of sometimes worried
talks over Germany's future stra-
tegic role. Other nations, voicing
reservations because of Germany's
Nazi past, had expressed concern
over what some perceived as the
potential threat of a nation of 80
million Germans in the heart of
Europe.
The treaty incorporates built-
in limits � demanded by the So-
viets � on the Germans' military
might. It also contains the Ger-
mans' acknowledgment that thev
cannot regain lands forfeited to
Poland after the Nazis' defeat in
1945.
The end of the special powers
for the World War II Allies above
all concerns Berlin, which is now
technically under the
adminstration of the four nations
and not part of West Germany.
After unification, Berlin becomes
one city within a united Germany.
President Mikhail S.
Gorbachev watched West German
Foreign Minister HansDietrich
Genscher affixed the first signa-
ture, followed by East German
Prime Minister Lothar
Domaiziere.The four Allies were
next: French Foreign Minister
Roland Dumas, Soviet Foreign
Minister Fduard Shevardnadze,
Secretary of State James A. Baker
111 and British Foreign Secretary
Douglas Hurd.
This treaty marks the end of
the Cold War era' de Maiziere
said in a speech. "It is part of the
most important body of European
treaties of the postwar period
"1
MON
Shuttle
Space shuttle delays
The launch of space shuttle Columbia has been delayed
104 days, longest in shuttle history. Others:
TUES WED THURS FRI SAT SUN
Date launched Days delayed
Challenger April 4, 1983 X X X X X74
Discovery Aug. 30, 1984 y X X 66
Columbia Nov. 28, 1983 y� y y 59
Columbia Nov. 12, 1981 y� 34
Source: National Aeronautics and Space Administration
Julie Stacey, Gannett News Service





8
CUlir �mt (Enrollnfan SeptemberJ3J.99Q
Legislation approves limits on price of cable t.v.
AMI IV .It (AP) rhe Bush adminis-
tration is threatening to veto a bill that would
impose restrictkmsonthecableTV industry, beset
by consumer complaints ot price gouging, poor
service and unfaii marketing.
"he 1 louse on luesday approved, by a voice
vote, legislation c impose federal limits on the
price o( basic cable service It would force price
rollbacks on the worst offenders and open up the
video entertainment business to now forms ot
competition
rhe legislation which now goes to the Senate,
would partiallv re-regulate an industry that has
grown rapidly since deregulation in 1984 and, in
some areas consumer advoca tes say, has begun to
look like a runaway monopoly.
'This bill will not only allow the Federal
Communications Commission to rein in the ren-
egades in the cable industry but it also takes
realistic steps to ensure competition so consum-
ers will have real choices in the future regarding
video services said Rep. Edward Markov, D-
Mass chairman of the House telecommunica-
tions subcommittee.
Gorbachev rejects Prime Minister's reform plan
MOSCOW (AP) - President
Mikhail S. Gorbachev went before
Parliament todav and rejected the
moderate economic plan his prime
minister had )ust presented to the
bodv, instead endorsing a more
radical program.
The stunning statement re
fleeted dwindling confidence in
Prime Minister Nikolai I. Ryzhkov
and put Gorbachev closer to the
position of radical reformers such
as Boris N. Yeltsin.
Last week, Yeltsin asked the
parliament of the Russian repub-
lic, home to half the Soviet people,
to approve a radical reform plan
drafted by Stamslav Shatalin, a
(Gorbachev aide.
Shatalin's plan would transfer
enormous authority from Parlia-
ment to the legislatures of the re-
publics, which would then have
the power to scrap centralized
economic planning, introduce
market mechanisms and legalize
private property.
Gorbachev rejected
Ryzhkov s plan but said elements
of it would be combined with
shatalin s plan He said the
Shatalin program appeals more to
himKK-ausoit integratestheideas
ot constituent republics
It there isa real plan to StatH
lize finances, money circulation.
the ruble and the market, then we
should adopt the Shatalin idea
Gorbachev said "We should tr
and work out a single document,
and we are neanng it
Yeltsin has described an art-
tempt to marry me two conflicting
plans as similar to "mating a
hedgehog and a snake"
Before Gorbachev spoke,
'Movies at Mendenhall-
� Sponsored bv Student Union Films Committee �
" Admission: Free with valid ECU student ID or film pass m
R
I r viv till r PS
nothing ww
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Before and after a
festive night. Show us your
ECU II) and
receive a discount!
757-3687 or 757-1360
The National Pan-Hellenic Council
Presents
Meet The Greeks
Sunday Sept 16, 1990 7:30pm
244 Mendenhall Student Center
This is an opportunity for interested students
to meet the members of:
Alpha Kappa Alpha
Delta Sigma Theta
Zeta Phi Beta
Sigma Gamma Rho
Alpha Phi Alpha
Kappa Alpha Psi
Phi Beta Sigma
Omega Psi Phi
Kcmcmbcr this is an informational forum and not a Rush
Refreshments will be served
lawmakers took the podium and
vigorously criticized Rvhki
presenting a plan that dif ten dlittk
from the one tossed back at him
lor reworking last spring
"There is no principal differ
ence It's centralized leadership
centralized prices, it's net r
to sell land said Est
economist and legislator
Kallas
Ryzhkov then said he to
present a new plan on Wednesd
that would incorporate elen
o( the Shatalin plan Hisfutun
prime minister appeared H
ened
I eninerad mayor and i
legislator Anatol) S'K I
Monday called tor a voto f
confidence in Ryzhki �
he was unable to otter a n
solution tothecountry'sei 01
crisis
Wake Forest
receives $5 million
from publisher
WINSTON-SAl EM
A Virginia publisher and his
have donated $5 million t� �'� -
I irest University toward th I
million center tor the lavs �
busirw ss schw ols
The gitt is the largest
from a Wake orest gradu i
I Eugene Worrell and '
A rrell, the founders I
Worrell Newspapers group i
Charlottesville Va gave tl
million tor the new buil 1
which will bo named the W n
nal nterfor I a �
Mar igement
I think the change ir
world has required sort
wedding of lawy� rsand business
pooplo, and this is a move in that
direction Worrell said Tuesd c.
"I'm quite sold on the idea Th�
gitt is not the first to Wake Forest
tromtheWorrells 1 hev haveals
" donatetfa nouse'nTonafti en-
dowed two pn fessorships ai
established a law school prize
The gitt was announced at
the university's opening convo
cation in Wait Chapel An. r :
announcement, Thomas K Hea
r . the university's presidei
called the gift "a remarkable g
rure and praised Worrell
Worrell graduated fi
Wake forest College in 194
studied threeyearsat thecol
m here he had a debating - h
ship, and two years at the
school He passed the Virj
bar in b-41
11SID
wtwm
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for more
information.
Sorry No Pets





t
8
tBtje Earn (Carolinian September 13.1990
Legislation approves limits on price of cable t.v.
WASHINGTON (AP) � The Bush adminis-
tration is threatening to veto a bill that would
impose restrictionson thecableTV industry, beset
by consumer complaints of price gouging, poor
service and unfair marketing.
The House on Tuesday approved, by a voice
vote, legislation to impose federal limits on the
would partially re-regulate an industry that has
grown rapidly since deregulation in 1984 and, in
some areas consumer advocates say, has begun to
look like a runaway monopoly.
"This bill will not only allow the Federal
Communications Commission to rein in the ren-
egades in the cable industry, but it also takes
price of basic cable service. It would force price realistic steps to ensure competition so consum-
rollbacks on the worst offenders and open up the ers will have real choices in the future regarding
video entertainment business to new forms of video services said Rep. Edward Markey, D-
competition. Mass chairman of the House telecommunica-
The legislation, which now goes to the Senate, tions subcommittee.
Gorbachev rejects Prime Minister's reform plan
Moscow(AP�, .py 'ZX&Z&ZS
ParH,men, today ,nd rejected the "T EheonT tossed back a. h,m
moderal�conom,cplanh�pnme P�' rejec(ed (or reworking ,as, spring,
minister had )ust presented to the � v Id elements There ifno principal differ
alXtrnng a m STSSSSHS ence. It's centra.Ld leadership
The stunning statement re- Shatalin's plan. He said the
fleeted dwindling confidence in Shatalin program appeals more to
PrimeMinisterNikolail.Ryzhkov himbecauseit integrates theideas
and put Gorbachev closer to the of constituent republics.
position of radical reformers such
as Boris N. Yeltsin.
Last week, Yeltsin asked the
parliament of the Russian repub-
lic, home to hal f the Soviet people,
to approve a radical reform plan
drafted by Stanislav Shatalin, a
Gorbachev aide.
Shatalin's plan would transfer
enormous authority from Parlia-
ment to the legislatures of the re-
publics, which would then have
"If there is a real plan to stabi-
lize finances, money circulation,
the ruble and the market, then we
centralized prices, it'snot possible
to sell land said Estonian
economist and legislator Siim
Kallas.
Ryzhkov then said he would
present a new plan on Wednesday
that would incorporate elements
of the Shatalin plan. His future as
should adopt the Shatalin idea prime minister appeared threat
Gorbachev said. "We should try ened.
and work out a single document, Leningrad mayor and national
and we are nearing it legislator Anatoly Sobchak on
Yeltsin has described an at- Monday c lied for a vote of no-
tempt to marry thetwoconflicting confidence in Ryzhkov, charging
plans as similar to "mating a he was unable to offer .� r.
hedgehog and a snake
Before Gorbachev spoke,
rach room shobs
"All your favorite brands at very affordable prices"
Back-to-School Coupon
Movies at Mendenhall
Sponsored by Student Union Films Committee
Admission: Free with valid ECU student ID or film pass
llir sa theirs
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not valid with any other offer
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Eagle Cab Co.
Call Us For 24 Hr
Service
Before and after a
lestivc night. Show us your
ECU ID and
receive a discount!
757-3687 or 757-1360
The
ic Council
.
II

:30pm
Center
This is an opportunity for interested students
to meet the members of:
Alpha Phi Alpha
Kappa Alpha Psi
Phi Beta Sigma
Omega Psi Phi
Alpha Kappa Alpha
Delta Sigma Theta
Zeta Phi Beta
Sigma Gamma Rho
Remember this is an informational forum and not a Rush
"Refreshments will be served
lewiSE
JAHE'S ADDICTIOH
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WiUiamsburg
Manor Apartment
New 1 & 2
bedroom
Apartments
Available Oct.
1st 1990
WiUiamsburg
Manor is with
in 2 miles of
campus and we
offer energy
efficient
comfortable
apartments.
Call 355-6187
or 756-8060
for more
information.
Sorry No Pets
solution to the country's economic
crisis.
Wake Forest
receives $5 million n
from publisher
WINSTON-SALEM (AP) -
A Virginia publisher and his wife
have donated $5 million to Wake
Forest University toward the $26.5
million center for the law and
business schools.
The gift is the largest ever
from a Wake Forest graduate.
T. Eugene Worrell and Anne
Worrell, the founders of the
Worrell Newspapers group in
Charlottcsville, Va gave the $5
million for the new building,
which will be named the Worrell
Professional Center for Law and
Management.
"1 think the change in the
world has required sort of a
wedding of lawyers and business
people, and this is a move in that
direction Worrell said Tuesday
"I'm quite sold on the idea The
gift is not the first to Wake Forest
-frorrttReWorreHs They nave also
(kxttmlMBem"ronJ&y en-
dowed two professorships and
established a law-school prize.
The gift was announced at
the university's opening convo-
cation in Wait Chapel. After the
announcement, Thomas K. Hearn
Jr the university's president,
called the gift "a remarKable ges-
ture" and praised Worrell.
Worrell graduated from
Wake Forest College in 1940. He
studied three years at the college,
where he had a debating scholar-
ship, and two years at the law
school. He passed the Virginia
bar in 1941.





I
September 13,1990
glfte iEagt (garnltnian
FEATURES
9
Time management
can be a catalyst
to college success
By Sheri jernigan
Suff Writer
You have an exam tomorrow
morning, but you're scheduled to
work tonight until 12 a.m. How
do von do everything that needs
to be done within 24 hours, espe
daily as a student?
Bill Gonzenbach, from the
department of communications,
offers his helpful hints on man-
aging time mote practically.
He says atfc'r years of papers,
projects, deadlines, teaching,
graduate school, raising three
children and pibhshing, "I'm an
expert in this area
Gonzenbach first blocks out
his schedule on a time chart to
more easilv find his free time.
With that extra time he sets
aside two or three studying hours
a week tor kc course
1' m a compulsive list maker
he adds. A daily list shows him
which things must be done right
away, while a weekly list consists
� activities thai can be gradually
worked on throughout the week
C.oner bach clan ties his point
with a joke: flow do you eat an
elephant7' he laughs "One bite at
a time Aid creating two lists is
beneficial in taking one d, at a
time
Use your time effectively he
emphasizes. For example, wake
up early.
1 write most of my papers at
5 am he explains.
Gonzenbach adds that work-
ing on a project in chunks is also
effective an hour in the morning,
a little in the afternoon and some
at night. "Then you don't become
mentally exhausted
The most common misuse of
time includes the weekend time,
he continues. Work during the
dd, and have fun at night; in other
words, "define vour party time
he comments.
Gonzenbach slams his fist on
a stack of papers lying on his desk:
"Most importantly, discipline
yourself
No matter how tired or frus-
trated he may be, Gonzenbach
complete- 'ometres it
takes an in st to organize
himself and think about his work
before he e i starts: "It's tough,
but you force yourself
A girl politely interrupts. She
hands C.onenbach a paper. He
responds to her, "I'll get on this
right away
1 le looks up. smiles and savs.
See Time, page 10
Hippies' appearance
remains, ideals have
become ojbscured
By Jon Whisenant
Staff Writer
Go to the New IVIi on a night
when bands such as The Mood or
The New Potato Caboose are
playing, go to late-night weekend
parties on Biltmore Street, or go
shoppingat Bl.T'sor Reggae Wear.
Any of these could be a scene from
the late 1960s.
In other words, they may lwk
and sound like the 1960s�but
somehow they )ust don't feel like
the 60s.
Does wearing long hair, tie-
dyes, patchouli oil and a pair of
Birkenstocks make one a hippie?
In the 60s the hippies were doing
more than cultivating an image or
trying to be stylish they were
making a political statement.
"Freaky-looking" college
students of the late bOs were in-
Coming Up
Thursday
ATTIC
Waxing Poetics
NEW DELI
House of Mirth
O'ROCKEFELLERS
Georgetown Station
MENDENHALL
Tremors
Friday
ATTIC
Left Wing Fascists
NEW DELI
Mr Potato Head
O'ROCKEFELLERS
The Usuals
MENDENHALL
Tremors
Saturday
ATTIC
Ice Water Mansion
NEW DELI
Mr Potato Head
O'ROCKEFELLERS
Bad Checks
MENDENHALL
Tremors
Sunday.
ATTIC
Dead Night
MENDENHALL
Blue Velvet
strumental in the organization of
manv anti-Vietnam War protests,
as well as being actively involved
in the Civil Rights and Environ-
mentalist movements.
Manv of those who were im-
mersed in the hippie culture of the
hOs were treated with less than
kindness bv mainstream Ameri-
cans.
In some instances they were
as heavily discriminated against
asblacks regardless of their race.
Wearing long hair and a tie-
dve during this era meant total
isolation and disassociation from
the establishment, and possibly
from one's own family as well.
Obviously, very few hippies de-
cided to become hippies on a
whim, or simply because it was
trendy to do so.
In a time when tie-dyes are
See Hippies, page 11
Fii� ruoio � The EsjI Caio�.�
House Of Mirth.a Charlotte�d alternative rock band, plays at the Deli tonight
House of Mirth breaks
metal, alternative barrier
By Deanna Nevgloski
Assistant Features Fditor
Back with a new sound and line up, House
of Mirth will be kickin' it up at the New Deli
tonight with opening act (Aid ob.
� all-original, straight-ahead alternative
reck quartet from Charlotte, House of Mirth
features vocalist Brad Ambrose, guitarist Derek
Conner, bassist Rob Tavaglione and drummer
Sid IVlhnger.
Playing music together in various bands
since high school, Michigan natives Ambrose
and Conner founded House of Mirth in early
1981.
Starting out as a hardcore hand, which was
the wave ot music popularity in the early HOs,
ttwduo'stastesandstyleseventually progressed
as thev became better musicians and set their
minds on becoming a serious rock band that
would plant its roots in alternative and progres-
sive grounds.
Since Conner's parents are from the South,
he and Ambrose divided to relocate to North
Carolina, the hot spot for progressive and alter-
native music
Conner said the move was necessary in
order to allow their music to grow and be heard
by those who could have an appreciation for the
music House of Mirth creates.
r le went on to say that Michigan hindered
their career in music since the state was still
caught up in a Bob Segerclassic rcxrk music
warp.
After recruiting Tavaglione, a North Caro-
lina State University graduate, and a drummer
and keyboardist. House of Mirth began plaving
m the Charlotte area around September 1989.
As the band toured around the state, Conner,
Ambrose and Tavaglione realized that the per-
sonal and muscial chemistry within the band
was not progressing like they had hoped.
Conner said that House of Mirth is "pro-
gressive not regressive but former members
made it difficult to achieve that, and thus left the
three core members to drop the drummer and
keyboardist in the band.
It wasn't until Dellinger came into the pic
ture that House of Mirth found musical inspira-
tion and focus. A drummer that provides the
backbeat power that 1 louse ot Mirth used to lack,
IVlhnger's musical ideas and styles were more
than appealing to the rest of the band, and so the
rest is roek-n-roll history
Musically. Houseof Mirth is a band that i an
stand on their own. Remembering thedernofrom
last semester, these guvs jammed But Conner
said that the overall Mirth sound has changed
Conner is a guitarist that keeps his plaving
technique simple but with plenty of mefodw
edge and Hair
Tavaglione is the "frustrated guitar player
who plays bass The tour stringer defines the
Houseof Mirth sound with solid, but rhythmic
bass grooves.
Dellinger, who has more than just a hint of
Fnghsh-sounding vocals in his pipes, has unique
chords that fit well into the post-modern, alter
native genre
Lyrically, House of Mirth leans toward a
personalsocial awareness in their song content.
I heir songs appear more storv like and seem to
deal with the personal dissatisfaction with the
status quo.
Combining '605-type movements like politi-
cal activism and social awareness, Houseof Mirth
arc currently workingon a new demo that should
be out soon.
Mirth originals include Bullet to the
Throne dealing with the failure of Stalinism in
Eastern Europe, "Aquamarine about the Hur-
ricane Hugo aftermath and "Mrs Someone a
ditty about old flames who go off and get mar-
ried.
Houseof Mirth hasa variety of issuesin their
music, but that's because they don't like to take
the easy way out. House of Mirth is a true-to-life
alternative rock-n-roll band that should have no
problems appealing to the alternativeprocrev
siveaudience that saturates theC.nvnvillemusK
scene.
Sex Police
pack house
as usual
Bv leff Parker
J
Sufi Illuslraler
This past Saturday night
VRckcteller's plaved host to a
band well-known in Greenville,
the Sex Police I hi' sound was fa
miliarand full of the usual em rgy,
but the band has changed since
their last Emerald ity perfor-
man e
rhehapel Hill-based group
originated from the Pressure Boys,
who eventually disbanded and
spunofftntoSt Polk e Now there
has been another change though
tar less drastu New trumpeter
Robert ones has joined the line-
up to fill the void left bv Stacy
C ,uess, who is pursuing a future in
New Hampshire. Fortunately, the
group's sound is still consistent
with their previous work
Saturday's performance, how
. � i� as an ex eption to ihi - .is
soundboard difficulties resulted
in ere iteremphasison guitar than
h. rn u tuallv. this was probably
an interesting diversion to manv
die hard Sen Police fans, but it did
acrifii ethequalityhomworkthat
makes the group unique arm
funk-oriented bands
I he i rowd w as or
pa ked to the lin il though
somewhat more accommodated
than in the past thanks to the re-
moval of the stageroom's booth
seats
Perhaps the most shocking
difference in this incarnation of
Sex Police is that they've shaved
off their trademark goatees. And
thev also have appeared to drop
- . me i imroodores'
'Brick r louse from the pkfyhst,
which is a real shame As conso-
lation, the band does perform
"Skintight originally by theOhio
Players.
Newer songs by the band in-
clude "10,000 Monkeys on the
Beach" and "Sex Police ' Certain
s�.v Police staples were Still per
formed, such as "Amanda,
"Mist) Morning and one of the
crowd favorites, "Speedball. I he
sweat-drenched group ended the
show with what is probablv still
their most tun, butt-kicking tune.
� Flame Retardant AsbestosSuit "
After the show, some of the
band members commented on
their recent attribute as winnersin
the Srrickers New Music Search,
w huh turned out to be a somewhat
lesser prize than originally
thought
See Sex Police. Dane 10
ECU professor conditions voice, body
Pendergrast believes vocal fitness essential to communicative skills
By Sheri Journigan
Staff Writer
What in Heaven's name is
going on in there? That's what
most people ask themselves as
they walk by a vocal lab I class.
It's one of the rare classes
where you can lie on your back,
moan and groan, yet learn so
much. Quite different, the ste-
reotyped speech teacher assigns a
seemingly endless number of
speeches to memorize and present
to the class while screaming,
"Louder, louder at you. You
end up with a sore throat and a
meaningless performance.
Carol V. Pendergrast, a pro-
fessor of voice and speech for the
professional actor training pro-
gram at F.CU,on the contrary, takes
you through a complete series of
body and vocal warm-ups and
work-outs for several wceksbefore
doing any performances, so that
you can be louder, among other
things, without harming or
straining the vocal cords.
She begins the semester with
warming-up the body. You lie on
the floor for the alternate knee to
chest and arm stretchingexercises,
which align and relax tensions in
the neck, abdomen, and back.
The awakening of the ab-
dominal muscles and diaphragm
is the following step. Relaxation
expands as you breathe deeply
into the middle of your body.
Now you're ready to start your
tone. This is when strangers in the
hallway mistakenly assume that
Pendergrast is involving her class
in obscene activities.
You roll over onto your
stomach and sigh vocally, feeling
vibrations in the center of your
body. Pushing yourself back onto
your heels, hang your head for-
ward, breathe in deeHy and re-
lease quiet sighs. This technique
expands the ribs.
Slowly roll up bone by bone
to a standing position. Roll down
on repeated vocal sighs, "Huh,
huh
Roll back up and bounce re-
leasing a prolongated vocal sigh
in an upright position. You've
started your tone; now resonate it
by aiming the vibrations to your
masque. Roll up and down while
humming, do half head rollswhile
humming and move your facial
muscles while humming.
After making all the strange.
but useful, tone noises, you work
on specific exercises to loosen the
jaw and relax both your tongue
and soft palate, opening the pas-
sageways and dimensions of the
voice.
To strengthen the articulators
(lips, tongue and soft palate)
quickly repeat, "p-p-puh;b-b-buh;
t-t-tuh; d-d-duh; k-k-kuh; g-g-
guh The final measure in the
vocal warm-up and work-out is
the application oi the previous
skills to various types of speaking
and performing to the needs of
each individual student.
For example, broadcasting
students may wish to practice their
skills on news readings, while
theater majors may choose to read
scenes from plays. However, vo-
cal lab I is not just tor the anchors
and actors. Students enroll in this
class for different reasons.
A high school teacher who
takesPendergrast'sclass says that
she wants to maintain a strong,
youthful voice for speaking and
singing.
"1 mainly want to sound more
professional and get rid of my
northern accent a writing major
says.
See Voice, page 10
File Photo � Th� E��t Carollntan
The Pitt County Board ot Elections office is located at 201 E
Second Street in Greenville Election time is approaching, and
ECU student? shoud make sure that they are registered to vote





I
aljc taot (�ariilinian S �,���� r.3.7930 JO
WZMBTop13
I lane's Addiction Ritual do to Habitual
2 Soup Dragons l ovegod
I I requeNC N compilation I P
�I Soni N outh,ioo
S Primus l rizzlc Fry
6 Pixies Rossinova
M l ife with the Ihnl! Kill Cult Confessions ol a Knife
H RobCeldol Vegitarians of Love
9 Rob Mould Black Sheets of Rain
111 Li ing i. olor, I inn1 p
ll Soul svlum and the Horse they rode in on
i; l lira ivid Scene l7 I WO
I3 riH Much o rhat'sal e and other Joys
i ompiied t- M il t llison
Voice
Continued from page 9
Campus Voice
What do you think of the beach
music festival as an alternative
to a downtown Halloween?
Greg Bun i;
Iherap)
IM I reshman rit sical
"Youhavetota xareol your
body along with our voice
Shauna Rempfer tomments
Pendergrast has taught .t the
National I hcatre s hool of
( anada the Stratford Festival
rheatrc inCanada, the advanced
training program ol tin- Amerit an
Conservatory rheatre, the I ni
versify ol I tab the (iuthrie rhe-
atre, and the Arena Stage in
Washington, as well as workshops
throughout the I s and Mexico
She has additionally studied
singing with Robert Weede and
ewell Dow ns
l ebeen most influen ed by
two British instructors Kristin
I tnklater andicely Berr
Pendergrast sa s I inklater
showed her most o( the vocal ex
en ises and Bern taught her how
to relate an actor to his material
Sex Police
Pcndergrasl t ombines what
she's learned from her spee h and
singing instructors, yoga training
and thr Alexander technique for
her classes, along with .1 few in
ventions of her ow n
"The established let hniques
don'f always work for every stu
dent she remarks Every indi
vidual is different "
Pendergrast encourages .1
vocal lab tr most everyone- .it
least one semester for an average
student .mil two years tor theater
and broadcasting majors
"I wanf m t Kiss to allow you
to feel that vou have the righl and
eniovmentof expressing yourself,
she said ' ir sot it ty orouredu-
1 ational svstem, often tails to en
1 ourage the developemenf of
truthful and arti ulate sell ox
pression.
Continued from page 9
aiiu 1 isdale 2o umoi BioiogN
� � H � � ik, .1 buck
�. t be 1 ren'I to busi
lo for a � ans
� ii bust them outside the
1 d rather spend $15 on bet r and
the I at River not aam
Bogus snorted several ol the kind of companies Sni kers talks
band members and lay to want to produce somebody like
Widenhouse elaborated on whal New kids (n the Blot k
vsas originalh described as a Hopefully, Sex Police will re
record label option ceive some funds from the com
Its realb a small promotion pain, which the would lik
that ma kt Sr.i kershmk good and put towards their next 1- P 1 ho
sells cai t best we may band goes into the studio in Ocl
cet some moi out of the deal, her with Mans for a i i ��� ri lease in
but the rj not promoting us earlv Spring
heavih ith thi rc ord labels 1 he
Jarrod Je
1 th
ssu'0
rasting
aro
, y
I ce. Greene 21 Junior Business
Mai men!
oss there
. � . I
oce I a:
Science
goin. '
i. omputer
Ftaarwood M�NnK)�
On Th� stock, ma ���� "W
uda
1
prom.
sound, the
I ho ni
the
ground t
"Empirt
the counti
I Musid Notes
, .� up to release their scorching now
� � , � single Painkiller had its world
kend (.oing with a more thrashier
lue in stores on Sept I 8
ryche ilbum is finally out. rhe follow-up to
. � rpiece. Empire is sure to break more
ittle rockers. 1 ho first video single,
receiving video and radio airplay across
thrashers ()
help raise nv
girl in '
Ellsw ��
raisi i
the gi
otht r i �
aid iy ly n
which I '
was d
that had
me through once again. New ersey
it on ,i benefit performance back in une to
ivlvn Press a three year-old New Jersey
: � a liver transplant. Bobby "Blitz
i ng with over 2,01X1 tans, managed to
ivlvn Press Fund rhe concert was held on
� � in Mahwah, I With helj from
� ias raised in only tour months to
,q , ivlvn underwent 10 hours of surgery,
r success And, of course, Shaylyn
I ortin' an Overkill I shirt
hack w ith Overkill mast ot Chaley
first : single from C inderella s
tnird ju Poison s next video iromFlcsh
nu'thu ' ; i lieve In
, � rthcoming Led Zeppelin concert video
rcco1 ; t Mad n squat. Garden in 1973, the home
recas, pecial tootago from the classic rock film
, j ime and concert clips ol the songs
�VVhol : The Song Remains the Same Dazed and
Confused an i Nl y Dick
Iron Maiden ivill rek is '� Prayei � � he Dying on Ocl 2
( �) gw, , � ,1 touring with the Skive Bee and
has n�, I Die. ck 1 pttwWolves tour
v vvZMB's Metal Mayhem listeners! Beginning on
Samrjav � � Musi Notes will be going live during Metal
M , ,� n �( rune m every Saturday .it 1? M) a m
h( )r ,h� I it. nous on all your favorite metal bands,
importani I rmation, new record releases and more on
Metal Notes ! I "I then. Iitn it Up and keep rOckin '
i ompitedby "Dixzy" Deanna Nevgloski
but rr� a� bacoma th n v . , w influential music torn n hi�l . iVhathas
baaf it e"(K' I � ' '� � might t &e elecl.ng yOu1 eere m ,
!n�90�" A'ai � thwsi a ngniftcanc? Command tmd utby�M , h�� �
B)1 lr g.pou jniockmutic �major mult madia prawtat axan aatha
mu�ic me 8't ar : B t s wiojramg ona oMhe �t wgnificant pha � - I
rerc't �' � .
Where: ieneral Classroom Building
Room 1031
When: lay S di d.iy
Septembei 18 19
7 30 pm
RECYCLE
Time
Continued fron page 9
"Finally, don't i �. or wait, do
things immediately
The previous tii � mag
ing tips may be useful to I
average college student but
�ahat about the student with Is
hours of lasses 25 hours �f
waiting on tables, (lubmeetn .
. hurch sen it es, long-distai �
commuting and a fiant ee gt I
the pi( ture?
(lonzenbat h shi ugs his
shoulders "Seriously thi
dent must prat tii c th
rules"
( ionzenbat h warns of th
biggest time asters
i allmgi �r isitu . fi
( loing to the mail
Eating ni. ks
"oo mm h ' tprah'
Dr. Jami � �'� ' ' '
media advises
just like the film Bt
News' he explains �
worl �
tanl
Evei "
� i i
Sharky s
s
. Niiiht
RECYCLE
r
i
i
L
Located b Spoil Pad on 5ih Street
Enter through Al
"We 1 rcc Pour"
SPECIAI MHMBHRSH1P i
l
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With this (oupon
ECYCLE
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t beese I overs Plus"
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t
(Slje fcast (Carolinian September 13,1990 10
WZMBTOD13
1 lam
i AddictionRitual do lo Habitual
2 Soup DragonsLovegod
3. FrequeNCyN.G compilation LP
4 Sonic YouthGoo
5. PrimusFnzlo Fry
rv PixiesBossanova
7. My Life with the Thnll kill CultConfessions of a Knife
8 Bob GatdofVegitariafis of love
9. Bob MouldBlack Sheets of Rain
10. Living ColorTimes Up
11 Soul Asylum and the Horse they rode in on
12 Ultra Vivid Scene 1967-1990
13, loo Much JoyThat's Lie and other loys
-Compiled by Beth Ellison
Voice
Continued Irom page 9
Campus Voice
What do you think of the beach
music festival as an alternative
to a downtown Halloween?
Greg Hurvis,
Therapy
It its decen
19. 1 reshman, Physical
1.1 II no
"You have to ta s care of your
bodv along with our voice
Shauna Rempfer comments.
Pendergrast has taught at the
National Theatre School of
Canada, the Stratford Festival
Theatre inCanada, the advanced
training program of the American
Conservatory Theatre, the Uni-
versity o Utah, the Cuthrie The-
atre, and the Arena Stage in
Washington, as well as workshops
throughout the U.S. and Mexico.
She has additionally studied
singing with Robert Weede and
lewell Downs.
"I'vebeen most influenced by
two British instructors, Kristin
Linklater and Cicely Berry
Pendergrast says. Linklater
showed her most of the vocal ex-
ercises and Berrv taught her how
to relate an actor to his material.
Sex Police
Pendergrast combines what
she's learned from her speech and
singing instructors, yoga training
and the Alexander technique for
her classes, along with a few in-
ventions of her own
"The established techniques
don't always work for every stu-
dent she remarks "Every indi-
vidual is different
Pendergrast encourages a
vocal lab for most everyone- at
least one semester tor an average
student and two years tor theater
and broadcasting majors.
"1 want my class to allow you
to feel that you have the right and
enjoymentof expressing yourself
she said. "Our society, or our edu-
cational system, often fails to en-
courage the developement o�
truthful and articulate self-ex-
pression
Continued from page 9
"Bogus, snorted several of the
band members, and pay
Widenhouse elaborated on what
was originally described as a
record label option.
kind of companies Snickers talks
to want to produce somebody like
New Kids On the Blink
Hopefully, Sex Police will re-
ceive some funds from the com-
lanuv I isdale, 20, Junior, Biology
1 think someone is out to make a buck
1 hey sa) Ibey aren't going to bust
people inside tor alcohol, which means
the cops will bust them outside the
gates. I'd rather spend $15 on beer and
watch the Tar River riot again.
"Its reall) a small promotion panv, which they would like to
thatmakesSnickerelookgoodand put towards their next E.P. The
sells candybars At best we may band goes into the studio in Octo-
get some money out of the deal, ber with plans for a new release in
but they're not promoting us early Spring,
heavily with the record labels. The
Jarrod fessup,
I think it -
are going to h
IS, Soph.
going to
ave tun v
, Broadcasting
he wild. People
here or they c,o.
Lee. Greene, 21, Junior, Business
Management
It 11 be about the same, unless there
me se urity. People will )ust get
h ink in their rooms, and then go.
Joyce Parkey, 22. senior, Computer
Science
It's too r i! av a) People are not
going to gp unless tin re is a drunk bus.
Music Notes
Judas Priest is -oaring up to release their scorching new
LPPainkiller. The first videosingle, "Painkiller had its world
premiere on MT last weekend. Going with a more thrashier
sound, the Columbia effort is due in stores on Sept. 18.
The new Q�eensrych� album is finally out. The follow-up to
the golden Mindcrime masterpiece, Empire is sure to break more
ground for these Seattle rockers. The first videosingle,
"Empire is already receiving video and radio airplay across
the country
Heavy metal has come through once again. New Jersey
thrashers Overkill put on a benefit performance back in )une to
help raise monc) for Shaylyn Press, a three-year-old New Jersey-
girl in desperate need of a liver transplant. Bobby "Blitz"
Ellsworth and company, along with over 2,000 tans, managed to
raise $25,000 tor the Shaylyn Press Fund. The concert was held on
the grounds 0f Rampo College in Mahwah, N.J. With help from
other organizations. $200,000 was raised in only four months to
aid Shaylyn I n Aug ku. Sha) Ivn underwent 10 hours of surgery,
which turned out to be a i wjOf success. And, of course, Shaylyn
was doing especially great while spOTtin' an Overkill T-shirt
that had her name on the back with Overkill mascot Chaley.
"Shelter Mo will be the first videosingle from Cinderella's
third album H .� �� � Station. Poison's next video ftomFUsk
and Blood will be tor "Something to Believe In
"The I irstuts" is a forthcoming Led Zeppelin concert video.
Recorded live at Madison Square Garden in 1973, the home
release will include special footage from the classic rock film
"The Song Remains the Same" and concert clips of the songs
"Whole I oita Love "The Song Remains the Same "Dazed and
Confused" and "Moby Dick
Iron Maiden will release Vo Prayer for the Dying on Oct. 2.
Cold Sweat has stopped touring with the Sleeze Beez and
has now Dined Die's "Lock Up the Wolves" tour.
Attention pVZMB'S Metal Mayhem listeners' Beginning on
Saturday Sept 22 Music Notes will DC going live during Metal
Mayhem's four hour Stint Tune in every Saturday at 12:30 a.m.
to hear the latest news on all your favorite metal bands,
important concert information, new record releases and more on
Metal Notes' Until then, turn it up and keep rockin
� Compiled by "Dizzy" Deanna Nevgloski
m ar e�pose on roc muuc It's only Rock n Ron Mic Jaflge' s.ngs.
bunt's alto bocoma the most popular influential music lorm m ruatory What has
been its eMect on society? Mow might it be ejecting you? Where is music headed In
the 90s? What 3 me spiritual significance? Come and find out by seeing HeU'a
P1 an expose on rock music, a maior multi-media presentation eiammes me
music, me art. and the lives surrounding one ot the most significant phenomena of the
rwentiem century
Where: General Classroom Building
Room 1031
When: Tuesday & Wednesday
September 18. 19
7 30 pm
RECYCLE
Time
Continued fron page 9
"Finally, don't ever wait, do
things immediately"
The previous time manag-
ing tips may be useful to the
average college student, but
what about the student with 18
hours of classes, 2 hours ot
waiting on tables, club meetings,
church services, long-distance
commuting and a fiancee get
the picture?
Gonzenbach shrugs his
shoulders: "Seriously, this stu
dent must practice the same
rules
Gonzenbach warns ot the
biggest time wasters:
� Calling or visiting friends
Going to the mall
Fating snacks
- Too much Oprah'
Dr. lames Cox,professor ot
media, advises'broadcasting is
just like the film 'Broadcast
News he explains. " You may
work 60-80 hours a week con
stantly varying shifts News
never stops
Even thougl broadcasters
live by some ol the most trantic
schedules, Dr Cox believes a
student s schedue is more dit
ficult to manage "1 really don't
know hou a lot it students get
by " he remarks
"In broadcast ng our sched-
ules are already constructed tor
us with precise timing On the
other hand, students have to
arrange their own hedulesand
timing '
! ike (;onzenba h, he re
ommendsdesignirgatime hart
and a list ol prionties 1 urther
more, he suggests hat students
often give themselves too many
things � ucl as clubs or
spirts
Drox says tohangon and
just do what you gotta do "
Ulhe 9sait Company
t?
m
of (jreenviUe i
Gflt SNVILLl � �
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Tanning Spec
? 5 Visits. S10.C
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Otters gooc for a
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11
(She gaat(garplinian September 13,1990
Economics plays role in music change
By Paula Gigee
State & Nation Fditor
t umsirv has arisen on campus
aboutthesuddenchangeof93WDLX
to 933 1 ightrcx:k. It was one of the
hottest statKmsaround eastern iorth
Carolina After talking with VVDLX's
wnrrShHlv Bvnum.it tumsout that
the i hange that was well coneievixl.
rhe question i though, whv
�a ould a station that plavixl top 40 tor
five years change to lightrcxk? Mr
Hvnum sikl there was .Htuallv two
reasons that brought about the
hange l "hie reason was the older
Kib boom" generation is that big
ger audience, so they had to change
their musk a bit u i suit that audience.
Economics also played a part in the
change, because with the bigger au-
dience they are trying to reach, they
teel the will reach bettor revenue.
I ntortitiati a lot of college
students won't be listening to 933 doing it intentionally He is right, a
Lightrock as much as they did 93 lot of their younger tans do feel de
WDLX, because of the new format in sertod, but WDLX is still there, and
musK. Shelly Bynum said in an inter- they still play most of the sanx- music,
view today, "the vounger people feel but just not the hard nnk and the
we'vedeserted them,but we weren't dance tunes that mostof usenpyed.
35
Hippies
Continued from page 9
sold in neighborhood department
stores such as bolt's or .C
Penny's, does being i hippietoday
mean anywhere near the same
thing as it did then?
Attitudes toward one's ap
pearance have changed
fnere are lawyers these days
who have long hair ordreadlo ks
I see vt'rtan businesses becoming
more accepting towards these
types of things, said William
Sheppard owner of Reggae Wear
1 Je went on to defend the en
. ironmenial aw arenessof today's
vouth Mam youngpeoplecome
in hire ami sa I'll carry (my
purchase) out without a (paper
shopping bag 1 'hat's good to see
since it can help alleviate the over-
use of trees to make the bags
rhe late 60s was an era in
which college students put aside
their differences in outward ap-
pearance race and so kxconomic
status, and i amc t igether to stamp
out apathy, intolerance, en iron-
m ntal degradation and war
BB&T
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� A
� rocrfi Tuesday Septonho IR 1990 In MeddenbB Countv aores Only





i
El Espectro
. IS I � �. t m J. '��' �
i'n -i sr Rg . � .v �. : v t i - ��
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974 p
Rex, The Wonder Pig
By Mason
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By C. Racine
Rich's Nuthouse





13
allrir iEaHt (EaroHntan
September 13J99Q
Lady Pirate volleyball
team boosts record to 2-0
By Vail Rumlev
suit Writer
Hie ECU 1 ad) Pirates volleyball team fortified
their 1 t1 record w ithanother victor) over the Mounf
Olive Irojans in straight sets of I? 10, 1? 2, 15 2.
1 hegameki( ked off at7p m I uesday .it Minges
Coliseum with an unreturnable serve from Pirates
team member I isa Parsons Parson s second serve
was returned by Mount Olive, onl to be killed by the
combined efforts of passeT Parsons setter Shannon
M k.n .nut attackerhristine Belgado
I he i adv Pirates, having established an earl
I however found themselvesin the fa( eof some
(impetition as the first game progressed
nvolving intense achon on both sides
,s y ended with an unsuspected dink from
Mount Olive s !ov Ramsey Ramsey, havinggained
n issession of the serve, then proceeded to score five
points tor the Mount Olive effort with onsecutive
a e serves
Martha MeCaskill head coach tvr ECU, took
id antage of a time out a method used to break the
concentration! I the server ihis plan proved inef-
tive as Ramscv came back with an ace serve,
uppmg the score to 11 6 still in EC! 'sfavor
� . ECl women soon regained their former
� � im witl fv : inl � nng kills by sopho
. � Aendv Schultz I i � . ng the first game to a
M infWive start I tl d game with th
but a quick return from E i Lilted in the
loss ot sen e tor MountWive. E U'sSchultz sen ed
consecutive aces, while blocking action by Wind)
Mizloand freshman rracySumrell prevented offen-
sive activit) by Mount Olive
A short set b shannon Mckay and a kill by
v hristme Belgado terminated the second set 1 5 2
The third and last set of the match included
several substitutions on ECl sbehalf. ECl contin-
ued to dominate the competition, however, as fonya
I largrove, proved her bloc king and att.u king ability
at the net. A hard spike trom the opposing team
spurred 1 isa Parsons, to recover the ball with a dive,
aided in returning was Hargrove
I'o wrap up the game substitution player,
MarcieC ole, administered an ace serve, uppmg E I s
record to 2 0.
Although the qualit) of the game wasgenei ill
not as up to standard as the E U S first victory, the
Pirate's were satisfied with their performance
We played with less intensity than in our last
game We really weren't as much together said
1I team captain Christine Belgado of the victory.
"We lowered the standard of our game to theirs
lim Mvlane. a spectator from Mount Olive
claimed, "The) I Mount i live aren't playing as well
as their first game: thecoach has a lot of the starting
players on the bench
' mnf Olive s record is novs i 2 hav ing al -
I tj l mbroke, K L s first victor)
ECU's Rhonda ackson had th id
ind kills attacks in the final outcome ol
rate s second victory to MountHiveollege.
Here, catch!
n
of Jan.
ttakes �bn ik to toss a frisbee with a freind out infront
)( nee Hall
WCU football players
face charges of assault,
disturbing the peace
rWW� tf
.

Flag on the play
These students compete in an organized game of flag football Recreational Services sponsors this game
along with a number of other activities
Augusta National Golf Club
accepts first black member
; AN! A i AP) Ron
� , . president of iannett
Television, is the first Mac k mem-
ierol thi Augusta Nationalkill
: lub but the 48-vear-old self-
� ��. 5 . If nut said his accep-
tance had nothing to with the
� i ial controversy that raged at
tast month six ,A( hampionship
Augusta National officials
made the official announcement
Fuesday saying Townsend, who
� ids six of (.annett s television
itions, had a cepted member-
ship in the (ieorgia c lub, site ot the
annual Masters tournament
The action by the club fol
lowed a summer of golf's racial
diM ontent, centered on the racial
p licies of Shoal reekountry
( lub near Birmingham, Ala ,
. here the PC A Championship
a as played Aug 9-12
Townsend, in a telephone
interview from his Boston hotel
room where he was on a business
trip, said he met five or six weeks
ago in Washington with members
of Augusta National, and mem-
bership was discussed .mil ac-
i opted then
"I had a meeting there with
members of Augusta National,
which was prompted by thechair-
manofourcompanyohn( urlev.
who mentioned my name to some
folks he said.
"It was around the same time
as Shoal Creek, but they made it
clear that it (accepting a black)
had been discussed months be-
fore said Townsend. "It's con-
ceivable that the Shoal Creek thing
put in on the front burner, but it
was not a dire t result of that
I enjoy the . i golf and
the opportune. I � me a
member of Augusta National was
obviously an opportunit) 1 didn t
waste any time in a eptii ind
plan toenjov he said, consider
it an honor "
"ownsend was given a full
membership, unlike 1 ouis W illie,
the first bl.uk member at Shoal
( reek Willie, who is not an avid
tor accepted an honorary
membership.
I he events at Shoalreek
prompted the l' A I our. the I't .A
of America and the I S. oil As-
sociation 10 adopl new guidelines
effective next year requiring
private clubs that want to play
host to tournaments to demon-
strate th.it their membership poli-
i ies are not discriminatory
1 ownsend. who has served as
director of field services tor the
( hildren's television Workshop
and was involved in the children's
programs "Sesame Street" and
wElectrk Company "saidheplays
golf often and is looking forward
to playing Augusta
"I'd categorize myself asa golf
nut I'm a 1s handu ap. I shoot in
the mul to high 80s on a good day,
and 1 hope I can maintain my
h.mdu ap when I play there
Townsend said
"But, I think I'll be so awed in
that environment that scoring will
not be a priority. It's such a beau-
tiful golf course. I lopefully it will
beconducivetogood play forme
he said.
ownsend, who became sta-
tion man iger o! V fOP-P in
Washington in 1978 and served in
that position until being named to
his present'post in Mav 1989, said
lie has never been to Augusta
National, but will plav there in
October i �vember.
s 1 '� Three West
em v. arolina U � ��� players and
a former player have been charged
in conne tion to a fight that left a
13-year old girl with a fractured
wrist and a 57 v ear-old woman
with a broken finger.
I he fi ur W l I students were
served I uesday with 16 warrants
for assault and disturbing the
peace during a Saturday night
fighl .it Papa s Pizza in Sylva.
charged wen- evincio 1 re-
vonios 1 Till, no age listed; Donald
Lee rhomas lr 20; IVrreil Louis
Wagner. 22. and Craig Kent Wil-
liamson. 22
The tour turned themselves
in at the sheriff's department
ruesday after the school was noti-
fied of the warrants. They were
released on$l jOOOunsecured K nd
ea h into tl � � ustedy ol c ilenn
Stillion, via chancellor tor stu-
dent development
Injured in thefightand treated
and released al the emergency
room ofI Harris Hospital, ac-
cording to hospital spokesman
Rebecca Keener, were lamruk
Cowan !3,ofSvlva whoreeeived
a fracture to the wrist Cowan's
grandmother, Ruth Lyons, 57, of
5vlva, who received a fracture to
the ring finger; and Cowan's
brother. Ronnie Trull, 20. of Way-
nesville, who was treated tor
multiple soft tissue injuries.
According to police reports
officers were called to the pizza
parlor about9:15p.m.whenafight
was reported.
Pebbie Parker. Trull's girl-
friend and manager of the restau-
rant, said the fight brokeout when
one of the men made a remark
about the 13-year-old that
prompted I mill to ask them not to
talk about his sister.
Hill faces six charges; Tho-
mas, three; Wagner, tour; and
W illiamson, three.
A court date of Oct. 15 has
been set
W( I head toot
Coach
steve Hodgin sid that Wagner,
rhomas and Hill have been sus-
pended from the football team.
I le did not elaborate on the status
of their athletic scholarships.
ACC still
debating
expansion
plans
GREENSBORO (AP) The
members of the Atlantic Coast
Conference have vet to decide it
they will expand, but they know
which school they would invite,
an official w ith the league says
Representatives of the eiv;ht
ACC schools met Tuesday at the
league office in Greensboro and
divided that if they were to invite
anotherschool to pin, it would be
Florida State, ACC Commissioner
Gene C orrigan said.
Honda State has passed the
litmus test of our people Coni-
gan said in a statement Tuesday
afternoon. "Our people are inter-
ested in Florida State so now the
issue is whether toexpandornot"
Patrick Riordan, spokesman
for the Honda Board of Regents,
said the panel must make the final
decision on any desire by Honda
State to pin an athletic conference
like the ACWhile the issue is
not on the agenda for Friday's
board meeting, he said it mav well
come up.
Riordan said theboard would
act on a recommendation by Flor-
ida State President Bernard Sligcr
which has not vet been made
sked it the Regents generally go
along with universit) presidents
recommendations, Riordan said.
es
Honda state is a member of
the Metro Conference in all sports
but football.
The Southeastern Conference,
which is also interested in Honda
State sentomrnissioner Ro)
Kramer to visit the Tallahassee
campus on Tuesday. Kramer said
tneballwasinFloridaState scourt
"I'm not here to compete with
the Atlantic Coast Conference
Kramer said I'm simply here to
share information with Florida
State about their future
With growing television reve-
nues involved in football and
basketball television packages,
several conferences have alreadv
expanded this year.
Honda State, with nationally
ranked teams most years in foot-
ball and baseball, asked two weeks
ago tor a non-binding decision
from the ACC before mid -Septem-
ber, said ACC President Tom
Spragens of Duke.
It took us seven years to de-
cide on Georgia Tech, so I think
we have m "ed very quickly
Corrigan said. "We have taken a
good honest look at expansion and
our people just need time to go
back to their schools and talk
things over .
Virginia lech facts:
Home: Blacksburg, Va.
Nickname: Hokfes
Mascot: 1 ighting Gobblers
Enrollment: 22,900
Colors: Maroon and Orange
Stadium: lane Stadium (51,001
lsW Record: 6 4-1
Head Coach: Frank Beamer
Uth year)
Tech Record: 11-21 1
Carreer Record: 53-44-3
NCAA Affilliation: Division 1
Returning Lettermen: 4
Retruning Starters: 12
Series: Tied 2-2
Last Meeting: ECU 14-Tech 10
An inside look
i)
ECU v Virginia Tech
By Earle McAuley
Assistant Sports Fditor
192Q Schedule:
Maryland
Bowling Green
ECU
South Carolina
Honda State
West Virginia
Temple
Southern Miss.
N.C.State
Georgia Tech
Virginia
71
L20-U
W21-7
Sept. 15
Sept. 22
Sept 29
Oct. b
Oct. 20
Oct. 27
Nov. 3
Nov. 10
Nov. 24
Earle's Pick: ECU 27 Tech 24
ECU will attempt to redeem
themselves after last week's loss
to Honda State University thisSat-
urdav against the Virginia Tech
1 lokies.
Both squads are entering the
game with a 1-1 record.
Ihe series between the two
teams is tied 2-2 The Hokies won
the first meeting 37-2 on Sept. 15,
lssb. The senes resumed in 1987
in Blacksburg, Va with the Pi-
rates winning the contest, 32-23.
ECU was defeated the next
year, 27-16, in Blacksburg. The
series came to Greenville in 1989
and ECU came away with a 14-10
victory.
The Hokies opener was a 13-
20 loss to the Maryland Terrapins.
The game was a very close contest
that saw the Terrapins score a
touchdown in the final minutes to
seal the victory. Their next game
was against the Bowling Green
Falcons, a 21-7 victory.
One of the big factors that
could affect this game are the inju-
ries suffered by the Pirates at Flor-
ida State. A total of 14 players
were hurt in some regard last
Saturday.
Included in this list is nght
corner back David Bvnum. who
mav be out for the season with a
knee in)urv Bvnum will go into
surgery this week.
"Those people who are defi-
nitely out for this weeks ball game
are Michael Rhett (knee), Clavton
Driver 'fractured arm). Derrick
Fields (neck) and Victor McBnde
severe ankle sprainV said ECU
head coach Bill Lewis.
There is also a considerable
amount of players who are ques-
tionable for this Saturday's game
Included are Donald Porch (neck),
Kenny Bumette t ankle),Chris Hall
(ankle) and Jeff Blake (ankle).
What we have to do is make
plans to play without them Chad
Grier will work at number one
quarterback. We have a few other
players nursing some bumps and
bruises, totalling 14 players said
Lewis.
The injunes effect every as-
pect of the game, offense, defense
and special teams. "We cannot
use injunes as an excuse of why
we're not ready to play, Lewis
said.
"What is misfortune for the
player who is injured is an oppor-
tunity for someone else, its always
been that way and always will be
We have to be as ready as we
See Inside .page 14





I
14
ehc �aat(Carolinian September 13,1990
Sports Briefs
Inside
Raiders will
I OS N( I ! �
.it K.i .ttl u eothi i.
at th M
I he 2il-voai
ni.in.iri r Specta
Mon '
Will 11
remain in Los Angeles
�� after flirting with offers from
rmcontra t to continue to pldy
1.1
Jers and thr Coliseum's private
1 aftei negotiations that went into
mmission dropped its $58 mi 11 ion
Raiders Superior Court judge
� .1 ol the law suii
t- d with private funds reportedly
ill pel tin1 sk boxes ihe
. n . ed from i akland in I82
the deteriorating Coliseum
, �, ements there t lu. also
Continued from page 13
neeh. rushed for 2 �6 ards i om
binrd Inoimparison FCI s tai
tensive In ii I the irei ' . i .
to come onto the held without "�'
ticht nds who can bl - " �
h
'�the te.im pi.neu tlmuir.h the
subui ban h w indale or Sacra
'ei nardinot ounty, wasmade
Illinois mabe guiltyof violations considering charges of
bask tl-s has requested information ,i published report led that theN A wants
�Ki � dall( .ill and Stephen d to pla ers � 'ii last month tiki ars ti � potential recruits lalh signed ith Notre b the Mini, sit" dbi
1 at
it th
re eiver position thi
�. � : nd Lewis
� have all
can be on Saturday night It is nine people on the line ol s run
time tor the young guys to step up mage
and pick up the slack Lewis said. "Itisaperimeterstyledefense, backs rushed I i
Virginia Tech head coach when you plav eight man front
Frank Beamer is in his fourth sea- defense what you are swing is
son as the Hokies leader and he that you are not going to let p oj le
has amassed a 12-22-1 record attack you on the perimetei rhat's
Before returning to his alma ma thewholepurposeofputting .ht ��;
ter, Beamer was head coach of people on the line of scrimmage to field thi
Murray State for six years force voa back to the inside Itisa the tailback
Virginia Tech graduated 13 very run-oriented defense
seniors last year, but do have 12 Lewis mentioned the Hokies trei
returning starters, seven on offense held the Pirates to their lowest Wh
and five on defense. total ol the year last season on to do with tl � " I they
"A typical Virginia Tech foot offense, with 62 yardsrushingand have accom � I this is � �
ball team is going to be tough and 138 yards passing more balance rhe n
hard nosed Lewis said. "They Lewis said What you have the ball n
are going to be aggressive, they to do is to be very patient and the ball bi "� i �"� -� i In n
are tough, they are physical, they attack the interior Yardage dousimpn
are going to play a physical foot- doesn't come in big chunks when to spr id �� '
ball i;amo tor bO minutes. yourunon the inside, and also we ball as well as pla n I
"They are an eight-man front hope that we can have some su I "
structured defense, very aggres- cess in throwing the ball "(ur �
sive and very blitz oriented. At Offensive!) Virginia Tech is to he solid in the I -
times they are going to roll their going to run the ball In have!
corner up on the line oi scrim- contest their I I nib
maty and thev are going to put Vaughn Hepburn arul onv K
Key l'i h players I hon
ffense are � prn to re ta I i r
i bron and Keni inior
flanker Mar, us Mi. .� r and
Will 1 urrer at quarter! i �
� , �
ei r left end A
lor ngl t end � �
.�.��� I ' ' : �

I( need


, � � � �
tot �

Mackey avoids long prison sentence
ich Kevin Mackev
� : nfined foi H
� . aim abuse and
: ul 1 after
t'tei a unnah sis tested
s Kilbane suspended
n the u lon i ocaine
lor di unken dri ine on
urning Iint
1 hs b's" K6teamwas29
X A tournament.
Players ratify free-agent amendment
.� nal Basketball
In u nt to the collec tive
, bv lowering the
irles Irantham, the
n favor of the plan.
hi n theii n gular
tnt t t, ourt ol
i rvice
� � ; pla) ers had
I to it will i ount
� �, ss re enues As a
per team to
I lornat ek sitins contract with Phoenix
�ft Mi rna ek signed a new
illion
from lov a 'stati w ho
irs remaining on his
: - � flu �oven-voar deal
Expansion cities make presentations

ities seeking
k presi ntatu ns u the
Sept 2H in New i ork
� .mis w hi h cost
igue a ill see t .i short
Irai hises bv �opt M3,
i harlotte, N.C
i I 'hoenix; Sa ramento,
Drabek named 1 plaver of the week
rabek as named a
.title s Keniriffcv Sr. was
In the Locker
Best-selling Bears
�� 's slipped to 6-10 in 1989.
� fdrM learns in sales of merchandise.
� .H5 and their percent share
tnd �� market:
, � Mullins. Ganrotl News Service
For the best coverage of ECU sports
Read The East Carolinian
Guess where the government is
hiding its latest tax increase?
It you're uric ol mencas S' million
beer drinkers, you're nol like
Beer taxes now c sl n ei u v
billion a eai In fact, state bt ilone have
increased bv more than f() s i B i
officials siill want you to pay more II l ��� ti I I
increase the federal excise lax on voui beet to as
much as lour times its current rale
I eise tax is alreadv I
ste ingredient inyourbeei nd I il i se .
the one who'll pavurrem proposals call tbi ai
increase i �1 up to over a dollar mote p �ack
()r S4 more per ease.
II �r maii Americans, that's loo hig
price I speciall) tor a reward you alreadv uotk so
hard to earn
lell the government to keep its tax
increase out of your beer. Write to ingress, or call
the toll-free number below
nd tell 'em to can the beer tax
Call Toll-Fr
'w"
ICC
1-800-33-TAXES
And Tell Em To
Can The Beer Tax.
HI WH StffMSCM � "�� LOWS MO us KV t�. tl)
I





I
I
14j (Bht �aBtOIarollntan September 13,1990
Sports Briefs
Raiders will remain in Los Angeles
LOS ANGELES (AP) � The Raiders, after flirting with offers from
at least three other cities, signed a long-term contract to continue to play
at the Memorial Coliseum
The 20-year deal between the Raiders and the Coliseum's private
managers, Spectacor, was signed after negotiations that went into
Monday night
In conjunction, the Coliseum Commission dropped its $58 million
breach of contract suit against the Raiders. Superior Court Judge
William Huss accepted the dismissal of the lawsuit.
The Coliseum will be renovated with private funds reportedly
totaling $145 million The Raiders finally will get the skyboxes they
claimed thev were promised when they moved from Oakland in 1982.
The Raiders had been unhappv with the deteriorating Coliseum
since 1s87. While they negotiated tor improvements there, they also
negotiated recently with Oakland, where the team played through the
1982 season
The team earlier appeared headed to suburban Irwindale or Sacra-
mento, and an otter trom Fontana, in San Bernardino County, was made
in August.
Illinois may be guilty of violations
CHAMPAIGN, 111 (AD The NCAA, considering charges of
basketball recruiting violations by Illinois, has requested information
about car loans and game tickets, according to a published report.
TheChampaign UrbamNews Gazette reported that the NCAA wants
more details about car loans b) termer plavers Kendall Gill and Stephen
Bardoand about complimentary tickets allocated to players.
The school, which conducted its own investigation, last month told
the NCAA Of the car loan and Ik ket situations.
The school alsoallcgedh ottered cash and cars to potential recruits
LaPhonso Ellis and Doon Thomas. Ellis eventually signed with Notre
Dame. Thomas, who denies any wrongdoing by the Ulini, signed bn'
has not played for Illinois.
Mackey avoids long prison sentence
C I EVELAND I P Fired Cleveland State coach Kevin Mackey
avoided a prison sentence when a judge ordered him confined for 60
days in a drug anJ alcohol rehabilitation center.
Mackey, 45, pleaded no contest to charges ot cocaine abuse and
driving under tin' influence of .iKohol He was arrested July 13 after
leaving ah alleged t r.u k house and was tired after a urinalysis tested
positive tor cocaine
Cuyahoga( ount) Common Pleas udgeJamesKilbanesuspended
an 18-month prison sentence and $2,5(X) fine on the felony cocaine
charge and six months in tail and Sl.lXX) fine for drunken driving on
condition Mackey spend a minimum oi h0 days at the Turning Point
Residential Program in suburban Brecksville.
Mackey became the Vikingscoach in 1983. His 1988 86 team WM&
4 and reached the regional semifinals oi the NCAA tournament.
Players ratify free-agent amendment
NEW YORK (AP) Representatives of the National Basketball
Player's Association formally ratified an amendment to the collective
bargaining agreement that mav limit free-agency by lowering the
& rv . ip
Kiah Thomas, the NBPA's president, and Charles Grantham, the
group's rei utne director, announced the 26-1 vote in favor of the plan,
whi hgives pensions to retired players until age50, when their regular
pensions become available.
The plan must now be approved bv the federal District Court of
New lersey on Sepl 24 and by the Internal Revenue Service.
Michael Jordan and Magic Johnson, among other top players, had
criticized the plan because the money contributed to it will count
again t the players' guaranteed 53 percent of gross revenues. As a
result, the salary cap will be reduced from $13,506,000 per team to
$11,781,(MX), a 13 percent cut.
Hornacek signs contract with Phoenix
PH( )ENIX I P Phoenix Suns guard eff Hornacek signed a new
Seven-year contract worth a reported $10 million.
Hornacek. a second round draft pick in 1986 from Iowa State who
averaged 17.6 points last season, had two years remaining on his
previous contract for about (400,000 per season. The seven-year deal
supersedes the old pact
Expansion cities make presentations
NEW YORK (AP) Representatives from the 10 cities seeking
National league expansion franchises will make presentations to the
NL expansion committee on Sept. 18-14 and Sept. 28 in New York.
Eighteen groups ha ve made bids for the two new teams, which cost
$95 million and will begin playing in 1993. The league will select a short
list of finalist cities by Pec 11 and pick the new franchises by Sept. 30,
1991.
Cities that have submitted bids are Buffalo, N.Y Charlotte, N.C
Denver; Miami; Nashville, TennOrlando, Ha Phoenix; Sacramento,
Calif St. Petersburg, I la , and Washington.
Drabek named NL player of the week
NEW YORK (AP) Pittsburgh's Doug Drabek was named Na-
tional league player of the week and Seattle's Ken Griffey Sr. was
honored In the American League.
BCopynjta IW0 IVA ! M rrH oUtft IttprmMtm Nttvork
Inside
can be on Saturday night. It is
time for the young guys to step up
and pick up the slack Lewis said
Virginia Tech head coach
Frank Beamer is in his fourth sea-
son as the Hokies leader and he
has amassed a 12-22-1 record.
Before returning to his alma ma-
ter, Beamer was head coach of
Murray State for six years.
Virginia Tech graduated 13
seniors last year, but do have 12
returning starters, seven on offense
and five on defense.
"A typical Virginia Tech foot-
ball team is going to be tough and
hard nosed Lewis said. 'They
are going to be aggressive, they
are tough, they are physical, they
are going to play a physical foot-
ball game for 60 minutes.
"They are an eight-man front
structured defense, very aggres-
sive and very blitz oriented. At
times they are going to roll their
corner up on the line of scrim-
mage and they are going to put
nine people on the line of scrim-
mage.
"It is a perimeter style defense,
when you play eight man front
defense, what you are saying is
that you are not going to let people
attack you on the perimeter. That's
the whole purposeof put ting eight
people on the line of scrimmage to
force you back to the inside. It is a
very run-oriented defense
Lewis mentioned, the Hokies
held the Pirates to their lowest
total of the year last season on
offense, with 62 yardsrushingand
138 yards passing.
Lewis said, "What you have
to do is to be very patient and
attack the interior. Yardage
doesn't come in big chunks when
you run on the inside, and also we
hope that we can have some suc-
cess in throwing the ball
Offensively, Virginia Tech is
going to run the ball. In last years
contest their two tailbacks,
Vaughn Hepburn and Tony Ken-
nedy, rushed for 256 yards com-
bined. In comparison ECU'S tail-
backs rushed for 37 yards.
"They have an excellent of-
fensive line and they are not going
to come onto the held without
tight ends who can block the
sweep. As you go into the back-
field they have excellent speed at
the tailback position. Also at the
wide receiver position they have
tremendous speed said Lewis.
"What they have attempted
to do with their offense, and they
have accomplished this, is get
more balance. They are throwing
the ball more, they are throwing
the ball better. We see a tremen-
dous improvement in their ability
to spread you out and throw the
ball as well as play hard nosed
football said Lewis.
"Our key (to win the game) is
tobesolid in thekickinggamc, we
have tobeable to stop the run, and
we have to be able to mn the foot-
ball said Lewis.
Continued from page 13
Key Tech players to watch on
offense are sophomore tailbacks
Hebron and Kennedy, junior
flanker Marcus Mickejunior and
Will Furrer at quarterback. Furrer
may be replaced by junior Rod
Wooten since he may have been
injured against Bowling Green.
Defensive players to watch are
senior left end Al Chamblee, sen-
ior right end Jimmy Whitten,
sophomore right comer back Greg
Lassiter, junior free safety Dam-
icn Russell and senior outside
linebacker Archie Hopkins.
ECU will need to play an ex-
cellent game and overcome the
injury situation in order to win
the game on Saturday night
This game is considered to be
one of our greatest rivalries by
Lewis because of the similarities
in the programs as well as the
proximity if the two schools.
"Last year it was the most
emotional game we had said
Lewis.
For the best coverage of ECU sports
Read The East Carolinian
In the Locker
Best-selling Bears
The Chicago Bears slipped to 6-10 in 1989,
but led NFL teams in sales of merchandise.
The top five teams and their percent share
of the merchandise market:
i
Guess where the government is
hiding its latest tax increase?
If you're one of America's 80 million
beer drinkers, you're not going to like the answer.
Beer taxes now cost Americans over $3
billion a year. In fact, state beer taxes alone have
increased by more than 650 since 1951. But some
officials still want you to pay more. They want to
increase the federal excise tax on your beer�to as
much as four times its current rate.
Excise tax is already the most expen-
sive ingredient in your beer. And if it rises, you'll be
the one who'll pay. Current proposals call for an
increase of up to over a dollar more per six-pack.
Or $4 more per case.
For many Americans, that's too high a
price. Especially for a reward you already work so
hard to earn.
Tell the government to keep its tax
increase out of your beer. Write to Congress, or call
the toll-free number below
And tell em to can the beer tax.
Call Toil-Free
1-800-33-TMES
And Tell 'Em To
Can The Beer Tax.
�C9 OHt Of TMf ANMtUC" BUSCM COWMNK S
O ItW MMusil Mto, Hit. H IMS. M. ftVI n� W Ml Ml -





I
(Site luiHt (faruliuian St i
fit Mtil H
13,1990 15
Fearless Football Forecast
p
" �
,
ui
Virginia Tech .it ECU
Florida at Alabama
Michigan at Notre Dame
Navy at Virginia
Illinois State at Western Kentucky
MIKE MARTIN
Managing Editor
I .ist Week: () 7)
To Pate. (13
E I
Alabama
Notre 1 )amc
Virginia
Western Kentu k
c leorgia
i State
OhJO Statl
Duke
BRIAN HA 11 I
WNCT-TV Sports Director
I .ist Week: (7 J)
To Pate: 115 5)
E I
Alabama
Notre Dame
Virginia
Illinois State
(Georgia
N . State
Ohio State
Yak
Duke
DOUG MORRIS
Sports Editor
last Week: (4 6)
To Date: (137)
ECU
Alabama
Notre Dame
Virginia
Western Kentucky
(leorgia
N v State
Ohio State
Yale
Duke
Dr. RICHARD EAKIN
ECU Chancellor
Last Week: (4-6)
To Date: (12-8)
ECU
Alabama
Notre Dame
Virginia
Western Kentucky
c leorgia
C State
Ohio State
Yale
Puke
Southern Mississippi at Georgia 1
N.C. State at Wake Forest 1
Ohio State at Boston College
Yale at Brown
Duke at Northwestern
EARLE McAULEYCHARLES BLOOM
Assistant Sports EditorDirector Sports Into
Last Week: (4-WLast Week: (6 4)
To Date: (12-8)To Date: 16-4)
ECUECl
AlabamaAlabama
Notre DameNotre Dame
Virginia irgima
Illinois StateWestern KentlH k
Southern Mississippi(. ioorgid
N.C. State State
Ohio StateOhio State
Yalefait'
DukeDuk�
IIM HAMPTON
News Editor
I ast Week: (5-5)
To Date: (14-h)
K U
Alabama
Notre I tame
Virginia
Western knetiu kv
(leorgia
N (. State
( )hn State
Yak
Duke
Thrift Shop
Pandora's Box
805 South Evans St.
(opposite Ait Museum)
25C to S5.00
Frl. & Sat 10-2
The Suntana
5 Visit Plan $15
10 Visit Plan $25
15 Visit Plan S30
Wolfe Tannins System
7 56 9180
3212 South Memorial Drive
If
EEF
Come Join Us
and Be A Paki oi
East Carouna's Nationally Rankii
Pure Gold Dancers
Varsity Tryouts Win Be Hun September
17:h & 18th From 6:30-8:30pm
In Minces Coi ist UM

t Mr &
t
VU
SZECHUAN garden
LUNCHEON SPECIALS MON-FRI � SUNDAY BUFFET
PRIVATE BANQUET FACILITIES � ALL ABC PERMITS
OPENING HOURS
TAKE OUT ORDERS mon-thurs mo-9 30
fRi �' 30 - 10 30
SAT 5-00-10 30
GpXX
�S 757-1818
lPK mac rw.ue CT r.OFFWN
909 S EVANS ST GREENVILLE
IK
SZECHUAN
EXPRESS
OPENTNG HOURS
MON - SAT
11:00-9:00
The Pa:a Cafes
Tru P.n Puza Mali
355-8228
a:a
ireenwBc A I
�ffe
HISavinqs At
DlUOverton's
Fresh
Split Chicken Breasts
Great For Cook-Outs!
$1.49 per lb.
Boneless
New York Strip Ste
$3.99 per lb.
Hunt's Ketchup
Quart Bottle
99(t
White Cloud Tissue
4 Roll pkg.
980
Busch Beer
Regular or Light
12 pkof 12ozcans
$4.79
Frosty Morn
Franks or Bacon
12oz pkg.
$1.29.
limit 2
Freezer Queen
Frozen Assorted Suppers
28-32 oz pkg.
$1.79
Bounty Towels
Giant Roll
690
Coke-Diet Coke-Caffeine Free Coke
2 Liter Bottle
990
limit 2, Extras $109
limit 2
Kraft BBQ Sauce
All Varieties
18oz Bottle
990
White House
Apple Juice
12 Gallon Bottle
$1.19
Fresh Tender
In The Husk
Yellow or White Corn
4 Ears For $1.00
Prices effective Wed Sept 12th thru Sat Sept 15th
Open Monday Thru Saturday 8:00am - 8:30pm
Sunday 12:00pm -7:00pm
Master Card
Visa American Express
Accepted
Food Stamps Welcome





I
(PItc �agt (toolinian September 13,1990 15
,
Fearless Football Forecast
Virginia Tech at ECU
Florida at Alabama
Michigan at Notre Dame
Navy at Virginia
Illinois State at Western Kentucky
Southern Mississippi at Georgia
N.C. State at Wake Forest
Ohio State at Boston College
Yale at Brown
Duke at Northwestern
W
MIKE MARTIN
Managing Editor
Last Week: (3-7)
To Date: (13-7)
ECU
Alabama
Notre Dame
Virginia
Western Kentucky
Georgia
N.C. State
Ohio State
Yale
Duke
BRIAN BAILEY
WNCT-TV Sports Director
Last Week: (7-3)
To Date: (15-5)
ECU
Alabama
Notre Dame
Virginia
Illinois State
Georgia
N.C. State
Ohio State
Yale
Duke
DOUG MORRIS
Sports Editor
Last Week: (4-6)
To Date: (13-7)
ECU
Alabama
Notre Dame
Virginia
Western Kentucky
Georgia
N.C. State
Ohio State
Yale
Duke
Thrift Shop
Pandora's Box
805 South Evans St.
(opposite Art Museum)
25 to $5.00
Fri. &Sat 10-2
The Suntana
5 Visit Plan $15
10 Visit Plan $25
15 Visit Plan $30
Wolfe Tanning System
756-9180
Coupon Good Throush 103190
3212 South Memorial Drive
Come Join I
and Be A Part
East Carolina's Nation
Pure Gold Da
Varsity Tryouts Will Be h
1 7th & 1 8th From 6
In Minges Col
Fresh
Split Chicken Breasts
Great For Cook-Outs!
$1.49 per lb.
Boneless
New Yoik Strip Steaks
$3.99 per lb.
White Cloud Tissue
4 Roll pkg.
980
Dr. RICHARD EAKIN
ECU Chancellor
Last Week: (4-6)
To Date: (12-8)
ECU
Alabama
Notre Dame
Virginia
Western Kentucky
Georgia
N.C. State
Ohio State
Yale
Duke
EARLE McAULEY
Assistant Sports Editor
Last Week: (4-6)
To Date: (12-8)
ECU
Alabama
Notre Dame
Virginia
Illinois State
Southern Mississippi
N.C. State
Ohio State
Yale
Duke
CHARLES BLOOM
Director Sports Info.
Last Week: (6-4)
To Date: (164)
ECU
Alabama
Notre Dame
Virginia
Western Kentucky
Georgia
N.C. State
Ohio State
Yale
Duke
TIM HAMPTON
News Editor
Last Week: (5-5)
To Date: (14-6)
ECU
Alabama
Notre Dame
Virginia
Western Knetucky
Georgia
N.C State
Ohio State
Yale
Duke
T.Tsi

f m &
2ECHUAN GARDEN
W SPECIALS: MON-FRI � SUNDAY BUFFET
. BANQUET FACILITIES � ALL ABC PERMITS
OPENING HOURS
OUT ORDERS mon -thurs 1130-930
74 A4 O FRI 11:30-10:30
"I Ol O SAT 5:00 -10.30
ST GREENVILLE SUN 12 00-9:30
SZECHUAN
EXPRESS
OPENING HOURS
MON. - SAT.
11:00-9:00
The Plaza Cale
in The Pm Plaza Man
355-8228
The Plan Greewifle
f
At
n's
Hunt's Ketchup
Quart Bottle
990
Frosty Morn
Franks or Bacon
12ozpkg.
$1.29
Busch Beer
Regular or Light
12 pk of 12oz cans
$4.79
limit 2
Freezer Queen
Frozen Assorted Suppers
28-32 oz pkg.
$1.79
Bounty Towels
Giant Roll
690
Coke � Diet Coke � Caffeine Free Coke
2 Liter Bottle
990
limit 2, Extras $1.09
limit 2
Kraft BBQ Sauce
All Varieties
18oz Bottle
990
White House
Apple Juice
12 Gallon Bottle
$1.19
Fresh Tender
In The Husk
Yellow or White Corn
4 Ears For $1.00
Prices effective Wed Sept 12th thru Sat Sept 15th
Open Monday Thru Saturday 8:00am - 8:30pm
Sunday 12:00pm - 7:00pm
Master Card Visa American Express
Accepted
Food Stamps Welcome





I
I'd never have believed that one little computer could make I
such an incredible difference in my academic and working life.
Miriam Sfoll
B A History Dortmouth Coll' .
MB" � ford Graduate School of B
Whv do )le love Murini -
Ask them.
i
t
l





I
I
Fd never have believed that one little computer could make
such an incredible difference in mv academic and working life.
i
Miriam Sfoll
B A History, Dartmouth College
MB A Stanford Graduate School of Business
1 became a Macintosh convert in business school
:t our computer lab Fd always find lines of
people waiting to use the Macintosh computers,
while other computers just sat there. So I had
a choice: wait for a Macinu xsh, ()r a )ine back at
6 am to grab one before they'd all be taken.
"After business school, I took a job at a large
bank and ased my Macintosh for pre Kludng every-
thing from spreadsheets u) a a mipany newsletter.
Today I use Macintosh to help me run
my own management consulting firmWhen
gp$5j I give a presentation. 1 can see in pe( ples
c ' hey re really impressed. And
s me feel great,
times 1 take Friday off. put
ntosh and skis in the car. and
� the mountains. I ski days
k nights. Its perfect,
now; 1 cant say where 111 be
i or fifteen ears, but I can say
.acintosh will be there
tlacFest September 20 in the Soda Shop in
ing or call Jeff Mills at 757-6731 for more
information.
Why do people love Macintosh ?
Ask them.
a�
C 990 Ac Computer tKt ooe IN ApO �go ��d Micmov a'e -eg ste'tw va3emar� c Apce Ccnput '�c
!





Station History
top 91
Why Progressive





Why Progressive Music?2
News 91.
WZMB's start3
Applicants
WZMB Executive Staff4
From die general manager's desk4
Concert Line4
Top 91m4
Classical music4
Program Guide5
Album Reviews7
Three-year veteran8
91.3 reasons to listen to WZMB8
Managing Editor: Michael Martin
Editor: Carrie Armstrong
WZMB Coordinator: Kate McClelland
Editorial Production Manager: Michael Lang
Advertising Director: Adam Blankenship
Advertising Production Manager: Warren Kessler
STATIC, a tabloid concerning the campus radio
station, WZMB 91.3, is a supplement to The East
Carolinian and is published monthly. STATIC
welcomes all comments and story ideas. Address
corospondence to Special Sections Editor, The East
Carolinian, Publications Bldg East Carolina Univer-
sity, Greenville, N.C. 27834, or call us at 757-6366.
Why Progressive Music?
WZMB' s alternative explanation
Why? Well, why not? If you don't
like it, you can always turn the dial and listen
to something else. WZMB has often been
accused of having just this type of opinion,
but it's honestly not negative. Actually,
Greenville music fans are fortunate enough
to have a large variety of radio stations to
listen to. So go ahead, listen to whatever
you want. There's music available for all of
us. All of as.
WZMB admittedly plays progres-
sive music because it's a void that badly
needs to be filled. There are already many
stations in the Greenville area that play
most evry other type of music: classical,
country, soul, dance, top 40, oldies and
classic rock. You can't hear progressive music
anywhere else, though.WZMB's station
programmers decided to corner the market
on progressive radio in Greenville (not a
tough thing to do). Why compete when you
can do your own thing? One DJ said that the
eradication of classic rock from the pro-
gramming was, "pretty smart and very fair.
Greenville may not be a mecca for much,
but we're pretty well taken care of as far as
a variety of radio is concerned
Granted, progressive fans are not in
the majority, but according to a recent poll
and the current listener response, there are
many more of these fans than one might
think. They count. And with WZMB and all
the other stations this town receives, every-
one counts.
Now the obvious question is, why
doesn't WZMB play some of everything?
Do they hate classic rock? No, they don't hate
classic rock. And they don't necessarily think
that progressive is better than classic. Both are
good in their own ways. Look at it this way:
Ferraris and BMWs are both good cars. Why
pick one over the other? It would be nice to
own both. But if you had to choose only one, it
would be silly to mix the two cars into one heap
of unidentifiable scrap. By the same token,
WZMB does not want to mix progressive and
classic into one heap of unidentifiable music.
That would be bad radio. WZMB already plays
about as big a variety as possible to still sound
good. If things were changed any more, the
listeners would have to put up with probably 10
or so songs they didn't like before they heard
one they did
The campus station primarily plays a
sort of music referred to as progressive, or
alternative, or new rock, or college music, or
weird-out music. Whatever. None of the terms
really fit There are so many aspects to the
whole "progressive scene Listeners are apt to
hear music influenced by blues, jazz, rap, reggae,
industrial, hardcore and metal. WZMB is not
strictly progressive, but also gives program
time to classical, Christian, soul and those
mentioned above. This is music that the aver-
age ECU student � who is 18-25 years old,
white and middle class � probably won't hear
on a regular basis. It is the self-proclaimed duty
of progressivecollege radio stations to expose
its patrons to something new, something dif-
ferent and a variety of both.
See Why, page 6
News 91 keeps students informed
Between classes, homework, part-
or full-time jobs, social obligations and cable
television, it can be difficult to make time to
catch the news. You end up feeling like you're
the last to know what's happening. People
jeer, taunt, and criticize you for being unin-
formed (well, maybe I'm exaggerating). You
can't vote intelligently, you can't name the
president of Czechoslovakia, you don't even
know the many diverse ways the govern-
ment is screwing up your life. You can't be
a true citizen. But you're so busy and it's
such a pain to clear your schedule for news.
It's not fair!
Hold the phone. There's hope. On
WZMB, 91.3 FM, you can listen to tunes
while driving, sunbathing, cleaning house
or studying (ha ha) and catch News 91.
Ten minutes of news at half past the hour can
keep you up to date. Every newscast airs new
news, so you can hear about events as they
develop and keep posted on the stories that
you're concerned about.
Whether the news is regional, national
or campus-related, WZMB's News 91 will
provide you with the latest stories and upcom-
ing events. The news department features daily
newscasts on the half hour, weekly campus-
related stories, and a Sunday 30 minute news
show.So time in all the time, and for fuller news
coverage, listen to "Insight Sunday mornings
at 11:30. News 91: the quick and painless way
to stay informed.
� Stacy Lippencott
v. . ���� � �����
te&foiJ&IS
2 STATIC September 1990





PMOro BV Ku Photo i �r
WZMB's executive staff clears posters off the walls in preparation for
the move to future Mendenhall station.
Station receives record
number of applicants
When WZMB's program di-
rector, John Rae, had the new tall job
applications made, he thought 100
ci ipics would he a nice, round number
and the extras could be used in the
spring. I Iowcverjohn anil the rest of
the staff were not prepared tor what
occured when the tall semester be-
gan.
Within three days, all 100 ap-
plications were tilled. So many extra
people came in to apply that John had
to order more blank applications.
Meanwhile, hopeful prospective DJs
wrote the necessary information on
sheets of composition paper, tiller
paper or whatever they had.
"I'd say we've had 120 to 130
applicants said Music Director, Beth
Ellison. The number of on-air posi-
tions WZMB has is about 40, most of
which are tilled bv returning veterans
of New Rock 91. The station has a
definite surplus of bodies.
Why diil so many people ap-
ply this year? Most applicants were
freshmen. WZMB's Production
Manager, Patty Zcgar, said that she
thinks the large turnout had a lot to
do u it h the live remote WZM B set up
at freshman orientation over the
summer. "It generated a lot of inter-
est she said.
So what will the station do
with all these ambitious students?
"Train as many of them as we can
said John.
Although all the on-air po-
sitions are tilled, there is always a
need tor substitutes. In tact, the best
way to break into radio is by starting
as an alternate 1).
"No one is ready to have
their own show when th v walk in
the door said John. Filling in when
a regular I)J needs a day off gives
new jocks an opportunity to gain
on-the-job experience. By the time
a trainee has his or her own show
(usually after a semester or two),
they're competent and professional.
According to WZMB Gen-
eral Manager, Jeff Skillen, this phe-
nomenon will improve the station's
sound. "Now we can afford to be
picky he said. "We can put the
best of the best on the air. And if
someone doesn't work out, we have
another good candidate ready to
take his place
Perhaps WZMB disc jockeys will
become more competitive, but it
can only make the station more
professional ami better for the lis-
teners. Which, of course, is the
whole point.
Kate McClelland
WZMB has weathered
much since WWWS
In the early 60s the radio station
was dealt its fatal blow. The sta-
tion used a self-supporting tower
located on the top of the Old
Joyner Library. A coastal storm
came roaring through Crcenvile
causing the tower to come
"crashing down across the mall
area said Rees. So was the end of
All organizations, of course, have a
history. From conception it takes
many Viands to mold a group into its
current form.
The history of WZMB is essen-
tially no different in many respects;
however, there have been many indi-
viduals (students, faculty and admin-
istration) througn the years that have
made the story of radio on the ECU WWWS and also the first chap
campus a very intriguing one. ter of ECU radio.
In order to receive accurate in for- It was about this time in East
mation from a first hand account, I Carolina College history that Leo
borrowed a recorded conversation Jenkins became president of the
between media advisor Greg Brown institution. "Leojenkins did not
and broadcasting faculty member Jim really have much interest in FM
Rees. Rees became a faculty member broadcasting said Rees in re-
in 1966; therefore, a large account of gard to the many attempts to re-
the story of campus radio is told from build the previous radio station,
his own view and perspective. Rees added that LcoJenkins was
In considering the genesis of what "enamored by television, and he
felt that he could
get his message
across to the
people of east-
ern North
Carolina much
more effectively
by using televi-
sion
Jenkins at-
tempted to solve
the radio void on
campus with a
much cheaper
solution than
reinstating an
FM broadcast-
ing facility.
Jenkins chose to
nave a speech
and broadcast-
ing professor.
Kosalynd
Roulston, make
tapes of various
campus events
and mail these
tapes to local
commercial ra-
dio stations .
Rees reca!lsAt
one time they
had a network of
35 to 40 of these
stations that
were carrying four or five differ-
ent programs.
Then after five years without a
station an enterprising student
and a sympathetic administration
was plagued with began the project of reinstating
lifticulties. The operating transmit- radio on a permanent basis to the
campus setting.
In our next publication we'll dis-
cuss the beginningofWECC and
how it was broadcast over the
electrical wires on campus.
� Jeff Skillen
is now known as
WZMB, one must
consider the begin-
ning of radio on our
campus. This his-
tory covers nearly
four decades.
Back in the mid 50s
there was a man
named Wendell W.
Smiley and his vi-
sion was that Fast
Carolina College
should have a radio
broadcasting facil-
ity. The station that
eventually material-
ized used the call
letters WWWS (for
Wendell W.
Smiley).
Rees said, "It was
structured and am a
little differently than
its current prede-
cessor Its govern-
ing board was of a
tn-told nature, it in-
volved students,
faculty ami admin-
istration. WWWS
operated with a ra-
diating power of
1000 watts and "it
was on the same fre-
quency WZMB is
now located upon, 91.3 The signal
in the mid-50s was I'M mono. The
programming was of an educational
public radio Format.
Unfortunately, the brainchild of
Wendell Smiley
difficulties. The operating transmit-
ter was at the core of these problems.
It was made of surplus parts so "it was
increasingly difficult to get replace-
ment parts tor it Rees said. The
unreliable nature of the transmitter
caused many periods when WWWS
was unable to broadcast.
�XvW&tt. vX vWSwW
KJg�ewc�o: ��
mtfy.3i�-M�
STATIC September 1990





From the desk of the general manager
Executive Staff
General ManagerJeff Skillen
Program DirectorJohn Hae
Business ManagerWillie Shooter
News DirectorStacey Lippincott
Assistant News DirectorKirsten Page
Production ManagerPattyZegar
Music DirectorBeth Ellison
Sports DirectorDave Riechelt
Promotions DirectorChris King
Co-Promotions DirectorScott Makey
Grants ManagerBrettSchechter
Traffic ManangerSusan Nelson
Publications DirectorKate McClelland
Announcer RepresentativeChris Yearly
Static. What is it: What is it to you?
Weil, this publication is our attempt to package
all the energy anil activity ot the campus radio
station into a format ot black and white.
You will find numerous articles ranging
from insightful album reviews to timely stories
touching upon current events that are near ami
dear to the recording industry. They are enter-
taining and informative, but they don't com-
pletely showcase WZMB. All the ink in eastern
North Carolina cannot create a bond between
a station and its listeners. It is the unique blend
of perception and energy that brings out the
essence of the College Music F.V1.
WZMB is a large facet of student life,
and for this we are quite proud. WZMB is one
of the few college radio stations across the
country that is completely student managed
and operated. This means by the students, for
the students; which brings a touch of respon-
sibility to you.
If you have not been turned on to the won
derful world ot college radio, or it you are already
an avid listener you owe it to yourself and the rest
ot the university to gel involved with this campus
medium. We actively seek ami support comments
and suggestions. Each letter is read ami discussed
seriouslv with the executive statl. Yes,you make
a difference, for without you. the listener, our job
would be meaningless at best.
The college experience is a wonderfully
unique blend of new ideas and the constant ex-
pansion of the collective mind. You may, perhaps,
never be in another situation again that affords
you access to so many diverse activities and ideas
So take advantage of these opportunities while you
can. Venture over to the left of the dial and make
WZMB part of your college experience. We en-
dorse only open minds. So why haven't you tuned
in yet?
Jeff Skillen,
General Manager
CONCERT LINE
September 13:
House of Mirth � New Deli
Georgetown Station � O'Rockefeller's
Inner Circle � Cats Cradle (Chapel Hill)
September 14:
Mr. Potato Head � New Deli
The Usuals � O'Rockefeller's
Lett Way Fascists � Attic
The Jodygrind � Cat's Cradl
September 15:
Mr Potato Head � New Deli
New Potato Caboose � Cat's Cradle
Bad Checks � O'Rockefeller's
September 17:
GWAR � Cat's Cradle
September 19:
Gantt Benefit (Johnny Quest, Dillon Fence,
The Veldt) � Cat's Cradle
September 20:
Hard Soul Poets � New Deli
Chapter Two � O'Rockefeller's
Mary on the Dash � Cat's Cradle
September 21:
Cream c- Soul � New Deli
Blackgirls � Cat's Cradle
The Amateurs � O'Rockefeller's
September 22:
Mary on the Dash � O'Rockefeller's
In Limbo � New Deli
Sex Police � Cat's Cradle
September 26:
Johnny Quest � New Deli
September 27:
Mind Over Matter � New Deli
The Farm � O'Rockefeller's
Pylon � Cat's Cradle
September 28:
Nancy Middleton Band
O'Rockefeller's
Funkenstein � New Deli
September 29:
8 or 9 Feet � New Deli
Billy Club Fest � O'Rockefeller's
Waxing Poetics � Attic
Love Tractor � Cat's Cradle
October 1:
World Party � Rialto Theater (Raleigh)
Afghan Whigs & Bitch Magnet �Cat's Crac'ie
October 2:
Circle Jerks � Cat's Cradle
October 4:
Odd Job � New Deli
Dream So Real � Cat's Cradle
Octobers:
Hurley Gurleys � New Deli
October 6:
Crystal Sky � New Deli
The Amateurs � Cat's Cradle
Octobers:
They Might be Giants � Cat's Cradle
WZMB TOP 9 1
1) Sonic Youth Goo
2) World Party - Goodbye Jumbo
3) Concrete Blonde - Bloodletting
4) Nitzer Ebb - Lightning Man 12" Single
5) Railway Children Native Place
6) Sundays - Reading. Writing, and Arithmetic
7) Jane's Addiction - Stop' 12" Single
8) Aztec Camera Stray
9) The Heart Throbs - The Heart Throbs
10) Soup Dragons Lovcgod
3 Adventure Picks
�Pixies - Bossanova
'Bob Mould - Black Sheets of Rain
�Jane's Addiction - Ritual de lo Habitual
Classical music is alive and well
"Roll over Beethoven Chuck Berry
sang. I suppose classical music is a dried-up art
form and only old egg-heads and nerds listen to
it. I low do Bach, Moart and Chopin tit into
my thoroughly hip and modern lite- They
don't. I don't relate to that stuff, I don't need it
and it's honng anyway.
I'm wrong.
Classical music still lives ami breathes.
Tchaikovsky's "1812 (Hrerture" exudes excite-
ment and energy with the quick notes ot the
violins, the drive ot the horns and the crash ot
the cymbals. Chopin's "Etude in E Major" is a
lovely dance across the piano intricate,
thoughtful, emotional like a conversation
between lovers. (The name sounds stuffy, but
"etude" is merely the French woril tor "study"
and Chopin was a Frenchman. The name is
really a simple description ot the piece.)
Ravel's "Bolero" is famous tor it's pulsating sexu-
ality anil passion. And what would they play in the
background ot "Apocalypse Mow" it they didn't
have Wagner's "Might ot the alkne" to intensify
the helicopters and the surfing? Would the
monolith in "2001" have been as awe-inspiring
without Strauss's "Also Strach Xarathrusta" on
the soundtrack What would the I.one Ranger
and Silver gallop to it not Rossini's "William Tell
(Overture"?
The truth is. classical music is some ot the
finest stuff to be heard. That's why orchestras and
philharmonics still exist. That's whv classical
musicians are well-paid and respected.
Classical music isn't as inaccessible as you
might think. A lot ot names ot composers and
compositions are foreign and hard to pronounce,
but the music is easy to listen to. You don't have to
� ��� Alive, page �
���� � , ' .��
STATIC September 1990





6:00 A.M.
8:00 A.M.
10:00 A.M.
12:00 P.M.
2:00 P.M.
4:00 P.M.
6:00 P.M.
8:00 P.M.
10:00 P.M.
12:00 A.M.
2:00 A.M.
Sign Oft
New Rock 91
Specialty Weekend
Sounds of Jazz
(8:00-11:00)
WZMB Blues
Show
(11:00-1:00)
Monday through Friday 6:00 A.M. -8:00 P.M.
Adventures in
Mod. Recording
Music View(30min.)
All Request
Request Line
757-691.3
NeWS 91 Mondays - Fridays
A M. -7:30,9:30, 10:30
I'M -12:30, 1:30,2:30,4:30,5:30,6:30
Rock Outlet
All Request
Permanent
Wave
Radio Free
Jamaica
(1:00-4:00)
Steel Trax
(4:00-8:00)
Classical
(8:00-11:00)
Pirate Talk (11:00)
Insight (11:30)
Crossover
(12:00-2:00)
Sounds of Jazz
(2:00-4:00)
WZMB Blues
Show
(4:00-6:00)
Radio Free
Jamaica
(8:00-10:00)
Club91
Rap Attack
Metal Mayhem
Heavy Metal 12 A.M. - 4 A.M.
Sports
8 JO am 11:30 a.m J:30 p.m , 7:30 p m . �: JO p m.
Night Dreaming
(Soul)
The NEW BLTs
A Cultural Experience
20XH. 5th. St.
5
Across the street from the old BLT's.
Tyedyes, Imported clothing, jewelry,
and accessories, Birkenstocks, Natural
Health Care products, Frisbee Golf Discs,
Tuxedos, Flowers.





Whyr
?
�pnoio Dy tou Knoio Lao
Jeff Skillen brings new rock to
Greenville from a remote at Hank s
Alive
continued from page 2
be able to identify the scales and chord
progressions to enjoy what you hear.
You don't have to sit in your recliner
by the fire, smoking a pipe and drinking
brandy to listen to it. You can wash
vour dishes to it. talk to friends, play
parcheesi, even dance real dose with
someone cute. Do you think that
hundreds of years after Madonna is
dead people wearing tuxedos will play
her music No! Classical music has
more substance. It has a timeless,
universal quality.
The programmers at VVZMB
recognize that, so they've scheduled
the Up !lose and Xissieal show
Sunday mornings, 8 a.m. to 1 1 a.m
you can take a musical tour across tin
ages with artists like Iran Schubert.
Gustav Mahler and Franz Lizst, along
with all the big name composers he
combination of relaxing on a Sunday
and WZMB's Up Close and Classical
isclassic On91.3 FM,8a.m.to 11
a.m Sundays have never been better.
� Kate McClelland
continued from page 2
occurred
VVZMB has set forth some
major publicit) campaigns over th�
lasi six months, and has discovi
that the all alternative choice is worl
ing.OnWednesda) nights, the night
Jul, Bogie's abandons its normal
routine and plays altcrn
ative dance
music I he response has been positive
Bogie's rcmilars go, alternative fans
go, and progressive music rccen
another round of exposure
Skillen points out that alternative
music i surt.it ing more often now
- I hree clubs m town either have i
.ire tryingtohave progressive musii.
he said "Ml Vis playing stuff like the
Lightning Seeds, Faith No More .nut
I he Sunday on a more frequent ha
sis. Mainstream and commercial radio
are picking upon these bands It could
just be industry financial ba king, but
it could be that folks want something
different
It seems that times are finall) chang
ing, and the 90s are going to be an
cntitv of their own and not abac kw.mis
glance at the lood Md I a - B r ach
It'vou're not alreach a fan ol progres
sive music, then VVZMB will take some
getting used to But you will grow to
like some of it. honest. nd it you
consider how nice it will be to hear
something new, instead ot the same
old stuff over and over, you'll start
listening right now.
If you've ever flipped through the ra
dio, checking out each station, you
must have heard the same song being
played on two or more stati ins simul
taneoudy, at least a dozen times. 1 hose-
songs have suffered from radio over
kill. VVZMB loves its music and pro-
tects it they never want to kill a
song. Familiarity is good, but boredom
isn't. So go ahead and give progressive
music a try. Leave commercial radio,
lust for a little while Led Zeppelin
will always be there.
� Beth Ellison
yWmyrTr���rrrrpywry�"�
RECYCLE
6 STATIC September 1990





ALBUM REVIEWS
& I
m ��&&
Jane's Addiction
releases third album
lane's Addiction
Kitu.il de lo I labitral
Warner Bros. Records
The people who
were holding their
breath, waiting for the
Jane's alburn to come out
over the summer have-
all turned blue and
croaked by now. Never
the-less, this third al bum
from the controversial
band has arrived in the
midst ot rumors and still
more breathless antici-
pation.
F.xpectations can
make it so difficult to
judge correctly. Really
it's hard to know what to
expect from this new al-
bum, since technically
it's their second album
(live albums don't count)
and so you don't know if
it will sound just like the
PRIMUS
first album or it it will be-
entirely different. It's
hard to decide which
would tc better.
Well, this new al-
bum. Ritual de lo I la-
bitual, sounds pretty
much like the first album.
There is the usual jumpy
guitar, the crunch, the
almost sinister bass lines
and Perry Terrell's
freaked-out voice gone
through a thousand ef-
fects
In fact, some of the
songs even belie some-
social consciousness.
The first song, "Stop
deals with the environ-
mental woes ot our gen-
eration. "Gimme that -
vour automobile, turn
off that smoke stack
What's nice about it is it
doesn 't sound preachy r r
Primus crafts
unique sound,
unusual lvrics
Aside from blending the
music to seem like it's a
living, breathing entity,
the lyrics are a social
commentary on televi-
sion, polyurethane,
working-class life, ani-
mal abuse, war and the
greed of the new gen-
eration.
The unique, one-of-
a-kind vocals ot Les
Claypool describe a
uorld "on the command
of men wearing money
belts that buy mis-
tresses sleek animal
pelts These guys are
sticking their tongues
out at middle America
rrimus
Frizzle Fry
(Caroline Records
The gods ot white
funk and distortion have
released another mas- and sounding really good
tcrpiece,FrizzleFryThe while they do it.You'll
three-man band from
San Francisco, Primus is
back with twangier gui-
tars, boppin' funk bass
lines mu get-off-your-
like songs like "To Defy
the Laws ot Tradition"
and " John the fisher-
man" just because the
music is so and original.
butt drum beats. These Some have described it
men craft a song the w av Js RecJ ()t (;ni, Peppers
Paul Revere crafted sil meel a Zepellin. Hut
ver salt shakers. tH-lyrics arc king on the
yy.yys �.��.�� ��?�:���
pretentious like some
bands can be. "No One's
Leaving" tells a story
about an interracial
couple who have a gor-
geous baby and have to
leave town.
Musically, it's worth
while, with funky bass
lines and way-a.ol sound
effects.
The album has that
Jane's Addiction aggres-
sion, but it's not as rude
cakcPudding'Fime"is
funky, last, furious and
witty. An anti-material-
ism song that says "(in)
San Francisco Bay the
striK-d bass are dying.
Hut vtu're gonna get that
brand new bike .
The absolute top
pick ofthe album is oo
Main Puppies an odd
tune with a strong,
metal-sounding, slow-
grind guitar. Its anti-
war theme is punctu-
ated by the punch ot the
bass and the dramatic-
pauses where Claypool
sings a cappella in his
strange, strangled way.
"Too many puppies with
guns in their hands
Request it by name at
WZMB and find out
what I'm talking about.
Primus is so ditter-
ent that it takes time to
grow accustomed to the
sound, but then you re-
ally enjoy them enor-
mously. They'll certainly
get vour attention.
as Nothing's Shocking.
In fact, only one song,
"Ain't No Right has
those dreaded naughty-
words. It's a shame too,
because the song has
great rhythms, thumpin'
bass and fast rhythm
guitar, all making it a
perfect candidate tor ra-
dio airplay. But, of
course, you can always
buy the album. I have a
feeling you will.
Thrill Kill Kult
holds reign in
industrial music
My Life With the Thrill
Kill Kult
(xnfessionsofa Knife
Was Trax Records
Released in July, it
is definitely still worth
talkmgabout. In the indus-
trial dance scene, Thnll Kill
Kult are the reigning dad-
dies, especially with their
second LP, Confessions of
a Knife At one ome,
techno-pop and electronic
drum machines evoked an
image of mindless, gudess
fluff. Those days are over.
Confessions of a Knife is
in-your-face, hard-dnving
dance music. "Kooler than
Jesus" is the first single, and
it's fast-running beat and
infectious bass and rhythm
guitars make it hard to hold
sail.For homesick students,
they have a rune called
"Waiting for Mommie a
track with interesting
rhythms and sound-bites
and a soothing voice urg-
ing you to "Lie down.
iMother thinks you should
sleep it off
They also write true
acid-house music that
would make Nancy Reagan
shnnk in horror. "A Daisy
Cham 4 Satan" features a
sensual yet raucous female
voice saying, "I live for
drugs" and "I'm the white
rabbit" repeatedly, mixed
with a nasal, whining man
screaming, "I need a drink
It's not a "Say Yes to Drugs"
song. Actually it's a very
gripping picture ofthe ug-
liness of addiction set to
really good music.
The Soup Dragons offer
funkyy lively British blend
Soup Dragons
Love Cod
Big Life Records
One of the top August re-
leases on the progressive scene is the
third album from the Soup Dragons,
Love God.
Only the Brits
can do English dance
pop like this. Their first
single, "Mother Uni-
verse is already a hit in
the UK and was popular
amongMB listeners all
this jiast summer.
An album of this type is hard
to describe. It's extremely danceable.
The percussion and bass lines are
especially good. It's also got that
dreamy, romantic keyboard sound
so famous among Fnglish bands.
One cut, "Drive the Pain is
reminiscent of Psychedelic Furs. But
with the Soup Dragons, there's
something more. Take the song "I'm
Free for instance. It has a happy,
retro-sixties sound, gospel-type
vocals in the chorus and a reggae
section featuringjunior Reid. You
can't find a blend like that any-
where else.
And w hen so many
bands today play gui-
tars that overw helm the
entire song, this album
is refreshing. The tide
track is so fresh, lively
and rhythmic that the
guitars weave in and out
of the melody almost
unnoticeably. 1 lowever,in"Kissthe
Oun the guitars stand up to be
noticed, but work very well with the
intricate Latin beat.
Soup Dragons create funky,
jumpin inventive music which
promises that the music w orld hasn't
yet dried up. F.ven better, you can
alw a vs request them at our very own
New Rock 91 WZMB.
All reviews provided by Kate McClelland
�;jfrv�
� � �-
STATIC September 1990 7





Three-year veteran dedicated to
progressive politics, music
1 hrcc years ago when S, on Mai
was a new uck .n WZMB, Ik
the name "Mako" and began a
one of the station's most dedi ai d
employees. lie has staved , mil worked
through two summers and has been on
executive statt tor the past year, S otl
began last tall as grants manager,
drumming up donations tor the station
from area businesses. Not a tun job, but
somebody had to do it am' Scott always
lumps in where he's needed most.
Last spring, Scott became co-direc-
. digs progressive musi Some ol
his 11 bands .ire !amper Van
i. i hi Might) Lemon I )rops
and the Waterboys, Scott is on the air
thi semester ever) I ucsdav and
ihursda) from No 6 p.m spinning all
the new vinyl blended with the best ot
the older progressive pop. A big Dillon
Fence tan, Scott interviewed the boys in
the band on the air with his I)J pal,
Arnie Culhphcr, when Dillon Fence
came through to play .it I )'Rockefellers.
Scott is one of those guys who gets along
tOf of promotions, a job he said he wants with almost even, type of person, a trait
to continu-doing through this year. I le that makes him popular with fellow Mb
has done things like arranging live employees and his listeners. A liberal
broadcasts from downtown clubs and with tree-thinking political views, he
Barefoot on the .Mail, and helped put
together the fabulous WZMB I -shirts
that came out last year.
Though many employees at WZMB
major in broadcasting or communica-
tions, Scott is an Knglish major, con-
centrating in writing. I le said he works
at New Rock 91 just tor the fun of it (H
opposcscapital punishment and supports
I larvev (.antt. I le said he believes that
tolerance, empathy and a willingness to
help rather than to criticize are the
things that will make the world a hap-
pier place. .Maybe Scott should run tor
office someday.
In the meantime, he's L'nini! to classes.
course, he can't stay there forever. I le's writing and trying to make Greenville
gnduatingthisyearandafterthatwho happier through music.
know's
Although he's kind of a hippie, he � Kate McClelland
kl
iQQQD
looual
laaoai
'A Qqo
� at
This Week's Entertainment:
Thurs. 6th
House of Mirth
Fri. 14th & Sat. 15th
Mr. Potatohead
Tuesday
$5.00 at Door
FREE DRAFT
ALL NIGHT
513 Cotanche St.
(located across from UBE)
Wednesday
Open Mic Night
758-0080
Servins Food until 1:30am Nishtly
When
you
consider
the
alternative
you
don't
choice.
91.3 reasons to
listen to WZMB
1 j Sure beats .i sharp sti k in the eye.
2) I very one else does
i We bathe Up-W).
4) It's more rot km' th.in a twister m
a tornado.
5) Why the hell not?
6) If you leave 91.3 on the dial and
turn it off, you'll hear a cool song
when you turn it back on.
7) It's nifty.
H) lulfills the LS. RI)A of ever,
single vitamin and mineral.
9) It's an addiction.
10) Brings out the music lover in all of
us.
11) It never soothes the savage beast.
12) Never repeats the same classic
progressive tune for five whole (lays.
13) Tends to leave you on the far side
of madness.
14) It's there.
15) When your girlfricndloyfriend
dumps you, we're still here tor you.
16) Tastes great.
17) less filling.
1K) We don't ask you to watch "drow
ing Pains
IV) Well, what else are you going to
listen to?
20) I Uis would have.
2 I) The people there are sooo cooool!
22) Never leaves that pasty, dry, stukv
taste in your mouth.
23) We're just plain better.
24) Won't create an empty hole in our
life.
2) It's different.
26) It'll be the best experience of your
life (except for se).
27) Challenges your sense ol music.
25) It's slow basted tor juicier taste.
29) You'll never hear the same ions
twice in a day (MIA' can't say that).
SO) It's got something for every hods.
I) It you don't, you're iioImhIv.
(to he continued in the next issue)
STATIC Seftembeb 1990





Title
The East Carolinian, September 13, 1990
Description
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
Date
September 13, 1990
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.760
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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