The East Carolinian, October 4, 1990






W$z iEaat (Ear0liman
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Vol.64 No.51
Thursday.October 4 1990
Greenville, North Carolina
Circulation 12,000
18 Pages
Controversy arises ove
summer appointment
bv President Thomas
By Michael Albuquerque
Assistant News l-ditor
Over the summer, Student
Government Association Presi-
dent Allen Thomas was involved
m an incident that may be con-
sidered illegal according to me
C,A Constitution
1 he possible impropriety
stems from rhomas' appointment
of Beth Howard as acting vice-
president with pay and SGA ben-
efits, which are funded by the
students, after former vice-presi-
dent Colleen McDonald left her
position at the beginning ot the
summer
According to Article IV, Sec-
tion 7-B ot the SGA Documents,
Should any other executive office
become vacant there shall be an
election to fill the vacancy within
throe weeks ot its occurrence
However, Howardwas not
elected to her position this sum
mer. SGA officials justified the ac-
tion by saying it was a question ot
interpretation of the law
"A vacancy is tor someone
who leaves with no intention ot
keeping the position Thomas
said. We re not dealing with a
vacancy. (Colleen) had famil)
problems that forced her to leave.
The problem began near the
end ot the Spring semester when
McDonald, who was vke president
at the time sent a letter to SGA
Attorney General Mara Denoia
requesting that she be dismissed
from her position tor the summer
She gave me the letter well in
advance, and 1 approved it
Denoia said
Since Denoia was in the pro
cess of replacing Brian Stevens as
SGA attorney general, she also
showed the letter to him
According to Article IV, Sec-
tion S of the SGA Documents
Any officer desiring an excep-
tion (to attending summer school)
must tile a formal request no later
than Kl dA s before the end ot
spring semester
McDonald said sho had a long
talk with Dr. Alfred Matthews, the
ice chancellor ot student affairs
Allen Thomas
explaining her situation to him
He then gave his approval and
told her to formally tell Denoia
that she would beleav ingand why.
Rand) Royal, the S ,A trea
surer, said a replacement was
needed m the position to run all
the universit) organized events
during the summer
"We acted to till the vacancy
ot acting vice-president tor the
summer, he said At the time
l olloen had all intentions that she
would be back tor the tall
,i rs!ilt ' v ard w as bo-
son as a interim vice president tor
both summer sessions until
McDonald ijoud resume her du-
ties in the tall
Beth was the- only one avail
able who we telt could handle the
,ob this summer Thomas said
"(And) Maria knew no was in
contact with us through the entire
process "
However, Denoia said sho
knew nothing about Howards
appointment as vice president.
Wo thought (McDonald)
would return in the tall she said
I didn'tknow anything about Beth
until I returned to school this tall
St .A officials that were con
tacted said it would have been
impractical to hold elections for
the position during the summer,
although nothing in the SGA
Documents supports this reason
ing.
rhomas said that since there-
was never a vacancy according to
their interpretation, there was
never a need to till the- position
until McDonald decided she
would not return.
" The logical time to hold the
election was in the tall Dr
Matthews said Although it
wasn t throe weeks after the fact, it
was five or si weeks after school
started
s the S .A Documents state
how ever, theelection to till a a ant
office must be carried out within
three weeks of the vacancy
According to Thomas, the
election was delayed until the tall
semester because McDonald
waited until the first day ot classes
to notify him ot her withdrawal
"1 thmk I contacted him im
August 16 McDonald said. I
didn't want to tell Allen until 1 was
sun- I wasn't coming back
rhomas defended Howard's
appointment to the vice presidency
when he said that SGA could not
operate without this position.
"We're trying to do some good
up hero he said. And Beth is an
important part ot that
1 lo also said that Denoia has
checked into the situation and
found no cans to investigate.
'It's not tair to tell her
(Howard), alter the tact, that sho
wouldn't have been paid tor the
work she did Denoia said
Photo by Rodney Strickland Photo Lab
Students rush to register to vote before the Oct 8 deadline Booths will be set up rhursday Friday
and Monday at ttie Student Store and Joyner Library
.traight on condition
bile accident victim
By Michael Martin
Managing 1 ititor
III Ml O OI l lie JCin iniuiniii Mun iu'imimi, buvui ��
Father Jones leads Pitt
struggle against AIDS
By Sarah Martin
Staff Writer
According to the Center tor
Disease( ontrol there were 143,286
cases of AIDS (Acquired Immu-
nodeficiency Syndrome) nation-
ally, and 1,477total cases in North
Carolina
The Reverend Joseph R. Jones,
from St. Peter'sCatholicChurch in
Greenville, is one man helping to
tight the battle of AIDS.
Father lones will be speaking
Oct 8 at Mendenhall Student
Center, room 244 at 5 p.m. I le will
discuss what unaffected people can
do for those with AIlS bv sup-
plying love and support.
He is the President-Elect of
the Pitt County AIDS Task Force, a
Chaplain for AIDS patients at Pitt
County Memorial Hospital and a
part-time Chaplain in the AIDS
Isolation Unit at Sing-Sing Maxi-
mumSecunty Pnson in New York.
J le also attended the Sixth In-
ternational AIDS Conference in
San Francisco earlier this year.
Father Jones started his work
with AIDS in 1985 when he began
a religious series on AIDS for a
NBC affiliate.
"We want to try to educate
and to tell people what they can do
to help victims and prevent the
spread of this disease said Jones.
"The series resulted in a series of
phone calls including one from
Sing-Sing, and I then began going
out and talking to people one on
one
Before going to Sing-Sing,
Jones attended a workshop to be-
come certified to work in the Isola-
tion Unit. Out of 2,1)00 prisoners,
2lH) are HIV positive When they
become symptomatic, thev are
moved into the unit where thev
get bettor treatment, counseling
and added protection from other
prisoners, onesjustreturned from
his monthly trip to Sing-Sing this
past week.
The AIDS conference was at-
tended by I ather lones and 12,000
delegates from 74 countries Em-
phasis was placed on the rising
numbers of AIDSinpediatriccases
and larger numbers by rural no
smaller communities, lones said
he was "filled with a sense of hope
seeing the dedication oi all these
people coming together now to
help find a cure
"1 feel that we should have
been doing this ten ears ago. but
we re doing it now and we need to
work together with compassion
and love to help those with AIDS
until we find a cure '
In Greenville, Father lones is
active in the AIDS Task Force that
meets every second Tuesday at
530 p.m. at the County Commis-
sionon FifthStreot. These meetings
are open to the public.
"The attitude here m
Greenville is very good. The in-
creasing numbers at the meetings
Father Joseph Jones busy at work Involved in the battle to tight AIDS
tor five years, Jones is currently the president-elect of the Pitt County
task force on AIDS
Inaccurate reporting by local
media of a Saturday night automo
bile accident that lefttwo EC I stu
dents injured has lott questions
about the condition ot one ot the
victims.
lhe Oct. 2 edition of The I BSl
I ii Hnian reported in an editorial
that Han bateman. thodnvorot the
car. was brain oliio. according to
sources at PittOUnty Memorial
Hospital
1 lowever, Bateman s n thei
lanice Hatemon Tone) said in an
interview Wednesday night that
her son is still alive, but in serious
condition
"(Dan)isstill in intensh ecare
and he's on a respirator said
Toney. I lisconditionhasnotbeen
upgraded or downgraded since
arrival
Bateman, a senior industrial
technology major, suffered head
injuries and was rendered uncon
sciousat the scene I le was taken to
County
virus
show the people want the knowl-
edge and input and see that they
can help, lones said. We re all
capable oi giving. Be a buddy'
join a support or a bereavement
group The training is here
"Ignorance is what needs to
be overcome, ignorance is oau
gerous. There isabsolutoK no cure
for A IDS. In the meantime, we need
to be compassionate and know
how to help those with AIDS.
It's a problem tor everyone,
with AIDS affecting all ages and
all groups. We are lucky in this
area to have so main resources,
the Universit) and medical school.
Therearelotsof caring people here,
and e eryone(an help, not )ust the
doctors and scientists.
"The more you know, the more
you can do to prevent the igno-
rance and fear. We need to, and
can, respond in a more compas-
sionate way.
"The isolation, rejection,
stigma, shame and discrimination
hurts these victims and needs to
be overcome, and it is, slowly
Father lones spoke over 40
times last year on campus "ECU
is doing an excellent job on AIDS
awareness and education, lones
said. "Their compassion and ad-
miration is whv I keep coming
back
Father Jones also commends
PCMH AIDS unit. "Thev get ex-
cellent care and have good support
systems and they are helped with
their social benefits and rights
Father Jones suggests "not to
panic but to focus on the support
groups that are available, the Task
Force and other proper agencies
"Whatever their needs are,
they can be met
Pittounty Memorial Hospital
w here he remains m the intensive
care unit
According to sources, the
passenger, Randy( iollier,suffered
pelvic injuries, lacerations and
contusions He was also taken to
IX Ml 1 and is listed in good con
dition
Another local newspaper re
ported that Bateman was re
sponding to touch but Toney also
dismissed these claims as ina CU
rate
( 1 ho newspapers) were stat-
ing fac ts that wi re not tactual
the were heart telt emotions that
wore not based on tact Ionev
said.
1 lowever, concern bv E( I
faculty and students has lightened
the traumatic situation on the fam-
ily.
Toney said: '(We) just appre-
ciate the outpour of care and de-
votion Wo draw a great deal ot
support from these people. Wejust
want to thank all ot his friends tor
allot the support and allot thecore
strength that we got It'sprobaWy
the best medicine Danny has
As for the editorial, tone) and
her family supports organ dona
tion
' I dt tool that organ donation,
is good she said We believe in
it Strongly Ottering the gift ot lite
to some else is important to us.
Red Cross calls
on students for
blood donations
By Sarah Martin
Staff Writer
Every 12 soconds someone
needs blood.
I he Red c ross will be holding
its monthly blood drive today at
Mendenhall Student Center from
noon until 6 p.m. The event is
sponsored bv EpsilonSigma Alpha
of ECl
The Red Cross. Tidewater
Region will come to ECU with the
goal ot collecting 231) pints
We are looking tor at least
2tX) productive pints out of 230
said C hervl Ann Bennett, the bkxv.1
Services Consultant of the Blood
Center in Greenville.
The Tidewater Region serves
t entral and southeast Virginia and
northeast North Carolina and
supplies S hospitals in the 78
county region
This region has the largest
military participation of any Red
('ross in the nation. Last sear, the
military community alone donated
2S.s4b pints, 23 percent ofThe total
Red Crosscollection for 1989. ECU
averages approximately 1,900
pints a year.
Now that some oi the military
hasbeen deployed to Saudi Arabia,
the Red Cross "looks lo lose ap-
proximately 1,000 pints of blood a
month due to the fact that the
military personnel are not here to
support their regularly scheduled
blood drives
The military has cancelled
drives and cut their goals in half
"The people 'just aren't there '
Parts of Saudi Arabia are ma-
laria infested and all military must
take an anti-malaria medication.
These persons will be "deferred
from donating blood for the next
three years
"Even if this military situation
would end in the next two weeks,
wearelookingatalong-termeffect
on our local blood supply said
Bennett.
"This is the time for the com-
munity to increase their participa
tion to ensure a good supply on-
hand ready for the patients who
may need it
"In case of a wartime situa-
tion, the local Red Cross might
also become a supplier for the
military Bennett said
The Red Cross needs all t pes
ot blood Itisvcrc safeandeasyto
give blood Sterile needles, sterile
gloves and sterile bags are used
only once and then thrown away
There is absolutely no safety haz-
ard involved
Any student, staff member or
citizen weighing 110 lbs and in
good health is asked to come out
on rhursday and give blood.
See Blood page 7
Inside
Parents' Day3
Schedule of events
and maps for Parents'
Weekend.
Editorial4
Parents to spend
quality time with their chil-
dren over the weekend.
Classitieds6
Personals, For
Sale, Help Wanted, For
Rent and Services Ren-
dered.
Features9
Tickets to the an-
nual Christmas Madrigal
Dinner now available and
selling fast.
Sports14
A preview of the
Parents' Day football
game against Southern
Mississippi.





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0 in Haul U'arn I in Kin
4 I "
ECU Briefs
student ins scholarship
i om cit advertising firm
iteracv journalism'
ampus on Oct. iS
Lack of symptoms for HIV virus makes testing
essential in determining who carries infection
vv strategic plan
today's meetir
Monique I hompson
1 iilth I lvi. i'
NX . State students protest costly,
new addition to libran at debut
J? y Thursday
Prese
Student
Budget Nig
$1.00 Imports
$1.00 Cans
$1.50 Highball
Ladies Free
Every Thursday
Crime Scene
is bicycle for being
parked inside Aycock
1,
ARLINGTON VILLAGE
355-5090

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(lassie
Solitaire
Getting
Engaged !
Wen Sale
25 ct 995 695
1,395 975
jut 2,195 1,495
97ct 6,995 4,995
We Welcome
Student Accounts
(Btie tEast Carolinian
I , r � tor t d v e r t i s
Adam Blankenshifi
Advertising R e p r i s e n t .� t i
Km I .ul� It'll Rs�
ohn S�nK�lsbergei N�m hnl K��om-
N�-lli�- an I )on I hingon
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HnlU � i �(M� n. nti t
I li I H II I Is V .III . ll �
Business l� mi �
M(imi.l I
757-6 U





i
2
5lje gaat (Carolinian October 4,1990
ECU Briefs
ECU student wins scholarship
award from city advertising firm
Wendy Annette Watts, an ECU student from Raleigh, is the
winner of a scholarship award given by a Greenville advertising
firm
Watts, a marketing major in the ECU School of Business, is the
nrst recipientol the Rosenberg and Associates Advertising Schol-
arship The award, in the amount of $250, is given each semester to
an outstanding marketing student.
The scholarship is named for Mark Rosenberg, the founder of
Rosenrvrgand Associates of Greenville. An ECUgraduate, Rosen-
berg credits an ECU marketing course for helping him develop his
turn
Mark s generous scholarship contribution permits us to rec-
ognizeoutstandingvoungstudentsand support their studiesin the
field ot marketing said Dr. Marty Meloche, an ECU marketing
professor
The award fund is administered by the ECU Collegiate Chap-
ter ot the American Marketing Association.
Founder of 'literacy journalism'
to lecture on campus on Oct. 8
A leader in the movement for worldwide literacy and founder
o( an international program called "literacy journalism" will lec-
ture at ECU OW. 8 on "Literacy in America
The Department of Flementary and Middle Grades Education
m the School ot Fducation is sponsoring the lecture by Dr. Robert
1 .aubach of Syracuse, Ni Y. an authorlecturer and professor emeri-
tus af Syracuse University. The 3 p.m. lecture in Room 129, Speight
Building, oft the ECU campus is tree and open to the interested
public
1 aubach is co-author of the works, The Liubach Way to Reading.
ward World Literacy, The New Streamlined English Series and other
books. He is founder of l.aubach literacy International and is
former director of the literacy journalism graduate program, School
ol Public Communications, Syracuse University.
Born in the Philippines of missionary parents, liubach began
working with his father, the late Rev. Frank liubach who devel-
oped the Tach One leach One" literacy method nearly 50 years
ago I"hov worked among Moslems in Mindanao and organized
literacy teams throughout Asia and Africa.
In 1951, I aubach went to Syracuse for graduate work in
journalism and taught literacy communications until his retire-
ment in WS1 He received his Ph.D. in reading education in 13.
In 1959 1 .aubach started Was For You, a newspaper for new
readers and founded New Readers Tress, now the publishing
di isiofi of 1 aubach Literacy International.
Ihe field in which he pioneered, literacv journalism, is the
teav. hing and trainnu; of writers for new literates News For You is
the largest weekly newspaper in the United States for now readers.
ECU trustees to review strategic plan
for university at today's meeting
fftfSfees of FCU will review the university's strategic plan,
"Strategies for Distinction at a special meeting tCKiay and may
pt (he final planning document at a regularly scheduled fall
meeting f nda
The strategic plan, put together with input from all segments of
(he unnersitv has been two years in preparation It is a goals-
oriented plan to focus on the university's strengths in the years
ahead. The Faculty Senate approved the strategic plan and its im-
plementation features last month.
The meeting of the full, 13-membcr board of trustees is sched-
uled atp.m. Friday in the Mendenhall Student Center.
Compiled from ECU New Bureau report.
Crime Scene
Officer tickets bicycle for being
illegally parked inside Aycock
October 1
1111 An officer checked Aycock Residence Hall in reference
to an illegally parked bicycle in the basement. The bicycle was
given a warning ticket
1509 An officer checked Brewster Building in reference to a
larceny report.
1631 An officer checked with student at loyner Library about
the larceny of several items. The report was unfounded.
204 J An officer checked the area south of oyner Library in
reference to a call from a student concerning two males checking
vehicles in the area
October 2
0359 Officers responded to a fire alarm in Umstead Resi-
dence Hall. The fire was started on the first floor by a subject
igniting newspapers The fire was contained and extinguished.
0617 An officer responded to a medical emergency in Garrett
Residence Hall Possibly appendicitis. The student was trans-
potted to 1'itt County Medical Hospital emergency room by the
emergency medical staff.
1000 An officer checked Wright Auditorium in reference to
an electrx al odor in the area The report was unfounded.
1400 An officer stopped a vehicle on Fifth and Maple streets
tor having an expired license plate The non-student was given a
stateit.ition
1421 An officer checked at the Police IVpartment in refer-
ence t a bu vele larceny report The same was located at the Police
I icpartment
2028 An officer checked Fletcher Residence Hall in reference
to subjec Is soliciting on campus without permission. Contact was
made, and they left.
'044 An officer checked loyner Library about a larceny re
Mrt
20J5 Oltu ers assisted (.rtvnvillo Rescue Squad at Scott Resi-
dence Hall Ihe subject was transported to Pitt County Memorial
I lospit.il and was treated for shock for over exercising.
7103 An officer checked the area north of joyner Library
ah nit a skateboard violation The subject was given a verbal
warning
? 1 ?( An officer chirked Jenkins Art Building about a suspi-
cious person Contact was made with the non-student looking for
his girlfriend
?MW An officer chirked Scott Residence Hall about a pos-
sible drug violation
October 3
0240 An officer issued verbal warnings to 2 studentson west
i ainpus for being loud and disruptive.
Crime Scerw to Uhen �nm oHIcl.l FCU r�t�Hc S�My my
Lack of symptoms for HIV virus makes testing
essential in determining who carries infection
By Monique Thompson
Peer Health Educator
Human Immunodeficiency
Virus(HIV)isthevirusthatcauses
AIDS. An individual may be in-
fected with HIV for years and
never exhibit any signs or symp-
toms of the virus and unknow-
ingly spread the virus to others.
For this reason, it is important
for all individuals to be aware of
how the virus is spread, behaviors
that increase the risk of contract-
ing the virus and the procedures
for HIV testing in Pitt County.
The HIV virus is transmitted
through semen, vaginal secretions
and blood. It is possible to become
infected by engaging in anal, oral
or vaginal sex with an infected
person, or by injecting drugs and
sharing the needle and syringe
Many individualsare infected
with HIV and do not exhibit signs
and symptoms of infection for
years.
Therefore, if you have en-
gaged in risky behaviors (sharing
drug needles andor engaging in
anal, oral or unprotected vaginal
sex) the only way you may be able
to tell if you are infected with HIV
is to be tested.
The HIV test is not a test for
AIDS but for the antibodies to the
virus that cause AIDS Once in-
fected with HIV, the immune sys-
tem produces antibodies to help
fight HIV. The test will identify if
these antibodies are present in the
bloodstream.
The Pitt County Health De-
partment, located on 1825 W.Sixth
Street, offers anonymous HIV
testing at no charge. An appoint-
ment is necessary.
When someone arrives at the
Health Department for a test they
are given a number to identify
their test results.
They then attend a private
confidential counseling session at
which time the implications of the
test are explained.
A small quantity of blood is
then drawn from the patient's arm
and sent to a laboratory to he
tested.
The patient then makes an
appointment to return to the
Health Department in two weeks
to be informed of vour test results
at a post-counseling session
If vou need more information
on AIDS education or testing
please call the Pitt Countv Health
Department at 72-674
N.C State students protest costly,
new addition to library at debut
RALEIGH (AP) � Amid
chants of "Nice building, no
books North Carolina State
University unveiled a $9.3 million
addition to its library Monday
Administrators hailed the 11-
story book stack, which was four
years in the making and two years
behind schedule, as a "joyous
occasion
But dozens of students
marked the event by protesting
budget cuts that have forced the
library to forgo book-buying,
cancel subscriptions to scholarly
journals and curtail the library's
hours.
Marching in a circle in front of
the new addition, protesters
chanted slogans such as "Books,
not bricks "Save our library
and "Sell a brick, buy a book
The protesters seemed to have
broad support from several
hundred students and faculty who
paused in the campus brickyard
to watch. Even university admin-
istrators, who milled about the
entrance awamng the signal to cut
the ribbon, took the demonstra-
tion in stride.
"I'm encouraged when stu-
dents take an active interest in
their education and are willing to
make a statement about it said
Chancellor l.arrv K. Monteith.
Thursday
Presents StllClCIlt
Budget Night
$1-00 Imports $2.50 Teas
$1.00 Cans $2.50 Picthcrs
$1.50 Highballs
Sunday is
. - Rassac - Prosressive Night
Lacfcs Free �$ 1 oo imports
-wAM TU.IM $2.50 Pitchers
:VerV mUrSOay .Free Admission
store
f purple Pirate
lots more.
ill for you.
v. N(: 27HJ4
ARLINGTON VILLAGE
Behind C Heter Forbes
355-5090
No other love
is like yours
No other diamond
is like this
Classic
Solitaire
Engagement Diamond
Getting
Engaged!
Reg. Sale
.25 Ct995 695
.33ct1,395 975
.50ct2,195 1,495
.97ct6,996 4,996
We Welcome
Student Accounts
Malar
Cvk'
I
Boc.es752-4668
Charley O's355-5000
Chico's757-1666
Coin & Ring Man752-3866
Flamingo's758-7457
Heroes are Here Too757-0948
Import Sevice756-9434
Kroger756-7031
Mojo Sportswear758-41 76
New Deli758-0080
Overton's Supermarket752-502
Payne's Jewlers355-5090
Rack Room355-2519
Sharkey's757-3658
Southern Eyes355-7695
Student Stores757-6731
Szechuan757-1818
Tom Togs830-01 74
Tracks756-7818
UBE758-2616
(She aBt Carolinian
Director of Advertising
Adam Blankenship
Advertising Representatives
Ken Earley Julie Roscoe
John Semelsberger Nechol Boone
Nellie Van Den Dungen
Advertising Production Manager
Warren Kessler (Graphic Artist)
DISPLAY ADVERTISING
National $6.00
Local Open Rate $5.00
�er column inch
Frequency Contract
Dicounts Available
Business Hours
Monday - Friday
7:30 - 5:30
757-6366
� �





Bhe gout (Caroiftitan October 4,1990 3
Parents'
Day
Schedule
Saturday
9a.m.� ll a.m.
Registration
244 Mendenhall
9:30 a.m.�10:30 a.m.
Chancellors
Reception
Front 1 awn
Mendenhall

10 a.m. 11 a.m.
Campus lours
Mendenhall
10:30 a.m.
Parents' Association
I lendrix Theatre
Mendenhall
1:15 a.m. I p.m.
Picnic
North Side
Ficklen Stadium
(Ticket Required)
1:30 p.m.
Football Game
Ficklen Stadium
ECU Pirates vs
Mississippi
Golden Eagles
6:30 p.m.
Cabaret Pinner
Great Room
Mendenhall
ECU Football Parking
Suggested Routes lb General Public Parking �
Ming Collaeua- �� LOW - fWwe BJvfl or 1lh StfMl to Chart Boulvrd lo F.c�i� Dm
r-ild ��rtiln� - Gr���v"t Boulevard I26-Byti� lo Chart Boutvrd
AilWd M�h L�l - 6iihr '01 Slrt or 'th Strt to Chart 6oulvrd
fMovies at Mendenhall j
Sponsored by Student Union Films Committee �
Admission: Free with valid ECU student ID or film pass H
Rated PG
Thur, Oct 4
7&9pm
Fri & Sat, Oct 5 & 6
8pm
Sun, Oct 7
2 & 8pm
Rated PG
Peuutm fact COTTON TOPS
"THAT" FAMOUS LABEL
"IRON MAN" �"
PRICE
SALE
ON YOUR
ND.
GARMENT
r0M TOGS OUTLETS
VALUABLE COUPON
PRIVATE RV PARKING
ipinl ���ilaMr CaUd Uw P�u f Ink
�1 'tl� 'i' �MO f ����' Mali
2
PRICE ON 2ND
GARMENT OF EQUAL
VALUE OR LESS
COUPON MUST BE PRESENTED
EAST CAROLINIAN- EXPIRES 114J90
2
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I
�te 2a0t (Eartfltmatt
Joseph L. Jenkins Jr General Manager
Michael G. Martin, Managing Editor
Tim Hampton, News Editor
Michael Albuquerque, Asst News Editor
PAULA GlCEE, State and Nation Editor
Matt King, Features Editor
Deanna Nevc.LOSKI, Asst. Features Editor
Doug Morris, Sports Editor
EARLE M. McAULEY, Asst. Sports Editor
Carrie Armstrong, Special Sections Editor
LeClair Harper, Copy Editor
Amy Edwards, Copy Editor
MlCl IAEL LANC, Editorial Production Manager TOBY BaRBOUR, Circulation Manager
JEFE PARKER, Staff Illustrator STUART ROSNER, Systems Manager
CHRIS NORMAN, Darkroom Technician PHONG LUONG, Business Manager
Margie CSHEA, Classified Ads Technician DEBORAH DANIELS, Secretary
The East Carolinian has served the East Carolina campus community since 1925. emphasizing information that directly
affects ECU students. During the ECU school year. The East Carolinian publishes twice a week with a circulation of 12,080.
The East Carolinian reserves the right to refuse or discontinue any advertisements that discriminate on the basis of age. sex.
creed or national origin. The masthead editorial m each edition does 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
Letters 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 Rldg ECU.
Greenville. N.C . 27814; or call (.919) 757-6366.
Students welcome parents to 'new home'
Parents weekend. It's one of the few
times of the year that parents come to
ECU to spend some quality time with
their children.
University officials have been busy
planning events for the weekend, and
parents are encouraged to attend every
one.
Not only does this weekend give our
special visitors the opportunity to expe-
rience university life of the 1990s, thev
can also become acquainted with one of
the fastest growing universities in North
Carolina.
As students, we sometimes get caught
up in the routine of going to class ev-
eryday, studying and maintaining a so-
cial life. Our pa rentsareoftenaccidentally
overlooked. This weekend provides
students with the opportunity make up
some of that time that is lost.
For some students, their parents will
not be able to attend for one reason or
another. However, a simple phone call or
card will send the same message as if
they were here.
However, the responsibility also falls
on the parents to keep in contact with
their student. Some parents have never
come to Greenville � except to move
their son or daughter into their residence
hall or apartment.
A big part of college life is making the
transition from living at home to be-
coming independent. For some students,
this may come easy. But for others, it will
take time.
Take a moment this weekend to enjoy
your loved one(s). Students, take the
time and tell your parents how much
you care about them. And parents, wel-
come to ECU and have a great weekend.
ANP CuOTH�S"
HBH-H�H �L
WORW A BOUT VOTEK
REGISTRATION, KlpS
yoo've GOT PLENTY
Of TlfiAE TO FOOL.
WITH TUATf PCKG
about it? jtoffiTUSrEN
joHtM'MONOM
On the Fringe
Health freaks tax the 'common Joe'
ByTim E. Hampton
Editorial Columnist
The Great rax Compromise
of 1 WO between the ever-popular
(.eorge Bush and the ev er-scruti
nized IS Congress last Sunday
fell short of providing a healthy
answer to theSl trillion question
A few vears ago, the big boys
in Washington figured some-
body, somewhere had to do
something about this massive
budget deficit, so they told two
senators, Gramm and Rudmart,
to go behind the Lincoln Memo
rial and ponder on a situation
Gramm and Cracker (ah,
Rudman) returned from the seat
or Abe with a plan: Let's trv to
balance the budget
The provisions of the (.ramm-
Rudman Act specifically say: the
President and the Senate shall
come to a stalemate on budget
cutting measures and new taxes,
and finallyonSept JO, 1 wo they
shall make a decision, just in time
to interrupt Sundav football.
After grappling around, the
compromise came: hike federal
gasoline tax 10 cents, increase the
cigarette tax by eight cents and
raise the beer tax by 16 cents
The new taxes seem to be
svmptomatic of a new wave
rushingthroughWashington the
rise of the health freaks to power.
This new health movement, pro-
pitiated bv wn es of congressmen
who have nothing better to do
than plav tennis and bakegranola,
is truly anti-American
1 lev honey, I think it would
be tremendous, u.e great and
special) to punish those people
who have those disgusting habits
and drive cars built like whales
one Washingteman was heard
saving.
What is to happen next vear1
Maybe a I5cent tax on each can of
C heese Whiz and a 12 cent tax on
Crunch and Munch1 Will citizens
become eligible for a tax write-oft
b joining an athletic club or land
turtherreductions for religiously
ingesting Slim-Fast?
But anti-health fans aren't the
only ones to slitter
Once again, the common-
blue collar hard-working loegets
screwedonversely( as opposed
toNikely), rich people, New Kids
on the Block tans and people who
wear Duck Heads remain exempt
from higher taxation. It just ain't
fairone newspaper reporter was
overheard to have said
For people driving pre-1975
American automobiles, smoking
American tobacco productsmade
right cheer in the Heel state and
drinking American golden ah
these next tew vears m,i be m -
costlv Soon, I'll have to giv
mv power windows and si i
power seal tor that power . i -
twice a ii N-on. I'll have I
decide between quitting sm. �
and drinking or finding a bar �
labor job in a salt mine
Notice that the governn
didn't place higher tantts
luxury items like caviar l
or Terrier water The commt r
man with his common pleasun
must pay the price bv dn; -
luke-warm tap water out
spicket while some neo-
in a BMW pulls out the Pi
from the refrigerated glove bo
Read-mv-lips Bush wl
could take some advice fr �
Helen Keller Institute or t:
Mi Words fraternity wa �
away from his campaign si ii
Congressmen some of wl
are running tor re-electior
month are worried about
suretromconstituentsbak h
Although I don'tbebeve S�
esse Milhouse Helms wl
wavs soem to strangelv en
the fringe will have to
about his budget dealing
does need to watch the :
race That Harry Gantt
driving awav with the lead
A lesson on whom we can trust
Like a disease, the budget can be cured
By Dinah Eng
Gannett News Service
You've overspent the limit
on the credit cards, your wallet
is out of cash and your child
needs an operation, but you don't
have a cent.
What do you do?
If you're a member of Con-
gress these days, you probably
will try hitting up your relatives
for a loan, all the while saying,
"We need to do better than this
That's what House Minority
WhipNewtGingrich(R-Ga.)said
this week in opposition to a bi-
partisan budget agreement de-
signed to pare $500 billion from
the federal deficit over the next
five years.
What that means, in simple
terms, is, "We've got to put off
paying the piper or we'll be voted
out of office
Funny thing is, we all know
what a budget deficit is. And we
all know if we don't pay our
bills, we'll be in trouble. But we
allow our lawmakers to avoid
balancing the nation's checkbook
as if the account is never going to
matter to us.
But the effects of the
economy are beginning to hit
home, and businesses are feeling
the pinch everywhere.
Here at Gannett News Ser-
vice, GNS-TV, the Washington
bureau for Gannett's 10 televi-
sion stations, was closed. The
employees will all be placed in
other Gannett newsrooms
around the country, so no one
will be without work. But in the
blink of an eye, lives were dis-
rupted and families uprooted, all
because of a downturn in the
economy.
My friend Gail, staff director
of a health care agency, just lost
her job and is doing clerical work
for a temporary service until she
can find another job. My sister
Jane has been job hunting for
four months and has been unable
to find anything.
When do we notice what is
happening around us, even if it
doesn't affect us directly? And
when do we see that we have the
power to change things? Dr.
Helen Caldicott, a native Aus-
tralian, gave up a lucrative posi-
tion as instructor of pediatrics at
Harvard Medical School in 1980
to campaign for a nuclear freeze.
Her efforts show what the
American political system can
do.
She went from town to town,
like a modern-day Paul Revere,
sounding the call tor disarma-
ment. And people listened. She
enlisted the nations healers in
the fight to prevent global war,
and revived the organization
Physicians for Social Responsi-
bility.
One afternoon, she asked me,
"Why don't you run for office?
You care about these issues.
You're a woman, and you'd be
on the cutting edge
It didn't take five seconds
for me to say no, thanks. I'm a
writer, not a politician. I care,
but speeches and elections are
not my path. The written word
is.
But Helen's question has al-
ways reminded me that anyone
can run for office, which means
everyone can make a difference.
All it takes to solve a problem
is deciding to sol ve it. A wonder-
ful example of that, which Helen
used to cite in most of her
speeches, is the eradication of
smallpox.
This disease, which once
See Disease, page 5
By Darek McCullers
Editorial Columnist
The historv ot the African-
American is one that is full ot be-
trayal. Thc-re were pentads in his
torv when it seemed that our op-
pressor was prepared to lead us
into the promised land
The situation is much like the
children of Israel who were in
bondage to Pharaoh. Every time
Moses went to him after a plague,
he said that he would tree the Isra-
elites. But soon after, his heart w as
hardened.
It seems that the so-called lib-
erals mav suffer from a soft mouth
with a hard heart. They do us lip
service, but do not follow with ac-
tion.
All of these problems have left
many African-Americans search-
ing for an answer or in a state of
mistrust of white people. However,
I must tell you that this isn't the
way. It is the purpose of this article
to provide another answer to the
question of "who do you trust?"
Joseph was a young man who
was blessed by G(xi and favored
by his father One dav Joseph had
a dream that hisbrothers would do
obeisance to him
Some tn can-Americans
dream ot holding positions of
power Fkey dream of being doc-
tors, lawyers, businessmen, and
even President of the United States.
However, like loseph's broth-
ers, there are some who will be1
jealous. It could be those around
yon 'other blacks) or those who
seek to hold on to their power and
oppress vou (whites).
All of these motives were in-
volved when thev said. Behold,
thisdreamer cometh. Come now
therefore, and let us slay him, and
cast him into Mime pit and we
shall see what will become of his
dreams
As African-Americans, there
are those who want to slav our
spirits and kill our dreams. Thev
seek to achieve this by denying us
the promotion on the job.
Thev treat andor grade us
differently in the class. They will
not integrate their fraternity sys-
tem and they hold back what be-
longs to us; our fair share of the
blessings oi God.
These oppressors want to see
us cast into the pit of dejection,
pity, drunkenness, and malicious-
ness Mime and evil doings
However, there tsa righteous
in whom we can trust
The storv goes on to tell how
Joseph was sold into slavery pn -
pered in his Master s house is
plotted against, sent to prison and
released. When loseph wras cast
into prison, it talks about how
was with him there
Verse 23 states And tl
which he did, the Lord made it I
prosper ' I submit to you that it s
bv faith in Cod that we can
come oppression God has pow i
that we cannot even understand
He can give vou favor and
understandinginyourclasso c
though the professor mav he a part
of a racist institution. He can alkw
you to prosper in that lower posi
tion. even though it is not what veu
wanted.
He can allow you to devel
yourself while on social welfare si
that vou will not be a chronu d�
pendent. God can do these thine-
and more . . . only bv faith
There is another lesson to be
learned from this story. While k
seph was in prison, he interpreted
the butler and baker s dreams; but
See Lesson.page 5





SJlje Caat arolfniin October 4,1990 g
For Bush, the enemy at home is impatience
By Mike Feinsilber
The Associated Press
WAS! HNG PON For George Bush,
the easy part is over. So tar, he has only
had to cope with Saddam Hussein. Now
ho has to deal with Congress.
The president got a glimpse of the
shape of things to come it he checked on
w hat was said afterward bv the 170 mem-
bers oi Congress who interrupted their
acations for a presidential update on the
Persian Cult showdown.
Bush appealed for bipartisansupport,
and he got it, effusively. Hut there was an
uneas) undertone after the session that
sucuested criticism is lurking espe-
cially it the deployment turns into a
stalemate.
stalemate is the best Hush can hope
tor itbeatswar whilehewaitsforthe
international quarantine of Iraq to work.
Hut American public opinion is not so
good at waiting
Not if the price of gasoline keeps ris-
and the economy keeps sinking
,it it television carries pictures of
Mm aitison the French Riviera driving to
rallies in their Mercedes Benz automo-
biles to cheer on the American bovs.
Not if American women soldiers
on full television display in soldierly roles
for the first time � run afoul of cultural
differences in a Saudi society that gives
women scant status and no equality.
Bush can stand the heat from Con-
gress, but if the American people turn
against thisenterpnse they can ultimately
end it. That was Vietnam's lesson for
policymakers.
Mark Mellman. a Democratic poll-
ster, guesses Hush has a fairly short period
"If we ust keep 200,000 troops in the
Saudi desert without them having any
clear goals other than deterrence, 1 think
his support will dissipate fairly quickly,
Mellman says. It maybe60days, it ma)
be 90 day s, it may be six months, but we
don't have something happen by Christ
mas. I'd guess support will dissipate
"Americans are impatient by and
large and goal-oriented and success-ori-
ented he added. "This represents a tre
mendous financial commitment and an
emotional commitment and tor many
people a real hardship
Political scientist Pick Barody of
Stanford University, a student of public
opinion, savs he is still mystified over
whether public opinion leads the politi-
cians or vice versa.
"People who want to do other things
with the money will begin to portray this
as a war-that-isn't and a foreign policy
that isn't getting us anywhere' Barody
savs.
At the end in Vietnam, the public
could no longer stomach the war and
Congress responded by refusing to ap-
propriate money for any purpose there
other than to bring home the troops.
After hearing from Bush last week,
lawmakers did not directly challenge his
decision to confront Saddam Hussein.
When politicians want to be critical of
a policy that appears popular, they attack
it from the fringes rather than trontallv.
1 hat's what happened.
Ihev complained that while Bush
has rallied the world's support tor isolat-
ing Saddam, the venture is still largely an
American undertaking.
Rep. David Bomor, D-Mich said his
constituentsalreadyareeomplainingthat
the Japanese, Australians and others are
not doing enough Rep. Christopher
Smith, R-N.J put the Soviets on the list
Ihev said Hush had failed to articu-
late America's purpose. They said he had
to specify the nature of the threat to the
U.S. national interest
Sen. Joseph Biden, D-Del told Bush
directly, participants reported, that law-
makers like himself who came of age
during Vietnam want to know 'what
we're doing in Saudi Arabia
Rep. Mike DeWine, R-Ohio, said it
was time for Bush to get on television and
put before the country "not only our spe-
cific objective but the rationale and the
reasoning behind those objectives" Sen.
John H. Chafee, R-R.I said Bush owed
his countrymen "as fine an explanation of
our presence as can be produced
And they criticized the administra-
tion for failing to develop a policy that
would make the country less dependent
on foreign oil. Rep Norm Dicks, D-Wash.
said some pointed out to Hush that he
hadn't even brought his energy secretary,
James Watkins, to the meeting.
None of that is direct criticism of what
Bush has done in standing up to Saddam
There will be none if he succeeds. But in
this situation, stalemate is not success.
Dicks said that erosion of public sup
port is inevitable.
"Already, there are people asking,
'Whv is it we are out there?" he said. "Is
it just because of cheap oil?"
Voice
Yourself
Write
A Letter!
Disease
Continued from page 4
claimed thousands of lives, is
no longer on the face oi the
because scientists devel
I a vaccine and doctors
tiave it to everyone who was at
risk
It we can eliminate small
tve can fix the budget
ficit.
i tion Da) is one month
.i a It you ha en t decided to
e decidetodoso But before
vou choose a candidate, ask
irself what kinds of sacri-
- vou arc v. tiling to make to
the nation s bills
Ona p rsonal level, are you
ing 1 pa) more taxes tor
i and alcoholic bever
How will vou handle
al bills it Medicare is re-
re you saving enough
� it if s on. or someone vou
1 sesa job tomorrow, you
uld deal with it?
lake a look at the way vou
die vour finances, and it
u re not comfortable, make a

� i I
commitment to do whatever it
takes io balance your own mate-
rial needs And o"o it.
Then consider writing a letter
Address it to your representative
in Congress and tell him or her
that vou support a balanced bud-
get, and are willing to vote vour
pocketbook to achieve it
send one copy of that letter to
vour local newspaper Then call
five friendsand ask them to o the
same This column is my letter to
you.
It this sounds like a legal chain
letter, don't laugh It is part of the
democratic process, and it works
It's time we reward the risk-takers
who are responsible enough to
know that unpopular stances ma)
anger voters, but doing less than
our speedy best to erase the defi-
cit only compounds the problem
Credit cards are only pieces of
plastic Going through with the
operation to safeguard our
children's future is up to all of us
� ; EttjM oje$ 3
f M
A
miw
Lesson
J I v v
; -
-i
M'km
Continued from page 4
they did not show gratitude.
However, when pharaoh had
a dream, word got to him of Jo-
seph. Joseph interpreted hisdream
and was promoted to the number
two spot; second only to the king.
As African-Americans or chil-
dren of God, we must learn to use
what he had given us to rise above
our situation. Bv using her talent,
Marion Anderson was the first
black Contralto in the opera in-
dustry.
By using his talent, Jackie
Robinson was the tirst black major
league baseball player. And Maya
Angelou rose from the land of N.C.
to become a leading poet.
By usinghisdivine inspiration
and homiletical excellence, Dr
Martin l.uther King, r , led people
out of bondage.
Use what God has given you,
keep pressing on, and keep the
faith that brought vou out of
bondage. That faith is in Cod
Keep informed of
issues,
and
people affecting the
ECU campus and
community
Ultie last Carolinian
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The East (





6
�1te �aat (Eataixvxxan
October 4,1990
CLASSIFIEDS
WANTED TO BUY
NEED CASH? NEED MONEY1
NEED GREENERY? I am now buy-
ing any football, basketball, and
baseball cards you have. Any year
any shape, I'll give you a fair amount.
Call Tim, 830-5346or 757-6366.
SERVICES OFFERED
WORD PROCESSING AND PHO-
TOCOn INC SERVICES: We offer
typing and photocopying services.
Wealso sell computers, software, are!
computeraccessories 24hoursinand
out Guaranteed typing on paper up
to 20 hand written pages sPi Pro
fessionaK omouterServices l06Easl
Sth Street I
Greenville N (
Cubbie s)
;f
HELP WANTED
and Sun Tours Earn cash commis-
sions and or go for free. Call the H1
company in college travel, Moguls
Ski and Sun fours. Inc 1-800-666-
4857
SOCCER COACHES NEEDED:
Monday through Thursday from
2 10 p.m. 6 p.m. Must have own
transportation; starting pay $5hr
Call Pitt County Community
Schools at 830 4240.
FOR SALE
I'Ai IN-STATE TUITION? Read
Residency Status and tuition, the
practical pamphlet written by an at-
torney on the in-state residency ap-
PERSONALS
TO THE PLEDGES OF THETA
CHI: You've taken the tirst stop.
Some of you toll down, othors
pushed on. Remember "the blind
that load the blind will tall into the
ditch Keep up the good work. I ho
brothers of Theta Chi
THE PI EIK.ES OF CHI OMEGA:
would like to thank tho Alpha i
1 Vita pledges for having breakfast
with us. It was really groat getting
ti meet you all' lot's got together
again soon!
SIGMA TAU GAMMA: would like
to announce the zoning ol our new
PERSONALS
so on tho corner ot 14th M ai
Pi
rocess. Now available:
SPEC1A1 OCCASION?: Make am
occasion one to remember Our
stretch limousines will k that spe-
cial touch! Call Cl ASSAC1 1 IMOl
INF at 757 3240 tor information.
PROFESSIONAL TYPING AND
WORD PROCESSING: Ferm Pa-
pers, Resumes. 1 otter Quality 55
put rn FAIR WORK W
ecssinc tor papers :t; rts,Ietters
Data base and address merging
available Professional help in resume
writing,typing.Call IbniFairat 555
1
HELP WANTED
ADDRESSERS WANTED IMME-
DIATELY: No experience neces
san Exo llenl pay! Work il home
( a toll free ' BOO W5 J283
PART-TIME SALES POSITION:
available in unior Sportsweai
Accessories Men's Good pa
Fioxibo schedules i I tl mg dis
counts m time tor building fall
wardrobes. Apply Bnxh s rhe
Plaza MAN 4 p.m.
IARN S2ot): vm FREE Spring
Break Fnps to Bahamas amaicaas
part timeampus Rep foi xr: :
Break rravel ' 800 638 s"
ATTENTION: Frat( rnities Sorori
Student Stores Wright Building.
IS1 VND DYES IS NOW OPEN:
t. ome by and check out the lowest
prices in town! I"yeDye PsSlO, rank
$8,andeven Pants forS24. Our hours
are 11 6 even day unless wore
hungover, so keep us in mind when
your shopping downtown. We are
located two stores up from Cubbies.
1988 300 ZX TURBO Whift pearl
bl h k with w: it i ms 1 a toi
Riearos, loaded, I rool Perfect con
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51h,000. Serous inquiries onh 758
6508
FOR SALE: (i ichairn .v�d
condition Sfi1 firni (.allMirciaa:
758-0246
I OR SAIL1 wo 1�V ' d,S
count coupoiis S2 �
1 ebruan 1 )(xcept1
dates)antxircissiled.
hou
Dickenson Ave. We would like to
extend an imitation to anyone in-
terested m coming by and seeii
ATTENTION All ECU MAI lv
Sigma Nu Fraternity is having their
mid-fall rush on October 17 18
from 7 K p m at tho Kingston Place
Clubhouse All interested men
should attend. Call lorn at 752
5279 or "2 07
Hl'A CARI: rhanks for lunch Keep
up tho good work, it's not too much
longer! Mike PS fell i ath 1 aid
he'
ATTN LSS MAJORS: lhorowil!
be a mandatory meeting in enkins
Auditorium or rhursdaj I ?ctober
4 at 7 p m 1 sls Society will meet
immediatelv after
from Hell She never wants to stop
foot in Folden's "Maniac truck
again HA - HA. Anyway, con-
gratulations to Foldon (Dental
School) and Skip We are not al-
ways this crazy! When Doug &
Palmer get together things get wild
1 lovo my roomies ami lot's do it
again soon. NV 1 lovo PW :�'
ML NU OMEGA, ETA PI hoare
you guvsgals1 Awesome as it
sounds, the Pie Posse can't find you
to ask if you want to do it again real
soon1 1 ot's do it what is it1
Watching and waiting your little
brothers and sisters
rOTHEBETAPIPLEDGI C I ASS
OF ALPHA XI DELTA: We re ill so
excited to have our Little Sisters
You guys arc awesome! W love
voi AZD Big Sisters
AOP1 AND DATES: Hope even
one had a bias: at strang r mixei
loo bad no one ended up in th
pool' i mi probabl v would've
drowned, it not in the pool but il
midnight'
I I KE F1SHI K �
somegan einGeoi
good work a: d let's b Hell
out of Southern Miss ' � I thers
LAMBDA CHI AND MM! S
can't wait forthe - x t tails n
1uesday V. i S
PERSONALS
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE
AZD FLA(, FOOTBALL TEAM:
Youguysaredoingagreatjob Keep
it up!
TO THE LADIES OF AI PHA PHI:
fhe brothers of Alpha Sig would
like to say wore sorry tor tho
Tuesday personals It was nothing
personal. Hac a great weekend.
1 ove, tho Alpha Sigs
AOPI PARENTS: W come to our
homo away from home We hope
you love our V )P1 sisters as m
as we do! 1 ove, the sisters and
pledges ol At Pl!
M A i AND LINEY: Happ) i
� sary! 1 lope theSq lirre M u
Mrs Squirn I M �me
r return. Lov(
Frisci ir ECI
dn
( ONGRATULATIONS I 1
! U AI PHA PI I DGI I SS
Oil K 1 RS: : n
ims; Se retarv Sherrv Price; His
PERSONALS
tonan: Paula Rivonbark; I'anhollenH
Ron. Amy Barker and Whitney
Edwards You guys are sure to do a
groat job!
ALPHA DEI FA PI: would �
congratulate the following now
sisters CARRIE COOK
CONNII HARDE1
JOCELYN CASQl I
ENNIFER HODMAN
( ATHERINE GLOSS
USA GONZALEZ
LI II ROSCOI
Congrat - We lovi � �
guys
DISPLAY CLASSIFIED
ffiffARCH MF0RMAH0N,
Lvgest Library ol information in U S I
all subeels
TOUFKf
HOTLMf
800 381 0222
L
- V R�s��fCh lntormitn
FAST FUNDRAISING
FOR RENT
ROOMWAN III)
erious full-l
Must access I
- , hi : V. lilable N cr 1
sooner I
KOOM.MI 1 I Dl D: rd person
to sh �
$
til
IN
JUS
ONE
FORSALE-Gold whiteco
i �� �: S5I h ndtableswitl n arbk?
sorts 551 i ach coffe I ble 's1: 2
drawerfilecabinet,&U);2grecn(
52; Ml in good condition, i all 752
I 146 at tor 5:30 p m
RECYCLING IS
YOUR RESPONSIBILITY.
I'AI MLR, DOUG, SKIP AND
FOLDEN: It was ; .� n �r ir
swatch watches whei iv� kid
napped ex & Skip ITm egini ing
ol our wild & craz
Adrienne's hand sli� ed french
fries gave us the energy to ci
(irecnvillein Folden s"loud true!
Hey I olden How does the song
go? Slap U.tlip it. rub il down, oh
ru' the girl is goii � to do me
REWIND Palmer how aboul those
cigars, and by the way, where are
the bushes? Doug It was s ire
nches ol fui n aking glazed
its Hou about those holes in
doors H HA Shot Gun
1 isa Let 5 watch the Wizard of Oz
again' Yes, Skip, we watched the
Wizard ol Oz! And ol course Nell
I'l KAPPA PHI, IHFTA l HI, vV
AI PHA PHI: Lex kii
� I Id �
me ( '� '� crfesl
a i hncga Pi
KAPPA PI 1 DGI 1 s
saredi linganexa lentj( Keep
it up We love von I he sisters
Zeta lau Alpha
SIC, LP'S: We're �� kinj I
to having a greal
social I et �getn adj tothrow
: party! 1 ove Mp a Xi Delta
FHFTAC HIAANDBFOOTB I I
1 AMS: 11 e pi ivoffs tarh d
so 'ot's take tl e Firsl �� p I "
rs( up! K
. All N

t M I Rsl I N 1'KI MEN


Willtan
. - . .
�M I A (. RDLNS-
i
- - - � �
� - � �
�. �
1 . A
arn up to $1000 week
� � : .
Plus a chance at
$5000 more!
-
. �
Call 1 800932-0528 Ext. 50
CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISING
WORKS!
Advertise m
The East Carolinian
and get results.
CAMPUS CHRISTIAN
FELLOWSHIP
You are invited to attend a stud) ol
God s Word with a group that
welcomes all people. We provide
fellowship activities and serious
Bible studv tor those who are in-
terested We moot weekly on
Wednesdaynightsat7p.m.inRoom
221 of Mendenhall. It you have
questions, call Tim Furrier at
7199.
PAPERBACK
HOOK DRIVE
Army ROTC issponsoringa paper-
ba r " � lriv for American troops
m Sa idi '� ibiaollection boxes
will be .it oyner 1 ibrary,
Mendenhall StudentC enterandthe
�stud on t Book Store from September
27 i October 10. All donations will
be groat lv approoiatod.
Si HOOlDl MUSIC EVENTS
WED10 Sigma Alpha Iota Pledge
Recital (Fletcher Recital Hall,6p.m.
.trot'i, c hestnut Brass Quintet, an
event ol the Chamber Music Series
i II end nMend en ha II 'student
t enter, H p.m. .tickets available from
Central ricket Office, 757 1788) FRI
& SAT, 105 & 106: E( l Opera
rheatre presents scenes from six
operas. Pr Clyde Hiss, Director
(Fletcher Rental Hall, 8 p m free)
SUN, 107: Faculty Recital byMary
Burroughs, horn, and ohn B.
O'Brien, piano (Fletcher Recital Hall,
J iipm trooi DIAL757-4370FOR
IHF SCHOOL OF MUSK 'S KF
CORDED CALENDAR
GET INVOLVED.
ATTENTION SPECIAI
EDUCATION MAJORS
I h( Student ouncil for Exceptional
Children proudly presents Mrs
Alice K Arthur ol Wahl-Coates
School to speak on firsl year teach-
ingon rhursdaj October4,at 5:154
p m ir Speight 201 Lome pin our
family
PAST CAROLINA FRIENDS
East Carolina Friends reminds all
members of cookout Sunday, Oc
tober 7, at 4 p.m. We will provide
everything but tho moat Alsobring
pon and paper to record the infor-
mation about your Little Friend!
I he cookout will be hold ram or
shine, and is considered a manda-
tory event. For directions or further
information, contact youi Director
(it Sen ices or Dr 1 inda Mooney or
Susan Morun at " b88 V
SI OP SMOKING
I id you want to k:�k the smoking
habit but need the support to help
you quit? I he American Cancer
Society 'Tresh Start" Smoking Ces-
sation program will be conducted at
the Student Health Service lhe
program begins on Monday, Octo-
ber 8 at 3:30 p m. and lasts tor tour
consecutive weeks You ML M .it
tend the first session For more in-
formation call 757-6794
A.C.OA.
It your life has been at tooted, pastor
present, by having boon raised in a
home or environment where alcohol
or other dysfunctional behaviors
wore present, join others like you
each luesdav at 5 p m .it the
Counseling Center in Wright Build-
ing, Room 312. For more informa-
tion, call: 757-6793.
CERAMIC GUILD
COFFEE. MUG SALE
lhe ECU Ceramics Guild will hold
,) coffee mug sale at Jenkins 1 ine
ArtsCenteronFrida) and Saturday,
October 19 and 20 Friday hours are
8a.m. -6 p m Saturday hours are 8
a m -4p.m. All mugsarehandmade
and dishwasher safe All proceeds
will benefit the Guild's programs
1 his is an excellent time to get rid of
plastic and styrofoam usage,and be
good to yourself.
HABITAT FOR HUMAN IT
Founders lor Habitat tor Human
ltv, International, Millard & I ima
Fuller, will bo guest speakers in
Hendrix Theatre at Mendenhall
Student Center, Monday, October
15 at 7 p.m. Free to public. Entitled,
' 1 he Excitement is Building
AIMED HEALTH
PROFESSIONS
ADMISSION TEST
1 he AHPAT will be ottered at East
Carolina University on Saturday,
November 10, 1990. Application
blanks are to be completed and
mailed to the Psychological Corp
tt Academic Court, San Antonio.
1 78204-0952 to arrive by October
l?, 1990. Application blanksarealso
available a thte resting Center.
Speight Building, RiHm 105, Fast
Carolina University
HABITAT FOR HUMANITY
I here will be a JO minute docu-
mentary film about Habitat tor
Humanities International shown
Saturday, October fc, in conjunction
with the feature film at Hendrix
rheatre in Mendenhall' Don't miss
it'
CLASSIFIEDS AND ANNOUNCEMENTS
Classifieds
1st 25 words:
For students$2.(10
Non-students$3.00
Each additional word05
Please notify the paper immediately if your ad is incorrect. We will not be
responsible for incorrect ads after the firsl day of publication.
We reserve the right to reject any ad for libel, obsenity, andor bad taste.
Fraternities .nd sororities MUST write out all Greek letters.
You must fill out your name, address, phone number, and ID number, (if it
applies)
Announcements
Each announcement may run 2 times free of charge. After the first 2 times the
charge will be:
1st 25 words:
For students$2.00
For non-students$3.00
Each additional word05
All announcements are to be typed or neatly printed
Due to the limited amount of space available, The East Carolinian can not
guarantee thpublication of announcements. It is not adv.seable to rely on
the e announcements as a sole means of communication.
Deadlines
Friday at 4:00 p.m. for Tuesday's publication
Tuesday at 4:00 p.m. for Thursday's publication
I





Xlie �aat (Earnl.ntan October2J990 7
Haws feeler
President Bush considered
television appearance to call
for support of reduction plan
PRICBi VIPA1 � CON ink TED BYINDEPENDENT AUDITORS INOVER 16 DIFFERENT MARKETS
UNBELIEVABLY
LOW PRICES!
WASHINGTON (AP)
President Bush says he'd consider
v;oing on television to ask the
public to accept the $500 billion
deficit-cutting plan, a boost con-
gressional leaders may need to
win enough support trom wor-
ried lawmakers.
Bush and leadersoi the! louse
and Senate continue searching for
votestoda) tor the package, which
was unveiled Sunday. In its two-
day life span, the plan has drawn
barbs from lawmakers Democrats
and Republicans, wary of voting
fora record amount of tax increases
and spending cuts in an election
year
Everybody knew thisdeficit-
reduction agreement was an ugh
duckling, said Sen amesSasser,
D-Tenn chairman of the Senate
Budget Committee "Nobody ex-
pected it to sprout wings and tlv
like a swan
Hut Push put an optimistic face
� n prospects of approval It will
all work out Everybody will do
what's right he told reporters.
Congressional leaders
planned a series of votes over the
next three weeks to etch the com-
promise plan into law Put reluc
tance to support the package
comes from members ol both
parties.
Republicans are leery of its
$134 billion in new taxes on
gasoline, alcohol, tobacco, airline
rickets, incomesofthe wealthy and
other items. They also complained
that deten.se cuts ot up to $182
billion were too deep and that
domestic programs were not
pared enough
Numerous Democrats don'l
like the package's $105 billion in
spending reductions tor benefit
programs such as Medicare mi
the fact that main of the taxes
such as those on gasoline and al-
cohol take a deep bite out of
poor peoples' incomes
And lawmakers of both par
ties trom cold weather states are
furious ever the plan's inclusion
of a tax on home heating oil.
Sensing that lawmakers
would be more willing to embrace
the plan it it was supported by the
public congressional Democrats
called Monday tor Hush to take to
the airwaves to soil it to the voters
We've put together the
pain said Sen WycheFowler, D-
l la. who was one of the bargain
ers during four months ot budget
negotiations this year Now it s
his job
Hush said he had not made up
his mind about a television ad
dress But speaking to reporters in
New i ork. where he had gone to
address the United Nations, he
said It it would help 1 would be
glad to do that
Republicans and Democrats
from both chambers of Congress
met separately as their leaders
tried to gauge support Vice Presi-
dent Pan Quayle and other top
administration officials met v ith
Republicans in an ettort to find
votes.
Ihe leaders goal was to lint
up a majority ol votes for the plan
from membersol ea( h party in tin
House and Senate, a result that
would help shield incumbents
who voted for the package from
campaign attacks
One ot the most diffi ult job
seemed tofall upon I louscMinor
itv 1 eader Robert Michel R HI
Michel's top lieutenant 11
servativeRep Newt Gingrich, R
Cia said he would oppose tlu
plan 1 lecomplained that it lat ked
sufficient in entives for business �
and that it locked in nev
while relying on future congn s
sional votes to i ut spending
I hat left a question ol h �v
mam ol the I louse's 1 76 Repub
licans would follow .ingric h s
lead
1 urther concern was raised b
the plan s in lusion ol a two pei
cent sales tax on home heating oil
a last minute addition to the
, package Some moderate Repul
licans from the Northeast said th�;
would have trouble sup
the plan with that It v
Sen. 1 lovd Bentsen l1 I exas
acknov ' dged forcing bargainers
to accept the provision I le n e
that it was tair because Wt
ers would pay a larger portion i i
the higher gasoline tax since trav I
distancesare creator in that region
U.S.D.R hoice
London
.��
Blood
Continued from page 1
Bennett would like to ris
ognize fudy Baker, a health
educator here at ECU. Baker
urges her students in her 1 lealth
1000 classes to give blood Ihe
period between Fall 1989 and
Spring 1990, her students alone
donated approximately 680
pints.
We appreciate ECU stu-
dents and faculty for their sup-
port and generosity to hold
blood drives on campus
Bennett said "We would like
to thank each and every person
who donates
"ECU always has a good
turnout. Wealways meet or ex-
ceed our goal and now is the
time for healthy individuals to
donate"
THE BUCCANEER
ECU's Yearbook
IS NOW ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS
FOR THE FOLLOWING 1'AIO POSITIONS:
ASST. GRAPHICS EDITOR
FEATURES EDITOR
ASSISTANT FEATURES EDITOR
SPORTS EDITOR
Applications are availablc-sind should be lefi
with the Media Board Secretary in the Publications
building by Monday, October 8.
'V
J�v-
Russet
Potatoes
1Cf j49
Lb. Bag d
HI Regular
O range Juice
Tylenol Extra
Strength Gelcaps
PUMP UP
THE
VOLUME
Music From The
ORIGINAL MOTION
PICTURE SOUNDTRACK
Featuring:
CONCRETE BLOND
COWBOY JUNKIES
LIQUID JESUS
PETER MURPHY
SONIC YOUTH
SOUNDGARDEN
13"
Cassette
TRACKS
RfC0RDBAR omimviiii. jacksonviuj, wiimimoton, niw mrn
� JACKSONVILLE ?2'9 ajaun Bivfl across tm Tarawa V-ace �' I 153 5665
TRACKS OtIINVILLI "� &ml�ttii '��'orto'iP'aJi '56'B'8
ON SALE
THROUGH
OCTOBER 17TH
Prices Good Through Tuesday, October 9,1990
� iHrilli;h Tuesday. October 9. 1990 In Greenville Stores Only
A Manui.cs None Sold To Dealers We Gladly Accept lederal Food Stamps





I
8
(Ulie �aat(tiaroiimnn October 4,1990
Hijacked Chinese jetliner crashes into two grounded jets
CANTON, China (AF A
hijacked Chinese jetliner
slammed into two parked )ets
Tuesday while trying to land at
this city's airport, engulfing the
planes in a ball of flames and
killingat least 120 people, officials
said.
A Western survivor said
there wasa struggle in thecockpit
of the hijacked Boeing 737 as it
landed at Baiyun International
Airport, causing the plane to ca-
reen into an empty iet and a
Hoeing 757 full of passengers
waiting to fly to Shanghai.
Other reports said two hi-
lackers, Chinese men who wanted
to force the plane to the nearby
British colonv of Hong Kong, ex-
ploded a bomb as the jet landed
The plane split the )ets into
pieces said a Chinese man who
witnessed the accident. "It wasa
horrible explosion. The whole sky
went red and the airport shook
like an earthquake
Premier Li Peng went to the
crash site near China's main city
in the southeast and visited sur-
vivors at hospitals, the state-run
Canton People's Broadcasting
Station reported.
The station said 120 people
were killed and UK) survived, in-
cluding 53 who were seriously
injured It said some foreigners
and Hong Kong and Macao resi-
dents were among the survivors
but gave no exact figures.
Although the hijacked jet was
on a domestic flight, at least two
Americans were aboard, U.S.
Embassy spokesman Sheridan Bell
said. "Erin Lynne Thomas of
Oklahoma City, Okla , was hos-
pitalized in good shape with a
broken limb he said. She re-
ported that a second American
woman had been sitting next to
her. but Bell said the second
woman was missing. Businessmen
from apan and Sweden, who were
on the 757 bound tor shanghai,
also survived.
Right 8305 toanton appar-
ently was commandeered atter
aking off from Xiamen,aport city
inFujianprovincenorthofC anton
The plane crashed attJ a.m.
The plane was snapped in
halt like a match stick said a
Westerner who saw the crash
scene. "All that was left of the
fuselage was charred metal It
looked like a crematorium.
Western diplomats said 104
people, including 10 crew mem
bers, w ere aboard the hijacked jet
HELP WANTED
1 Would you !� to wot to'
youraalt-
2 Would you iato aat youi o��i
hourt'
3 An you ��? motNattd"1
4 �ra you I bit O IT aotrapa��u'
N yOU KlMM'Kl HM 'o al d �� atxwt
you ara luat �� pa tor wa ' lookloj 'of'
� . km���� �i��lt Ci"�m ��
tHMtttln you �� b� -wo-nibu to'
pWaog advafttaing o bulttflo board
You wdl alao hava �� oppoTuoiN to wort
on mandating programa tof auc tanta
aa Amaican E"P��� ord and Boator
UnNanwty Than ara no aataa nyolyad
Many ot IW '�pa ttoy ��� ua long afla'
graduanon Fof nio'a intotrnattofv carfl DC
wfita ua at ta tollowtng ���
AMERICAN PASSAGE
NETWORK
1-800-727-6783
111 Wait Harrlao
�aanla W�M11t-4107
Diplomats who checked with hos-
pitals and airport personnel said
thev learned of only nine survi-
vors.
At least another 150 people
were on board the Boeing 77, an
airport security official said. He
said he believed "a large number'
of people were also killed aboard
that plane
A minister at the Swedish
Embassy in Beijing said a Swedish
businessman. Anders Larsson,
was on board the Shanghai plane
and saw the hijacked plane land
The minister, Nils Eliasson,
quoted I .arsson as saving the hi
lacked plane "actually fell on top
of the one he was sitting in him
self T'he hijacked plane (lipped
over and exploded, while the rear
oi the Shanghai plane was en
gulfed in flames Eliasson said
The first 14 rows of passen
gers on the Shanghai jet escaped
through an emergency chute, but
Eliasson said 1 arsson did not see
any other doors open
The Japanese and I S Em
bassies said Chinese off i ialswere
unable to supply passenger lists
The security offi ial said that
among the three planes only five
people an airplane mei hanit
an air hostess, an elderly woman
a young woman and a man
escaped the accident unscathed
"We have at least 2(H) people
dead or injured, he said He said
he believed the casualty tolls were
higher than reported by the official
Chinese media
Among the dead were at least
two Taiwanese men, who had been
visiting relatives in Fujian pro
ince, he said.
Photo by Celeste Hortman Photo Lab
Its awetul lonely tr lud " tbia without a copy ot A Farewettto Arms
Paperbacks for soldiers can be donated at this box in the Student
Stores
Welcome
Parents!
-C-i"
�.C. It- Student Store
eicome to fa
PEN SATURDAY MORNING OCTOBER 6, 9:00 to 12:00
itresnmenis
Sale Hums
� � . �-i
& m YJm Xr wy
4 !M! &
�7
SZECHUAN GARDEN
� LUNCHEON SPECIALS MON-FRI � SUNDAY BUFFET
PRIVATE BANQUET FACILITIES � ALL ABC PERMITS
OPENING HOURS
M0N � THURS 11 30-9:30
FRI 11 30 10 30
SAT 5 00 10 3D
SUN 12 Of-9 30
SZECHUAN
EXPRESS
OPENING HOURS
MON - SAT.
11:00-900
T� Plaza Zttts
M Pitt PiazaMai1
355-8228





i
OcrowH 4 1990
Hire iEa0t Carolinian
9





111vtSkvvwm
Student Union plans concert
on the mall for fall semester
event and passing out tree items former drummer torream, a
as promotional tie-ins until tp.m highly successful band from the
FDK, for instance, will be a spon- 1960s that produced the hit,
By Michael Harrison
Staff Writer
File Pholo
� m la
prepare I let livities
Tickets now available for
Christmas Madrigal Dinner
student 1 rtion's Special sor,and representatives from the "SunshineOf Your Love Pierce
c oncerts committee has put tci company will giving tree audio is also known tor having per-
gether a new event for E 1 stu cassettes formed with Eric Clapton,
dents. It is called 'Fall on the Among the other many Benny King is the newest
Mall and chances are you have sponsors are Maxwell House, chairman of the Special Concerts
already heard something about itranch raters Sonyt arefrce Sa- committee and gave very favor-
on Sekctives, Ponhac, ompri able reports of its success, saying
loteis, itibank, Bausch and tl�atthecommitteememberswork
omb, Nouvage 'makers of nail together smoothly and produc-
tively Kingsaid that heoined the
It has been talk d bout tor son
tune
Specialoncerts v hairman
nnv King said that the idea tor enamel) and Request milSH
lion the Mall iscompteteiynew magazine
student I mon staff m order to get
more involved with the univer-
sity and have more interaction
v ith others
King, a member of a local
l Mlison Harmon
Staff Wiit.t
"
i
at
' 'i harl �'� Moot I the ECU S hool
fMu lingdirectoi f the Madri
� the I Ith annual dm
Christmasscemsfarawavbutlkkel !�' hool of Music and thi Dc
Fcidrigal Pinners ai pai nt of I niversitj I nions
ketsto thedinnet - i ill Sccording to Moore, the Madrigal din
; (he opi rsai pi I pieces thai establish an atmo
�aid find in i mi
ities ,iii :
�,7and I I of l ill
ill Student Cei , le better sight lit lot iests,i und
installed t( impi � tl
, tyled ' ' iterei
reaareS
ni I � � � i
i
astsa ttof I �e
n M
ut it may beet wne an annual event At 8 p m. a band i ailed M is
Kingsaid that thecommittee lers ol Reality will perform. I he
i �rne up for the idea for this event hand comes from the New Musi,
and that despite Ihc similarity of ollegeStore,anorganizahonthat
their names. Barefoot on the Mall assembles m promotes various band, hasa keen interest in musk
and Fail on the Mall are two unre bands Masters of Reality is pres He especially looks forward ft
latod events entlv touring the East oast seeing Masters of Reality perfom
(all on the Mall will begin at rhe drummer Of the band. and, like the other committtf
II a. mon October 8 A number ot Ginger PkTce, has 1 kii table past members, is excited about the en
sponsors will be attending the experknee in musw 1'ierce is a tire event
Travel committee announces trips
t 1 l�t i (1 U.�t f .T1 ���.
I be provided nei
ladri nm
cts minstrels a i -it r, a
� � i ii mi � �;
rve
� � i hnstmas parties I a. h din
pie
Itor, marketing dt
, � - � � . rsit
,
I

re dinner i : I
nu iKUti
i �. itioi
n ketWfice
� I - II
By Michael Harrison
sum Writer
I he 'student I mon s I ra el
i ommittee is now accepting ap-
plkations tor three ol its planned
vacation tups
I irsl on the i ra v el
( ommitti � rip I
New i ork( it during 1 1 ii -
ing break o 21 25 Wednes
day Sunda) � pno of $119
includes transportation . a
commodationsat 1 fct�.l! dison foi
three days ant three nights.
Manx people are e pt ted to
bu ti� kets In thi lire id a e. sh
( ats i pm v about $5t l and � '
-nd the annual M ' hank:
giving Day parade In addition
Radioit) Musu 1 fall w ill presen
itshristmas Spe ta ular show
featuring the Ro kettes 1 hedead
line for applii ations ' I.
I he next a ation the I ravel
( ommittee has planned is a trip to
1 lawaii during the " v �� i ear s
holiday I hedeparturedah isl Hi
2 7 I he price of $1 I ,1 in ludes
round trip ail fan ind hotel
a� omodations f reigl t days and
student 1 nion's Bestommittee
u ard. she said the vacations an
all terrific, andensures that every
one will hav a wonderful time
rhe trips are open to all E( I stu
dents and their immediate fami-
lies p well as any of the E I
faculty and staff.
Popec ould not suggest hi w
much spending money would I �
needed on the trips since ever)
i ne seems to spend money differ
enth Nevertheless, she said 5
or more would be a good amount
to bring on the Bahamas Cruise.
Meanwhile, on Oct. 24 the
Fravel Committee will host
traveloque expert Doug Jones t
8 p m. in Mendenhall, ones vmII
screen "The( Ireat Alaska Cruise
which will cue an inside look of
Alaska and manyol itsattractions
As usual with the travel ,d
venture tilnis, a dinner will he
mes will served at 6 Jfl p.m in the multi
provide exciting entertainment purpose room in Mendenhall l"he
im for applications is Feb I, dinner will include foodsfrom the
WW regions to be seen in the tilm
ommittee hair- Tickets tor this dinner are
Tope said that the $12.50 and must be purchased at
committee had i ver) successful the Central Ticket Office two busi
veai lasl vear even winning the riess days before the dinner
��: en nights. a� ationers w ill stay
at Waikiki Bea h onihu Island,
'under starlit skies m tropical
breezes
Pearl 1 larbor and other his
torical sites a ill be visited, and
unique f'olv nesian Entertainmenl
will be included as well. I he trip
will last until Ian. 4 I leadline tor
itn 'Us is I Vi l
I he final trip planned is a
Spi reak bahmi.isruis- be
Marcl � ind . ontinuing
til Man h ls(Sal Fri.Kl heprw e
of S47v' includes transportation,
omodations and meals aboard
the ship bus will carry travel
lers from ireem ille to C ape
Cai )n� e there, they will
t ami alniise I mes
ship " rheamival
1 he rood on board theshipis
promised to bee nquisite, and mi
M( 7 (VII
together
against rape
By Si i.in I aw I ei
Matt Wilt, i
ilesludi nts
, . n 11 � , uallv
more than �n i reported LcAnni
5 hreiber in the Sept i -sue ol
(llamoui magazii linical ��-
� ' ' � (inducted
,i jut ' ' ' rgraduates
11 olli �� � ind di ered th
disturbing statistii
Sin i
11
Baseball cards become lucrative investment for collectors
i i i j ,i . i.
By I ev isoble
St.lit V ilt.l
companies will bring in about$400 million for ments than blue chip stocks show- ketismadeupofindividualcards
GoudeyGun I .as the first to the five companks ing a compound average annual rhe following is just a few ot th�
�rint a whole series of cards rhis is an unbelievable rate of return that exceeded 25 more productive individual cards
"ose Canseco rcnkie ($70), Teti
I he set contained 23 cards amountofmone) consid ringmosl p. rcent R(Hkk cards showed an
nent and a hobl ill i I included over 40 future Hall of the cards are sold in packs overall return of 40 percent
, of Fame players costing$.50orinsetsrangingfrom
Kemen ri I the con lnl951ToppsChewingGum $25 to $50 a piece
,rketand Co entered the market with two rhebascballcardniarkethas
buyingth Kketsofcards setsofcardsconsistingof52cards exploded since the 1970s nestt
Well tlame cards today an each fbpps produced a 407card mated six billion cards, both new
probabh worth a small fortune setin 1952 which started loppson and old, will bebought and traded
ball cards first appeared its way to the top of the baseball this war. fotal baseball collect
With these rates of return,
ard pru es are staring v ard
; ii es have risen so sharptv that
n �me collet tors have been piu ed
out o( a large part of the market
new 700-tO 800 i ard set
now runs an easy $20. A 600-odd
back in the IHHOs inside pa kages
ol i ig iretti - mi h as i ld ludge
and others I he earl) aids were
vasl majorit) ol 1 photographs mounted on
mined acainsl � ,r,1t Mrd
market I he 1952 set contained aWesalcswillbringinanestimated card set issued by Old Judgexiga
S(oo million
retles in the late 1800s will brine.
ii- uual
llH, I 5 araiiM I and iac ki i
raware " irnong the first and)
ness and support Howi ei tin companii I pn .hue base-ball
men on college campuses i.m cards rheir cards hit the market
educate � i thei to help pn vent around I - I
I hefii st lull coli -i i ardswere
"somemendontundeist.md the Allen & Cintei iets, printed in
that nianipulalh mi an It .A to rape
the first Mickey Mantle and Willie
Mayscards rhere will beover a thousand $5t),000.
ropps had a monopoly in baseball card shows and auctions rheGoudeyCumCos24tV
Ihebaseballcardm.irketuntill959 thisyear roday there are approxi card collection from 1933 sells for
when 1 leerann started prodm matelv 10 thousand dealers, ,n
inc commemorati e sets.
hiding ,500 retail shops and at ! ouis .ohng and the $9)00 'a-
�t the beginning of each schixii
ear, some males r �i( e at the
new class of freshman girls I'he)
are young, ittt i liv c and pi ih ips
naive I he mei ffei Irinks and
friendship and ill tin ask foi m
retut n is se But imetimes the)
iot t ask
s, hreibi i vroti Dolon
ltd ol ilii I' �: � ii its i nt' r of
S) ra use � onfirms that an inordi
naie numbei i 'i date rapes happen
between Ihc end ol senior high
. hool and the first U v months of
11 tllege
r len and w omen also h.iv e
ditlerent Ideas about what i a
sexual I Ofne OH and wh.it isn't
hologiSl atherme Be kman
wrote in her thesis (I nderstan-I
i , oi.ilues A Study ol ol
lege Students' Attitudes Related
to( oerdveSexual Behaviors)thai
� Hape pagt 12
odav there are five major least 100 weekly swap meets, poleon Lajoriecard.
card producing companies: Among the dealers, there are some Yet even recent factor) sets
foppso Meeto. I eat l.u , w ho bring m over $1 million a are expensive, such as the 1985
OptigraphiCS and a newcomer vear fopps set which sells tor over a
t illedl pperDeck What makes baseball cards $100 now A simple unopened
Betweenthefivecompanies, 5uchalucrativebusiness,hobbyor packol 1952 roppscardstsworth
an estimated lour billion cards investment? Money. $2,350
will be produced with ropps baseball cards were the A large part of the card mar-
all) took ovei the mark, ting ol Minting well over one billion ol soundest investment overall last
baseball cards in thou products thecards, fhe four billion cards vear Cards wire better invest
( hew ing nn 11impanies
such as ii mdevGumCo eventu-
See Cards, page 12
Photo by Mall King
liroenville ari
a tesiclen! enpys a game of nine ball at Downtown pool parlor
Rose rookie cfO). Mike Schmidt
rookie ($175), Reggie fackson
See Cards, page 11
Coming Up
Thursday
ATTIC
Captian Cook and
The Coconuts
NEW DEL I
Odd Job
MENDENHALL
Driving Miss Daisy
Friday
ATTIC
Still Rain
NEW DELI
Hurly Gurlys
MENDENHALL
Driving Miss Daisy
Saturday
ATTIC
Sidewinder
NEW DELI
Crystal Sky
MENDENHALL
Driving Miss Daisy
SjittBAY.
ATTIC
Dead Night





10
�)c �a�tatarolinian Ocrontn 4.1990
Campus Voice
What Do You Think About Banning
and Censorship?
1 any .i 1 tt, Senioi
V i ounting
! i ,m understand why parents might wanl
lalx ling but there should be no banning
Kr, ordines should be labeled like mo ies
N.C. Shakespeare festival begins this week
By Joe Horst
Sljfl Writer
Pina Manatta. Senior
Accounting
It stmks V hen I tin n 2 I I don t want
anyone telling me I van t listen to what
W .Hit
1 r i m.i Perry I reshman
l. hology
� . �, i Students ought to be able to
� :i.i! the want
I he North arolina
Shakespeare Festival s fourth and
final Main Stage 1990 production,
"heComcdyol Errors opens at
the High Point HSeater, 220 1
( ommerce Ave in I Kgh Point
Playing seven performances from
September 28 through Octobei f,
( 'omedy" then follows with four
performances at the Stevens t en
tor, 405 W Fourth St in Winston
Salem, from . 'tober is to 21
After concluding the Main
Stage season, I ho Corned) ol
I rrors" will complete a six work
six state tour oi the Southeast
featuring thirty performances in
twentv nmoloi ationsthroughout
North( arolina, Virginia and Ala-
bama. This tour, named the "(hit
reach lours' is "he Festival's
eighth annual tour of a tull scale,
professional production of a
Shakespearean play Local pro
seniors include colleges, univer-
sities, arts coun ils and civic (en
tors.
N NB is starting its eighth
year as the corporate sponsor of
the fall tour program In 1 ho
Spokeperson's words, N( NB s
tradition of sponsoring the "Out
rea h rours" is a (ritual fa tor in
the program's sui i ess PcdroSilva,
i he 1 estri al's produ erssaid,
ithout N NB's support, the
tour program would not exist
Be ond finan ial assistan e
l'H takes a personal interest.
whenever possible Also sup
porting the "Comedy" tour
through subsidy grants to pre
sentersaretheNorth( arolina Arts
( ouncil rouring Presenting Se
mm and the Southern Arts fed
eration.
One of Shakespeare's first
plays, "The Comedy of Errors"
written between 1588and 1593,IS
an outrageous farce, filled with
delightful and ridiculous hara
ters. Directed by N SI Artistk
Director 1 ouis Rackoff with a
professional i ompany ol 14 a�
tors and five te hni lans thi
( omedy of Errors" promis� s t
be bright and lively, set in th
Mediterranean with singing and
lively musk
hcketsforall Mam Stage �, ei
formancesati ither the High Poii I
1 heater or the StevensC ent �
available through the North u
ina sh iki speare I e: tival 11 k
Otti. i i- located in !�
. . � 11, Pherson entei
� M ,m Si in I ligh Point
Perfoi ma it High 1
itHp.m.onOcI
tin
� , ns entt i n it 8
October Is thro
n m on i X tober 21 ' ket pi
are $14 foi eeki ' md we �
end : : "
dSaturd ith asp
; .init ti 't
All
phi

Jonathan 1 a tor, unior
Medical I e hnology
It s unconstitutional 1 understand in sma
i ommunities the feel the need foi regula
hon but I don t agree vs tth it and 1 don t
think it is legal
Roh Not man uniot
ournalism
mmumcations major I don t like it
� � .hould be ell regulation as to w hat is
hut government censorship should
d in pn ate industi
Organizations
Piratefest Banner Contest
"What 'Piratefest Represents' to You.
9Dls
' e
����. i
, . a i.i ao. � -
)y abroad van Si kS -� 10 EURAIl
PASSES ISSUED ON THE SPOT1
FRtE STUDEKT TRAVEL CATAiOG!
Council Travel
I Kl 1- I'l' s . . � 1 i � �� ' �'��� ii ' '� � '
p a y c 11 a n d I' " 11 11 a 11
� � I'lls I I' I
time when all I will I
10i Ninth llmtt I t
919 286 4A64
( nmpiled In Marjorie Mi Kintry
iPhutos bv Celeste Hoffman Id Photo I jb)
(&$��S) Top 13
! i Jane's Addiction Ritual de lo Habitual"
UINXS X
he Soup Dragons Luvet � d
; Boh Mould Black Sheets ol Ram
lellvtish 'Belly Button
n Anne Be Davis 'Scouts I )eposit
�sies I ear 2 I
s i iream So Real (llory I ine
y i l lharma Hums 'Bliss
hosml Asylum And the Horse They Rode in On
II.) I requony N.C.ompilation
: � he I lla l lines And I oe lor ll
I3.)1 he Pixies 'Bossanova
i emptied by Be 'WMiv l II.son
Music Notes
Harf5es�
Days
J M
VVi l ometo Rim tober! rhis is the month forrei ording touring and
producing ro get things started Danish American quartet
Kite 1 ion is i urrently lay ing down tra ks w ith produ or Richie Zito
i tor then fourth I P Mane Attraction
Del l eppard is slow K but surely recording the follow up to their
! multi platinum record "Hysteria " rhealbum is slated forSeptember
Overkill is also in the studios working on their next opus.
iu h is set to be released in the spring
Metallic enters the studio this month to record their lone, awaited
� urn In a recent interview in Metal i dge magazine, Danish basher
I .us i Inch said the songs on the new album will be shorter less
1 . omplicated and progressive, and more groove oriented, much in the
veinol 'Harvester of Sorrow Look for a spring '91 release date
Poison is already planning their next release A double album with
i e live sides and one side ot new studio material is in the making
Bon o i guitarist Ri Ine Sambora has a solo record in the works
! He'll .�� help from fellow ovi bandmates and Blue Murder tour
' .tnnger I on) I ranklin 11 Imm .)
(.uns-n Roses and Europe (remember them?!) will also release
(he spring (Jeez, spring must be metal season!) Swedish
. � irope are in Los ngeles tracking songs with producer Beau
Warranty Winger, I iona) Warrant s lam I ane has been working
"empest and company with song writing arrangements.
stee Vai guitarist extraordinaire premiered his new video "I
V To this past weekend on Headbanger's Ball, along with
Iu from Helix and Primus
Slaughter and I .A. (.uns will have home videos appearing in
i .ton -soon Slaughter's home release will include live and on the road
j footage in store autograph sessions front Las Vegas (Mark Slaughter s
I hometown) and video lips of the smash hits "Up All Night u, "Fly
I to the Anels Expei�see this home v ui in stores on Oct. JO
tnthrax w ill ki k of! their North American tour in (anuary ur-
� nth the New fork moshers are the supporting act for bon Maiden
in I urope
Don Dokken and Uueensrvche will also begin tours in anurar
( mthe .reeiui He metal hornet ront, la vettevi lie Kised quintet Still
Rain w ill play at the Attu tomorrow night.
nd don't forget the Black Cwwta will be at the Attu onOd 16
( )nt V I I7,get reads to hear some molten metal tromC harlotte based
outfit I irehouse (formerly called White Heat) lately, I;irehouse has
j boon popping up m a lot ot metal magSand getting great reviews and
j publicity I he red hot quartet is currently m New lork doing pro
I motional work for their sell htled debut LP rhe first single, "Shake and
I iimhle should put the guyson top ot the metal heap
Once again, Extmne will lx- at the Swilch in Raleigh on Oct. 8.
Stryper w ith special guest Blue Tears (not Pans Red) will lx- there on
lt 14
I ntil next time, turn it up and keep rockm
� C ompiled by "Diwy" Ueanna Nevgloski
ithvo�pces
.AndM
J,t, fiaJJ
CAPLETS OR CAPSULES 12 HR
Contac Severe
Cold Formula
10-Ct
KROGER
Sandwich
Bread
24 oz.
Ruffles Brand
Potato Chips
fclOoz O
HANDI SNACKS
Kraft Cheez'n
Crackers
3
1 125-oz





to
ahc Ca�ttfarnltnian October 4,1990
Campus Voice
What Do You Think About Banning
and Censorship?
.ins a i t r Scnioi
lerstaiui whv parents might want
mii there should be no bannit
s should be labeled like mo les
�pni
Mil

N.C. Shakespeare festival begins this week
i .U 1 � 1. . . . . i � tl
By oe Horst
st.itl Writer
he
North . arolina
North Carolina, Virginia and Ala whenever possible. Also sup
bama rhis tour, named the Out porting the Corned)
reach fours" is "he Festival's through subsid) grants t
,ehth annual tour of a full scale, sentersare the NorthCarolina Arts
availa
Ptna M.ui.itt.i Senior
ccounting
It stuik Whenltuin21 I don't want
,inoiH' ' in i .in t listen lo v ha I
. .ml
I nn.i Pern I reshman
v� holog

able
Shakespeare Festival's fourth and professional production ol a Council TounngPresentn
final Main Stage IW production Shakespearean pla Local pre tkm and the Southern Arts 1
rheComcdy of Errors opensat senters include colleges univer eration
the High Point Theater 220 r sit,es, arts councils and en One of Shakespear.
Commerce ve in High Point ters PldYs The l omed ' ! '
Playing seven performances from N NB is starting its eighth written between 15&8 and W
September 28 through (Vtobern Vear as the corporate sponsor o� an outrageous farce, fill�
Comedy" then follows with four the fall tour program In rhe delightful and ridiculous chai
performances at the Stevens Cen Spokeperson's words, NCNB's ters Directed by NCS1 r
ter Kr5 FourthSl in Winston tradition I : i oringthe'Out Director Lou v. lackofl
Salem, from October 18 to 21 � a critical factor in professional ompan I I
After concluding the Main theprogram'ssuccess.PedroSilva rs 'uui t,v'
Stage season, rhe Cornedv o! rh Festival's producerssaid Comedy of Erroi
Errors will complete a six-week Without NCNB's upporl the be bright and hv. et in
six-state tour of the Southeast tour program wi I t exist Mediterranean with
featuring thirt performances in Beyond financial assistance, lively mush
ntv-ninelocationsthroue,hout NCNB take- i personal interest ricketsl
lonathan 1 ax lor unior
Medical 1 e hnolog
It unconstitutional 1 understand in small
unties thev I " ed tor t
lion but I don't agree witl I i
THE

.1 " lull IOI
�n t 111
Sew YorkJFK
London
Berlin
Rome
Caracas
Tokyo
Organizations
Piratefest Banner Contest
�What "Piratefest Represents' to You
9(1 's
PASSES ISSUED ON THF SPOT'
FR�E STUD�MT TRAVEL CATALOG
Council Travel
701 nmf Site! I �
d�-is�" m �i
919 286 4664
(. iiinpiled In Marjorie t Kmli
hv l li-l' Hltm.ni I I I Photo I .il
Ritual de lo 11.
n
ivis S� outs I eposil

- ?eal I� 11 � r I ine
1 arma Bums Bliss
im nd the I lorse I hex. Rode inn'
Irequeno 1 ompilation
i I imes nd l o e loi Ml
c ompiled In Beth WZMB I Hi
Music Notes
ft. ct
tys
u hite 1 ii
is is the month for recording touring and
mgs started Danish mencan quartet
dovx n tra ks �s ith produi er Ri hie Zito
UhLovvPrK"
irth i P Mane ttra tion
l)ef Leppard is lowh but surely recording the follow uptotheu
�: Hysteria rhe album is slated for September
Overkill n the studios working on their next opus
� t i be released in the sprit .
Metallic enters th tudio this month I r rd their long-awaited
i recent interview in M � � � magaiiv Danish bashei
� � .aid tlic songs on the new album will be shortei less
. pj mon � �� � -1 t it nted mu� h in the
( Son � Ltx�k for a spring 1 n iisi dati
Poison .alreadvi mi ng their next releasi V double album with
t new studio material is in the making
Bonlovi � � ' iambora has a solo record in the works
. � , band mates and Blue Murder foui
� � khn I 1mm
(iuns-n Kom'v it I I urope retro mbi i them wi il � n Ii a ��
� � - . ; rini; must be metal season!) Swedish
, tracking songs with producer Beau
Warrant, Wingei I iona Warrant - ln i ane has been vvorki
ini land ompanv with song writing arrangements
. vt ntarist extraordinam premiered his nev video 1
this past weekend on Headbangei s Ball along with
ti i Helix and Primus
Slaughter md L.A Guns have honw videos appearing in
e release will include live and tm-the-road
uitograpl ssionsfnml is Vegas Mark Slaughter's
ii j, hps of the smash hits Lp AH Night and IK
� u� see this home vid in stores on Get W
nthra - - ft their North American tour in lanuan, Cm
the supporting act toi Iron Maiden
Dun Dokken and Queensryche will also begin tours in lanuran
Oi tl C.nvnville metal homet'nml Kayetteville-based quintet Still
Rain �vill pla at the ttn torrK�rrow night
nd don't forget th, Black Crowes will be at the Attic on Get 16
On i V t 1 idv to hear some molten metalfrom Charlotte-based
� � i irehoust (formerh calk?d White Heat) I ately, I irehouse has
n ppping y in .i lot ol metal mags .uul getting great reviews and
publicity Phe red-hot quartet is currentl) in New York doing pro
irk for their self-titkxJ debut Lr rhe first single, Shakeand
should jMit the guys on topol the metal heap
igain Extreme will be al the Switch in Raleigh on o� t s
mix pet with special guest Blue I eats, not Paris Red) will be there on
i � 14
1 ntil next time, turn it up and keeprockin '
t ompilod by "Ii I tuniu Nevoski
mmx�&M w��MB mmm&iu
KROGER
CAPLETS OR CAPSULES 12 HR A A
Contac Severe $00 Sandwich
Cold Formula
Ruffles Brand
Potato Chips
10 Ct
Bread
HANDI SNACKS
2$0 Kraft Cheez'n
10 oz O
Crackers
2 $1
3 $1
0 Jb oz i





JBtje gagt Carolinian October 4,1990 11
Cards
highlights area's best
Continued from page 9
By Rich Ternan
staff writer
rookie ($150) Micke) Mantle
rookie($6000),Willit M.irookie
($1 200) and Honus Wagner
($110,090)
rhe influences on card value
vary great!) Supph anddemand
play one of tht biggest parts m
card prices It no one wants a ard
then it is worth little to nothing.
Next is the condition of the
card rhe condition of the card is
rated in five grades rhe first is
'mint which means a perfect
card
1 he second grade is excel-
lent. n excellent card lias
on!) minor marks or little vveai
rhe third condition is ven good
A very good card has rounded
corners or ob ious handling.
rhe fourth grade is good,
w Inch means thecard is well worn
and has stains or defects 1 he fifth
conditionis poor Major defect
and abuse constitute a 'poor card
Number of cards printed and
the year the cards were printed
plav a major part in the value of
the cards The older a card is
affects its value much iike am
antique
Older cards are also harder
to find because fewer were printed
in the beginning and the few that
were printed have not survived
well over the years The number
of cards printed affects newer
cards more than ace.
rookie i ard is the most
uable of an) card printed ol a
player It the pla er is an upcom-
ing star then his card will be of
greater value than sav a normal
player's rookie card. Popularity
of a player creates the worth or
value of his card
A card that contains a mis-
take can become an overnight
collector's item, sir has the 1988
1 opps rookie card of Al 1 eiter
The photo on the card is ac-
tually SteveGeorge. lhecardwas
selling tor s2 50.
I hose entering intoshould
the baseball card collectingmarket,
be reads to invest a lot Ot time.
energy and money. Investing in
baseball cards is much like in
vestinginthestock market there
is no guarantee.
When starting out in base-
ball cards, a new collector should
pick a tew pla crs or a single sot to
.enter their collection around
"hey should also start picking up
the new cards as they come out.
'he obje t m the beginning is
tolearn
Baseball collecting isa hobby
that has main intricate ins and
outs that take time to learn and
understand A new collector has
to learn patience and what his
her limits are
Price guides and baseball
card magazinesare theeasiest way
to become informed on the base-
ball card market ames Beckett s
Sport Americana baseball v ard
Priceaude is the most popular
guide to baseball cards.
"Becket baseball Card
Monthly" and Sports Collector's
Digest" are both very useful
magazines when entering into the
collecting of cards
A new collector should learn
to recognize upcoming stars and
who is popular in the world ot
baseball.
The cards that a beginner
buvs should be in mint to excel
lent condition Any grade lower
than that and the value drops and
the card is less likely to be sold
again. Mint and near-mint cards
hold their value best.
When buying older cards,
the sets printed m the 1950s and
I960sareagood investment High
number ards printed by lopps
up to 1 74 are .)K good invest
ments.
n important thing tor a new
collector to remember is that the
prices listed in a guide are retail
price Retail price is what a leader
sells a card lor over the counter.
When a Inner purchases a
card from a dealer they buyer will
hardly ever be able to sell it tor
listed retail price Dealers buy
cards from 10 to 50 percent below
the listed retail pricebuf sell to the
public tor the listed prices.
1 he procedure listed above
is the hard way tocollect ardsbuf
the most profitable, the easy way
is to buy all the complete sets is-
sued annuall) by the major com-
panies. This procedure w ill cost
about $200 a year and in 20 years
the sets w ill show a large increase
in value
Matita and Shoe Splash held their first annual
Ultimate I all Fashion presentation last Wednesday
night at the Hilton Inn. Both Shoe Splash and
Matita are located in Arlington Village.
Matita is a women's clothing store featuring
anything from casual party dresses to pageant
gowns. For the past six years Matita has been at
Arlington Village and before that was located
downtown for approximately IS years.
Before the fashion show, a silent auction was
held next to the pool at the Hilton Among the
items donated we're an autographed sweatshirt
from Farrah Fawcet and several items from the
Aunt Bea Estate.
Wine, fresh fruits and a variety of cheeses were
served during the silent auction while live )azz
plaved in the background.
Soloist William Bridges played saxophone, so-
prano lacquetta Wilson sang a few numbers and
Grant Osbom was on the keyboards. All three are
students at ECU and both Bridges and Wilson are
senior music majors.
The purpose of this event was to raise funds for
the ECU Performing ArtsCenter. IuraMcConnell,
owner ot Matita. hopes to make this an annual affair
and to continue to help support the Performing
Arts Center
Serving breakfast, lunch & dinner
24 HRS A DAY
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the entire family. We are a style
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Sun.
2 For 7 )� Bud"Set Night
Tuesday ' $l0�
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Sharky's is a private club for members and
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Located by Sports Pad on 5th Street
Enter through Alley
"We Free Pour"
1
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12
3Jlje Cant (Carolinian October 4,1990
WZMB celebrates eighth year with progressive changes Rape
. . . � vl i;l� Am An ?v.o,rrn�Hrlrjr�;off Jhivtanrr floor, "men seer
Continued from page 9
By Marjorie McKinstry
Staff Writer
This vear, WZMB, 913 FM,
celebrated its eighth birthday- It
has Kvn a great vear at WZMB
with programming changes and
promotions Still, a lot of students
never bother to tune in to WZMB
because they do not know what
they are missing.
WZMB is a completely stu-
dent-run station. Because it is
student-run, the people there do
things a little differently. The sta-
tion does not cater to overplayed
classic rock or top 40s hits. Instead,
WMB specializes in music on the
cutting edge Underground mu-
sicians and progressive bands yet
to make it catch plenty of air time.
WZMB also features block
formatting for its specialty shows.
1 ast semester s program director.
said. Other stations have block
formatting, but not as severe as
ours ' At certain times, people
tuning in to WMR can hear rap.
heavy metal, jazz, reggae, con
temporary Christian and classical.
The station has something for ev-
eryone.
All of this is new. WZMB
started out eight years ago as a
station playing only in the dorms.
Now, its reputation for playing
unknown bands attracts the at-
tention of major record companies.
WZMB attracted more at-
tention when the station dropped
overplayed classic rock last Au-
gust. "With this new format and
all the new groups out, this is the
best vear WZMB has ever had. Of
course, I always thought each year
wasbest.butl was ignorant then,
said WZMB's program director.
WZMBcontinues to surprise
and delight ECU. Its Progressive
Dance Night at Bogie's is over-
whelmingly popular. Now, on
Wednesday, no urban rock will be
heard Instead, people can rock to
The Cure, INXS and the Red Hot
Chili Teppers as well as some older
progressive rock like Adam Ant.
L-adies get in free until 10:30 p.m.
According to the program direc-
tor, "There is a girl tor every guv
and a guv for every girl. It's the
best ratio downtown I have ever
seen
The Progressive Dance
Night is the brainstorm of Chns
King. King wanted to bring an
alternative to the regular dance
music in Greenville. He went to
the managers at Bogie's, presented
his plan and asked for a couple of
weeks as a trial period to see if the
program would work.
According to King, the
Wednesday night crowd includes
about 250 people. That is quite a
change from the usual SO to 50 on
most Wednesdays.
King said, "We'll try to make
everyone happy. I will walk
around asking people what they
want to hear, and take the sug
gestions to Brad Rainey, whodoes
the majority of the work as D It
the crowd clcarsoff the dance floor,
we know to change the music
King likes to play listenable
progressive music early in the
evening When the crowd filters
in around 11 p.m he switches to
more danceable progressive
King picks a lot of his music
from "Rock Pool a music guide
that features the top music on the
college and dance charts. His tor
mula seems to be working. The
ProgressiveDanceNightat Bogie's
is a refreshing alternative to the
normal downtown scene.
The people at the station put
in a lot of hours to give ECU music
and fun. WZMB stays on the air
from h a.m. to 2 a.m. Sunday
through Thursday and until 4 a.m
on Friday and Saturday. The re-
quest line, 757-6913 isalwaysopen.
WZMB gives students and
(Greenville residents alternatives
in music and dance It's a station
by the students, for the students
Asthe program director said
"What's really cool is that we've
been running this station for eight
years all bv ourselves
'men seem to view suggestive te-
male dress as an advertisement
for a woman's sexual availability,
while. as one woman
expressed women may be
dressing for personal taste
Beckman also conducted a
scientific survey. One part of her
stud v listed ten circumstances and
asked respondents whether or not
it would be okay for a man to hold
a woman down and force her to
have sex (for example she gets
him excited, she isstoned or drunk,
etc.). Beckman reported. 41
percent (men and women (fell use
of force was not totally una cept-
able, in at least some circum-
stances "
Results like these show th.it
people are contused aboul what
constitutes rape and are not aware
of possible dangerous behaviors.
What can men do to help stop
rape? Hie University of Georgia
Health service publishes a bro-
chure with the following steps
"Always assume that no means
no Examine your behavior to be
sure you're not doing things that
could be construed as sexual
ploitation of a woman It. friei
boasts of exploiting a w
sexually, condemn rather than
condone such actions Don I
that you, the male, must al
initiate a sexual encounter
Concerned men have alse
formed organizations to ht
awareness Man tu-Man in i
ganization at Syracuse, rallie
against sexual and domestic �.
lence Founder Bill Walters stati
"We have to tart some sell
ploration, learn how to n ��
ourselves safe to be with
At the I ol Mi higan, the
Men's Outreach ommitteeofthe
sexual Assault Prevention
Awareness( enterdistribut
ters that ask malestudents to; .
their name to a statement listing
their role in rape prevention
The last line of the pledge
asks men to "realize that - �: i
concerns all people and that
and want to take part in �; I
rap' in our society Rape i
lust a woman's problem
RESTAURANT BAR
Friday Night
Enjoy dinner in our award winning Charley O's Restaurant, featuring an
Americana Cuisine with such local favorites as jack Daniels Ribeye and chicken
and broccoli alfredo. The dress is casual but Reservations arc a must to be assured
i table Dial $55-5000 for more information.
AFTER THE GAME
t barley O's will be extending its hours until 12 a.m. and accepting reservations
up until that time, so make plans to meet at Charley O s Rar for a elebratior. and
then step over for dinner.
SUNDAY
( barley O's will be featuring its Rreakfast Ruffet from - a.m. until 11 then for
the late risers the Hilton Inn proudly serves Our Fabulous Sunday Brunch, a
lavish sampling of some of the best food you will ever enjoy. Omelettes make to
order fresh Belgian Waffles, Carved Turkey with Sambuca t ranber
ova Scotia 1 ox with Bagels & Cream Cheese, Decadent Desserts and
too much to even begin listing. All only $10.9S. After 1 p.m. Featuring
99 cents Bloodv's.
Aurbach sculpture edbiibitiort
Oct.9 at Gray
By Wendy O'Neil
Staff Writer
I I T.lllV V
X
An exhibition ol sculpture by
Michael Lawrence Aurbach will
be on display at the Wellington B
Gray Art Gallery beginning Oc-
tober1). Aurbach s sculptures deal
with death, immortality and
identity
According to usan Nicholls
oftheC.rav ArH .allerv. Aurbach s
work is "very symbolic and
thought provoking, and part ot it
almost funny Examples ol
some ol the pieces are Memorial
toa steel worker, which has pieces
of steel and a metal lunch box
rhe Memorial to an American
Indian has feathers all through it.
Final Portrait Gay Person ap
peared in the first national exhi-
bition devoted to artist's responses
to Alps
Aurbai h. vs ho has a solo ex-
hibition record nationally, has re-
ceived main honors such as a
national endowment tor the Arts
southern Federation Fellowship
in P)s
Michael Aurbach is present!)
an assistant professor ol Fine Arts
at Vanderbilt I niv� rsity in Nash
ville, Tennessee He is represented
by theVemi eSteinbaum( .allerv
in New ork
This exhibition was under-
written in part by the E I student
(iovernment Asso iation.
Alone with the exhibition.
&
Aurbach's "The Artists V �
Works from the Permai i i I
lection" and David Dodge
"RecentWorkson Paper will
be shown
The Artists Book . onsists
over 25 books created b
different artists Everythingu
books, including the paper i
by the artists
The core ot the exhibit i- ft
theEC U School ol Art rheb �
were donated to EC I b ar1
lector. Ben Wuncsch.
David Dodge I ewis is i
sistani professor ol 1 ine rt
Hampton-Sydney Col
Nicholls describes his work
more personal than the
artists in the show" lit ���
awarded "Best in Show" al R
Harpert Biennial 19
The !ra Art (.allerv is
Monday through Saturday
rm
i o �
0��!
u
Music
from fbpffak
To $.&ack
Cassettes jrom .98
Records from 196
Compact frisks
from 6.96
On Sale for Limited Time
Shop Early for Best Selection
'
laoac
qqoo
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0ool
iCQQl
This Week's Entertainment
Thurs. 4th
Odd Job
� � .up ni and 1 hursd .
evenings until 8 ; n
are tree and open to the pul
Look for the
second issue of
Static,
your
Fit 5th
Hurley
Gurleys
Sat 6th
Crystal Sky
Wednesday
Open Mic Night
� �
fcV
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r
A
Tuesday
$5.00 at Door
FREE DRAFT
ALL NIGHT
513 Cotanche St.
(located across from UBE)
758-0080
Serving Food until 1:30am Nightly
college music
guide.
Brought to
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(Bhe �aat (Enruituum October 4,1990 n
in Riv Ran Rav Ran Rav Ran Ra Ran Rav Han






I
VLL.
iBht jEaat (ffaroUnian
SPORTS
October 4,1990
Pirates' record does not represent the team's ability
By Earle McAuley
Assistant Sport l dilor
The 1990 football season is
entering the midway point. How
have the Pirates fated up lo this
poinC
Their record stands at a disap-
pointing 2 3, but does this accu-
rately reflect the quality ot their
plav" At tirst one has to answer
with a detmite es because the
W'sand L's are what really count.
However the Pirates have
been able to amass some prettv
good numbers on the season and
if thev can continue to do the things
that the program needs the W's
and L's will eventually fall into
place
Ihe season began at home in
Ficklen stadium against the 1 out
siana Tech Bulldogs Hie Pirates
came out victorious 2" 17, settling
the tie that occurred in last ears
contest 29 :a
The next weekend the Pirates
found themselves in lallahasseo
Florida tor a date with the Honda
State Sominoles lliev were able
to hang tough throughout the tirst
half going into the locker room
down 24-17 However the Semi
notes offense ame together in the
second halt to win the game4-?4.
lhe 11 Pirates were back in
Greenville on the 15th ot Septem-
ber to face the Virginia lech
Hokies Th game has quickly
become a big rivalry after onh
four meetings prior to this year.
The confrontation was sup
posed to be close and it certainlv
was. The Hokies prevailed 24-23
due to a late fourth quarter extra
point block. The Hokies left town
hickvandholdinga2 3 series lead
On Sa turdav September 22nd,
ECU gathered up their equipment
and headed to I afavette 1 ouistana
to plav the Ragin' Cajuns. This is
another squad that generally gives
the Pirates tits. USl. held a 6-3
senes lead
This vear the Tirates proved
to be to tough for the Cajuns and
tlew home with a 20-10 victory,
giving the Pirates a 2-2 record
1 hen came the big one 1 lead
coach Pill Lewis' homecoming A
trip to Athens Georgia to face the
Bulldogs Coach Lewis had spent
eight years as defensive coordma
tor at Georgia beforeassuming his
current role at ECU
The Pirates staved close to the
Hogs for the entire game, in tat t
thev went into the fourth period
guarding a 9-3 fead. C.eorgiacamo
to life m the fourth quarter how
over, and scored In points Phis
was enough for the victory and
the disappointed Pirates left
Sanford stadium 2 i after losing
19-15.
So what does all this mean tor
the Pirates? ECU stacks up statis
neatly very closely to the oppo
See Football page 16
s��skcki:�ss .
become a big rivalry after onh
Vollevball team defeats Costal Carolina at home
By Vail Rumley
Staff Writer
The attacking power of sopho
more Wendy Schultz pushed the
Lady Piralfiia'Tfi) Ti 2
victory over the Coastal Carolina
College rounding ott their record
to an even
The match began at 7 p.m
Tuesday with the serve coming from
�he OCC team The ECU women,
unable to return the serve, flagged
behind as CCC took the early lead
The Lady Pirates soon came back
and took the lead with the atta king
power of Schultz,and the combined
blocking force of attackers Chris
tine Belgado and Tonya 1 largro e
Ace serves bv lennifer Parsons
and Schult7, along with the on the
net attacking by junior Rhonda
Jackson, brought the first set to a
dose in Ed's control.
The second set ot the match
proved to be more competitive than
the tirst, with increased offensive
activity from the CCC side Sopho-
more Sandy Slcpski. became active
on the net with her effective blink
ing and itta king endeavors w
back-row digs from sophomore 1 ori
Meadorprevented ECl fromscoi
ing tor the first hall o( the set.
1 he 1 ady Pirates,howe er, took
advantage of holes m CCC's de-
fense v ith well placed attacks �
Belgado and sophomore Wendy
Mizlo as ECU again defeated the
competition 15 6.
rhe final set was r p� titi
the first with t c C taking an earl)
lead, only to have the Lad) Pirates
awe back tor the victory Shultz -
net action proved to be ,
The game
ended on a block bv Shultz, stop
ping the(C offense.
We played better this game.
I rhe match) was definitely more in-
tense said Shulti of the game
" There was ir.ore talking out on th
court, better teamwork
C( C used their back-rov hit
ters to attack, causing the EC I
women to accustom themselves to
the difference in offense.
However, CCCs lack of orga
ruzation, resulting in tree balls for
See Volleyball page 15
Swim team looks
to retain CAA title
By Christine Wilson
Stjtt Writer
n� Udy Piratts ��. came tad. on then wilt, her m�nw.�o�- ��i
Hunters look for shotguns good for all game
limiivl J ivy � � �� c? t-7 , rhe 16-eauge simply refuses too
T7rmr-EZT7,M� .nmmi chnteun has tobe the 12- for the one-gun shooter wh - h � v
by Vin Sparano
Gannett News Service
Some hunters swear bv their
12-gauge shotguns while other
huntersare faithful toonlv20-gauge
guns. Who is right and who is
wrong?
We'll never knowbecause there
are more opinions about shotguns
than there are about the next Mike
Tvson tight
rhe typicalhunter looks for one
shotgun that he can shoot well and
use on all game from squirrels to
all-round shotgun has tobe the 12
gauge. In the early 1980s, the 12-
gauge was a hot item and a good
choice for an all-around gauge. But
the modern shotshell has changed
the scene. Today, the 12-gauge can
do anything the 10-gauge did, and
sometimes do it better
Cunning for small game and
upland game, a hunter can get bv
with the standard 2 34 inch mag-
num load with 1 1II or 1 5Bounces
of shot or the 3-inch magnum with
l ss to 2 ounces of shin
for the one gun shootei w
small game, birds and deer 1 he
hunter simply varies the shotshell
leads to do the different jobs.
The typical 12-gauge gun,
however, is heavier and bulkier than
shotguns in smaller gauges lhe
shotshells also are bigger and
heavier 1'hisdoesn t mean much to
a duck hunter sitting in a blind, but
the grouse hunter who carries his
shotgun ail day may find smaller
gauges a better choice
lhe next smaller gauge is the
The 16-gauge simply refuses to die
however.even though the 12 gauge
is better as an all-round gauge and
the 20 gauge comes off a better
choice for a light, quick-handling
scattergun for small game and birds
lhe standard 16-gauge load
carries 1 l8ounces of shot, exactly
the same as the 20-gauge 2 34-inch
magnum load, and ! 1ounce less
than the standard 12-gauge load.
The 2 34-inch 16 gauge magnum
load has 1 14 ounces of shot the
same as the standard 12-eauge field
See Hunters, page 15
Southern Miss, facts:
Home: Harneshurg Miss
Nickname: Golden Eagles
Mascot: Eagle
Enrollment: 13,006
Colors: Black and (.old
Stadium: MM Roberts Stadium
(33,000)
1989 Record: 5 b
Head Coach: Curley Mailman
(3rd vear)
USM Record: 18-10
Carreer Record: 18-10
Returning I ettermen: 4
Retraining Starters: 13
Series: I SM leads 12-3
An
1990 Schedule;
Delta Ptate W12-0
Alabama W27-2'
Georgia 1.17-18
Miss State 1.10-13
Louisville
ECU
hi lane
Memphis State
Va Tech
USL
Auburn
The ECU sw im team ! �
this years season today wit)
hopes of reclaiming last
CAA( hampionship
Coach Rick Kobe � nt� rs
ninth season with a pentathl i
, ompetition I he pent ill
consists of five mam events 2
yard individual m d �
butterfly, 100-yard ba kstroke
100 yardbreastrok.
freestyle. I his compt ution is
structured to see . rten
dividual swimnm r stands
The swim team will I Id �
Purple and (.old intrasquad n -
on Oct. 18. Kobe sa) s th it this
meet isoneot the mostimportai I
because it helps to show the shape
the team is m "I divide the women
and men team- in half, putting
them it competing teams ij ainst
each other lhe swim i
each other for the best times he
said
Kobe said that the Purple and
Cold meet is crucial tor each in
dividual swimmer 1 his p , :
helps to dec ide who to take on
away games i mly our best times
will help score in dual meets he
.aid.
c oach Kobe expects main
great performances from return
ing swimmers such as Meredith
BridgersandC arolynGreen l�'p
returnee's on the men s team are
Ted Christiansen Mark O'Brien
and Tow Holston.
Bndgers, who is N A A Pi
vision 1 National Champion
soas ! 1" redith is tl
.11- .iu �
innal
' �
��
will
lid
stiansen
I
erinc
i t
group
team it is impossible

I
-
ed on h
, , . ird I �ta
.im
A ith this
We have
pionships u '
a
is just a
incredible depth he
n is
"i ou have to
. n ire no
il
tram hard
� t the
i:


kol �
im and
�ir
n i
over the last � ight v� .us
cent foi b ith tl tnd women,
�. behind all
hen we enter a
il his
sw imn
ition shows in their
mng percentage
he saio
I iai
their i i tones
Sw.m page 15
By Earle McAuley
Sports F.ditor
All hands on deck, man the battle stations, there's a gonna be a
head coach he served as defensive backfield coach for six years
at Texas A&M. his alma mater. He has also served in the
capacity of assistant ,ch at Clomson, Memphis State and
Alabama.
"The two programs are built on a similar approach, that is
working hard and being persistent saving that you are willing to
work tor a long time, hard, said ECU head coach Bill Lewis.
Once again the Pirates will be entering the game with a
plethora ot munies. lhe most significant of which is Ernie
� ,�� T.iocrlav ATli Will
A war is exactly what one usually finds when the Pirates (2-3)
plav the Golden Eagles of Southern Mississippi (3-2). This will mark
The 16th game between the two teams, with the Golden Eagles
r pitmoia in ihu.ivj. � r�-
holding a 12-3 advantage. wthPtntal oean who underwent majar surgery on Tuesday and will
The Pirates have not defeated the Eagles s.nce �3 "j0 rc a four or five month rehabilitation. Obviously, he will
margin of victory ,s 23 points "gf, hT o , out the remainder of his senior season a, ECU.
win last year ,n Hattiesburg which quelled the Pirates hopes phomore free safety Derrick Fields is out for a minimum
winning season uMm3kn is,n his third season of two to three weeks with a shoulder in,ury and will undergo
Southern Miss head coach Curley Hallmamsinhisth rd season
and has an overall record of 18-10-0. Before he became the Eagles
Rodn�y StncKland EC.UPSoloLab
The Pirate swimmers warm-up with some freestyle Detore beg.n.ng
practice





(The �aot Carolnian Q �Q90 15
Sports Briefs
Hunters
Continued from page 14
Knaub wins 53-mile wheelchair race
knaub .t I ong Be h . aW won the 53-mile Wheel hair
�i hampions that ended in Washington, D.C Foesdaij m 1
i minute and 1 64 seconds less than a second ahead of
ken Camos of Morrongskfc Md (3kflii:0!t.9S) Knaub
� fhe race the last stop in the $60,000 Hardee s National
kuk doff National Disability Fmployment Awareness
Mcllvaine named Padres new GM
k Mots executive Uh Mcllvame was name
���. San Diego Padres Tuesdav ending specula
ttoi recently fired .i W rVf Keon h llvame
- i- the Mets vk� president ot baseball
d .i contra t with the Padres for an estimated
wars
COmmittee re-opensUNLV hearings
, . . . u aded tor yet another i.n a i A
ipset withadei tston to bar the Rebels basketball
.M-n.tu.Muh hampionshirp armour ed 1 nesdav
V � v ommittee on Infractions is reopening tin 1 -
special heanng will be held Oct in h
ne war ban on postseason pla
NCAA rejects Florida's bowl offer
�years of ftotba?l scholarship redu�
ison bowl ban lias been rejected K the
� �� i tions school President John I ombardi
( iiu innati's Wyche may be fined
i , i very substanti.
load m '
diffen no - in i


Swim
met t
that .
th� ��
ps
main. i
I
able one ho arcy in the tit '
Mcst upland game is shot at less
v yards sothi
ng rangi
ad h.id 1
f shot -or just '
pectstol
kso
. � � � �
ov
Continued from page 14
baspass
12- and
.��.��:�
I � ' '
ortoi ol ' '
re a)
howi � " '
tge ts

- � '� ��' '
I s ws:
I �'
Re
I
, tech is actually a
nuted
. � ers can I �
t'snot forth
� reasoning
, o irage a patent
wiser
i sh i woukl be a
� �
. � - H tl Vr oU�9
VOll6yb3ll Continued from page 14
. �
kobi
INI i ' �
tub s kx ker room ommissioner Paul
i VVvche ordered club personnel la deny
, ,lv cess to the lo ker room aft r
tice
I �
Sanders becomes free agent, again
� ; . waiver claim by the I
rmerNevs York Yankees outfielder a frei
�xpresstd an inter
. � � � � � ���
V Knicks open preseason camp
they play in the M I kna ;
were the first NBA team to
la at SI 'i at Pun base ki. ksgi
. . , � . 1 No 1 draft pi I" '
multivear i onti
i
aught signs with LA. Clippers
� Mk higan foi v ard
i ppers si)
ii $4 million contra t V aught w
NBA draft and the lippers second first
. . I � . ,� 11 Kimble
H to fix drug-testing program
rovswillsoonfixtwoofitsinajoryear round
�ne solution For the last 11 montl
75 miles from i testing site have been
� � � M plan to sign a contract will i
so all athletes selected wilt tx I I '�
� � ,n report to the athletes
(miners loses in opening round
. va . ; round loser in the roulouse I ranee
. . , ; o Haiti's Ronald Agenoi FrenchOpen
� aisti lost, -b, h-3 to France's Fabn
�� jSelesof Yugoslavia withdrew from a Carman
i(n injured right ankle

sets occur in Australian Open
nt( �nnc upset Aaron Krickstein 7-6 (7-4V h
Hi
I thc Australian Indoor at Sydney � t
radPearce beating Australia's Darren ahillh I
. ng R,che Reneberg 6-2 6 V Scott Davi-
, h-1.6-3

I s 1 must determine surface
ittonal Tennis Federation gave thel STennisAsso
rut,sda to name the court surface for the Davis up
, md Australia, Nov �0-Dei 2intheSun oast
. , t:i hla rhefirst-rounddrawforthe 1991 Davis
. iup matches is Wednesday in London
( harlotte signs McCants, Turner
HAROTn lAP, rhe Charlo.tr Mornrts annunm.d
. lhc slgningof two free agents, forward Mel Md ants
1 .u ird -iu1rc 1 uriu-r
! ifthractsweredisclosed Ines,gn,ngsg.vethe
rnots 18 players on the training camp roster.
1andrc,urnodto�he,lor1nXmW,
Z&ZS&SZ
hornets signed free agent Robert ReW
CmUP� AmuiamiPmm Ity m

:
� �
la h
In 1 londa the swim team
� � tctices for nine via s er
hnstmasbn - his training is
vennti. al We have winter
training btn ause it we U't the kids
� veeks withtwit
prj ' � '
Kobe said I ram
Junin: i na
. . �; ' - their
� la tl i prepare for a
h
-
tlv fresh
ted eight ' "r
� . � � � � � I
thtnnare talented
ite tot
team and possibh make varsity
ret I �' -nd
rhe program that K
- � . them to '�
pgoodgrad I
ssful Kobe -ivs
liscii behind it
unsl
times and exhaustuti
-
his s i it
il
�:�� vorked
: I - � �upj "

tsG
is
halls
n �

whil
ind tt
a: had Mask, a fai
. : rheLad Pirateshavedefi
. firming
astn. Even "
3 Days Left For
The Great Pitt
County Fair
Largest Midway East
of Raleigh.
Tnnirjht is College Night
Ml ECU Students Admitted tor
$1.50 with student ID.
y � (�� .v pos � ve sell : spi d
� . � � bers : the Fastarolina
� ty b V� �� V1 k
� gths We recopiize that ;he
ndsucces eacl individual
�� i strei gtl and success of the
) mmunity.
t can be del ned as either a
. bak with a common
� pe pie who live in
.���am .s is .i
. )th rcspei if A camp is
ses a g d individuaLs dedicated
the ours I I ean na who share a
� , , � � ars we are
j � tv' . i University's mission
, � g leseatch, and service We are
proud l siiprn � individual growth and
. m g We are proud of ie contributions
, � � embers of our community.
p ,� t based m the equality of all
ben ("the t.w Carolina University
KquaJ does not mean same
, vie con ��� Afferent racial, ethnic,
, md economk backgmunds Kir
upcrk nee at the university is enriched by
��gling o) diverse groups of people.
- i rt suit, (� fearn from and about each
other, and u. the process, we grow in our
pi � ness aco ptance, and appmution oi
: w rsity found In the people and
, ires �' �' world
Vt'e believe that there � �, one cultural
perspective that is superior To believe in
such superiority istodeny the rights dignity,
5 Moreover, such a
belief is inconsistent with the purrv i
mission of higher education Racism,
sexism, ciassLsm, homophobia, and religious
intolerance are the results of the belief in
individual or g?K.p superiority
'Hie belief in individual or group superiority
beBttles the abilities and achievements of
others and destroys the sense of common
go and well -being of the community
This negative belief must be conl b d both
personally and by the university structure If
not confronted directly, it weakens the entire
community As an academic community, we
must acknowledge this weakness and deal
with it honestly.
Belief in and acceptance of individual
or group superiority are inconsistent with
Purple Pride Purple Pride celebrates the
diversity of humanity Purple Pride encour
ages as to be sensitive and respoasive to the
needs, feelings, history, and daitv expon-
ents of community members. Purple Pride
condemns all attitudes and behaviors that
are the resuh of prejudice, stereotypes, arxi
discrimination
Prejudice is a preconceived ludgmeni
or opinion about a person without regard
to the individual's personal qualities
Stereotypes label everyone with the same
characteristics as being all alike Discrimina
� DivBion of Siudcnl lie -
ti( n is j. outlm k ' actM n tnat treats
someone d Hen i tly on a !i other -�
merit fl ides and 'uvnirs
�� � are results i prej idke, stereotypes, arv.
discrin nati - are not acceptable a: East
Cai na ; i rsity s.a attitudes and
behaviors inhibil the growth, developmert,
arxl viulity of the enure community
strong and healthy community aeknowl
edges prejudice stereotypes, anddiscrimi-
i nand deals witl th m f rthnghtly By
recognizing the value arxi dignity of evt a
munity member, Purple Pride enables is
to combat these problems with a posit ve
affirmation of individual and group worth
Purple Pride respects the dignity a:xi worth
of every member of our community
By embrai ing Purple Pride, c envun,e our
ability to create a just, tolerant, and peacefu
community The East Carolina I'mversity
community, from its board d trustees to its
pnxid alumni, us ammittcd to establishing
arxl maintaining such a community.
As students, faculty, and staff, we can make
the most of xir time together by choosing
not to repeat past mistakes of our commu
: and - � ety By electing to strive for the
ideals embodied in Purple Pnde, we are
challenged to live, learn, and work together
with a vision of a humane and just society
Xe continuously reaffirm the
ideals of Purple Pride
Purple Pnde. P2. is a wav of
ife





I
OJItc �aat CaroHlfaa October 4,1990 '15
Sports Briefs
Hunters
Continued from page 14
Krtaub wins 53-mile wheelchair race
inn Knaub ot l ong Beach, Calif won the 53-mile Wheelchair
Race ot Champions that ended in Washington, DC Tuesday in 3
hours I minute and 1 t-4 seconds, less than a second ahead of
runnei up Ken Cames ol Momingside, Md. (3:014)1.93). Knaub
kvon$�i iH Die race the last stop in the $60,000 Hardee's National
Series kicked ott National Disability Employment Awareness
Mcllvaine named Padres new GM
rormei New York Mets executive Joe Mcllvaine was named
ral managerol IheSan Diego Padres ruesday, ending specula
ul a replacement for recently fired lack McKeon. Mcllvaine
resigned last week as the Mets vice president ot baseball
itions and signed a contract with the Padres tor an estimated
million for rive years
Committee re-opens UNLV hearings
Nevada 1 as Vegas is headed tor yet another day in NCAA
: he school upset with a decision to bar the Rebels'basketball
inmdefendingitsnatfonalchampionship,announcedTuesda)
i N VA's ommittee on Infractions is reopening the 1;
d case special hearing will be held (At 2S in Chicago
. w.i given a one year ban on postseason play
NCAA rejects Florida's bowl offer
I s offer to accept two years of football scholarship rediK
id ol a one season bowl ban has been rejected by the
A's( ommittee on Infractions, school President John 1 ombardi
11, i
Cincinnati's Wyche may be fined
u mnati Bengalscoa h Sam VS che laces a very substantial
regarding a newly reiterated Nil polic) b) barring a
� portci from the club's locker room, Commissioner Paul
said luesdaj Wyche ordered dub personnel to den)
' reporter Denise Tom access to
� M lt loss m Seattle
toadandtheM-gaugemagnum rhe
differences are negligible.
What does all tins mean
f you have a 16 gaugeshotgun,
keep it and you wiU behapp) with
it But it von re buying a new shot
gun,von rebetterott narrowing your
selection down toa 12 � 20 gauge
gun.
rhe 2tl tiauge makes the grade
asatopchoici for all round upland
gunning and � iterfowl shooting
over decoys II s light ai d slimmer
than the 12 j;aug� wl cl make it a
faster handling . i da comfort-
Swim
able one to carry in the field.
Most upland game is shot at less
than 30 yards, so the 20-gauge has
more than adequate killing range
Ihe standard 20-gauge load had 1
ounce of shot, enough for just about
all upland hunting If a hunter ex
pe ts to take birds under tough con
ditions, he can use the 20-gauge23
4 inch magnum with 1 1S ounce ot
shot
For ducks over decoys, the 20-
gaug( 3 inch magnum is fine. In fact,
the 3 inch magnum load also will do
Continued from page 14
the job as pass shooting. 1 have both
12- and 20-gauge i;uns in mv rack,
and its the 20 that I will take into the
field for nearly all my bird hunting
Ine 28-gauge seems to fall in
some sort of a limbo. For theaverage
gunner a 28-gauge gun just isn't big
enough It you're a good wingshot,
however the 28 may be a surer
choice tor ou. The 28-gauge is
available with 1 ounce of shot, whkh
makes it an adequate choice tor
woodcock, doves, quail and similar
birds. Remember, though, that it
takes a skilled wingshot tocontu
Volleyball
ally take birds with 28-gauge shot-
gun.
Ibe 410, which is actually a
caliber and not a gauge, has limited
use Skilled shotgunners can take
game with a 410, but it's not for the
average hunter. The same reasoning
can be used to discourage a parent
from buyinghischilda.410. A wiser
choice tor a youngster would be a
ht 20-gauge gun
t.nil USA rOfMl ifpkCcOtff
Intti'malt. n Sffuurk
Continued from page 14
the locker room after
meet we walk out suited up mall
that purple cheering n ad to give
them a battle I believe it helps to
psych out oui opponent Kobe
said
Confidi it i IS Ol I ot Kobe s
mam goals I let a heshisteamto
befearedb) th in pponentandto
strike that feai right back at them
Behind all that ci nfidenci at I
hard work then are mam hours
ot practice and de otion Each
swimmers s� h dule consist ot
morning practice classes
weightlifting md i �'��
lice Most pi tic - msist ol
I4,000vards iday To some people
yards seem so littk el 14 tW
yards v qt a - ight � ik s a day
Eight miles takes66 lapsofMinges
pool
i i,t iiighall thisj ra� ti� ingand
hard work t� mi m iraleisahvays
huh
h I in
Sanders becomes free agent, again
eion Sanders has rejected a waiver claim b the Chicago
� So making the former New York Yankees outfielder a free
igam The Atlanta Braves have expressed an interest in
lers m ho is ,i comerback fortheNFl s Atlanta Falcons
N.Y. Knicks open preseason camp
.s v, rk Knicks because they pk) in the McDonald s
n Barcelona.spin Ocl 11 13, were the first NBA team to
uningcamp luesday at SUN at Purchase Knicks general
Bian hi said he hopes to soon sign No. 1 draft pick 6
v, uM.u Also. Ihe Boston Celtics signed 7 2 i- ugoslavian
� jan Vrankovit to a multiyear contract
aught signs with L.A. Clippers
s Angeleslippers signed 6-9 Michigan tor ward 1 O)
,esda) toafour vear $4millioncontracl Vaughtwasthe
iver taken in the NBA draft and theClippers' second first
pi k behind unsigned guard Bo Kimble
ATC to fix drug-testing program
Uhlettcst ongress will soon fix two of its major year round
� � problems with one solution for the last 11 months
me more than 75 miles from a testing site have been
weekh testing 1 AC plans to sign a contract with a
luctitsdrugtesting,soallathletessetectedwillbe tested
. H , ses testers will report 10 the athletes
Conners loses in opening round
1Innn(l.nnrswasarst roundloscT.ntheTouloi.se Irame.
, i -urn imenl b 4 6 4 to 1 laiti's Ronald Agenor. French Open
� ndres (.onuv also lost, 6-2, 3-6, 6-3 to francos Falun e
Mso MonicaSelesofYugoslaviawimdrewfromaCKjrman
,m imenl with an injured right ankle.
begun ng ol
the � practio. tinu
oush forl ' n�� nths I thmk the
team gets a litth ' but w�
.ire alva - in g - d spii il hux
the season begins our spiril is hard
to break Kobe - nd
� � it must
have t finish foui trs ol a
interci ��� Irani
en athletesevi - " lhatit
must be fun 'gh we
work hard � � do i lol of travel
ing During tl i � '�
places like V a ton .C. and
Florida hesaid.
In Florida the swim team
practices tor nine days over
t. hristmas break. "This training is
very critical We have winter
training because it we let the kids
go home tor tour weeks without
practicing, it would be ust like
starting over, Kobe said Iram
ing during Christmas break con
sistol 1 lO.OOOyards. Duringtheir
time in Florida they prepare tor a
meet m West Palm Beach
Kobe recruited 1 J new team
mates this summer mostly fresh
man 1 ret ruited eight men. tour
women three divers and one
transfer All ot them are talented
1 expect them to contribute to the
team and possibly make varsity
records he said
The program that Kobe otter
his swimmers helps them to de
velopgood grades good jobsand
erv successful lues Kobe says
discipline is behind it all "Al-
though they come upagainst hard
times and exhaustion I generally
feeltheyenjo w hat thev do. Ihe
experience mental toughness but
in the long run it is well worth it
he said
Kobe opens his season later
this month 1 really would like to
see main people at our home
meets, t hirteam has worked hard
and we need our schools support
he snd
the Lady Pirates, became apparent
as CCC was bombarded with 1I
ot tense
"They(( CC (gaveusalotoffrce
balls making it easy tor us to run
plays. It cave us the advantage we
needed claimed attacker setter
Icnnifci Parso. - Parsons in theend
tally, had the lead in digs (31) while
Shultz had the lead in kills and at-
tacks
Freshman Chad Mask, a fan,
claimed. The I ady Pirateshavedefi-
nitelv improved since the beginning
ot the season. Every match I've been
to has been exciting
3 Days Left For
The Great Pitt
County Fair
Largest Midway East
of Raleigh.
Toniaht is College Night
Ml ECU Students Admitted for
$1.50 with student I.D.
Upsets occur in Australian Open
v anadian .rant onnell upset Aaron knckstein 7-6 (7-4), 6
second round ol the Australian Indoor at Sydney Other
� mcluded Brad Pearce beating Australia's Darren C ah.ll 6 4
i P.o
' '�.
lvid pate beating Rkhey Reneberg h-2. 6-3; Scott Davis
� feattnc im abb. 3-6,6-3,6-3.
USTA must determine surface
; ho I n.ernat.onal Tennis Federation gave the L; S. Tennis As.o
,n until , uesday to name the court surface for the P.n ,s c up
twctheUSAandA�stralia,NovJDecnns
�st Petersburg,Fla I1�fifSt-rounddrawtathe 1991 Davts
( up World.roup ma
tatches is Wednesday m 1 ondon
Charlotte signs McCants, Turner
( HARLOTTE IAP) The Charlotte Hornets announced
Wednesday the signing oi two free agents, forward Mel McCants
and euard Andre Turner.
otl,nl,so� the contracts were disclosed The s.gnings give the
11rmts IS players on the training camp roster.
Mc ants played in 13 games with the Los Angeles lakers last
as, n, a verag. ng 1.7 points in five minutes. He pined the I akersas
a rookie free agent and started the season on the roster be,
sufierine various miur.es that caused him to miss 41 games
1 nor played m 11 ganxs last season with Charlotte and the
1 os Aneele Clippers. Heaveraged 2.4 pointsand 2 1 assistsin 105
nTnute! for theo teams. Turner was the last Pyer �t m the
preaseason a vear ago
and returned to the Hornets in November
.tier paving three games with the Clippers.
He Plaved in eight games with the Hornets, averaging �8
potnte ind 2 5 assists, before being waived in December when the
I lornets signed free agent Robert Reid
-Compile from AtsocimUiit'rt Report
i) irple Pride, P2, � postove self respect
ws memlvrs of the Fast Carolina
i iveis : community to live and work to-
g � �:(: and to celebrate our individual and
collective suerths U'e recognize that the
mr ngth and success of each individual
contribute to the strength and success of the
entire universfty oimmunity.
ruty canbe ilefined as cither a
bodj ' individuais with a common
� vv i� a nr,x'p of ptxipk" who live in
aiea iraversitj campus ls a
v n both respects A campus
ses a g t individuais dedicated
the irsuil learning who shaa a
.u e
s a ecu iniT) i � scholars, we are
; � lol Fast Carofira University's mission
i u.khmg. research, and service We are
proud i support individual growth and
learning We are proud of the contributions
;r.3yk by members of our community.
Purple Pndc is based on the equality of all
members of the Fast Carolina University
. ommunity. Equally does not mean same
ness we come from different raaal, ethnic,
social, and ivonomic backgrounds Our
experience at the university is enriched by
the mingling if diverse groups of people.
As a result, we learn from and about each
other, and in the process, we grow in our
openness, acceptance, and appreciation of
the diversity found in the people and
cultures of our world
We believe that there ls no one cultural
perspective that is superior. To befiewe in
such superiority is to deny the rights, dignity,
and humanity of others. Moreover, such a
heliei Ls inconsistent with the purpose and
mission of higher education Racism,
sexism, classism, homophobia, and religious
intolerance are the results of the belief in
individual or group superiority.
The belief in individual or group superiority
befiKks the abilities and achievements of
others and destroys the sense of common
good and well being of the community
This negative belief must he confronted both
personally and by the university structure If
not confronted directly, it weakens the entire
community As an academic community, we
must acknowledge this weakness and deal
with it honestly.
Belief in and acceptance of individual
or group superiority are inconsistent with
Purple Pride Purple Pnde celebrates the
diversity of humanity Purple Pride encour
ages us to be sensitive and responsive to the
needs, feelings, history, and dairy experi-
ences of community members. Purple Pnde
condemns all attitudes and behaviors that
are the result of prejudice, stereotypes, and
discrimination
Prejudice is a preconceived judgment
or opinion about a person without regard
to the individual's personal qualities.
Stereotypes label everyone with the same
characteristics as being all alike. Discnmina-
� Divaion of Siudenl He �
tion is an outlook or action that treats
someone differently on a basis other than
individual merit The attitudes and hehaviors
that are results of prejudice, stereotypes, and
disenminauon are not acceptable at Fast
Carolina University. Such attitudes and
behaviors inhibit the growth, development,
and vitality of the entire community
A strong and healthy community acknowl-
edges prejudice, stereotypes, and dLscnmi-
nauon and deals with them forthnghdy. By
reciigniing the value and dignity of every
community member, Purple Pnde enables us
to combat these problems arid) a positive
affirmauon of individual and group worth
Purple Pnde respects the dignity and worth
of every member of our community
By embraung Purpk? Pnde, we enhance our
ability to create a just, tolerant and peaceful
community The Fast Carolina University
community, from its board of trustees to its
prtxid alumni, is committed to establishing
and maintaining such a community.
As saidents, faculty, and staff, we can make
the mt�t of our lime together by choosing
not to repeat past mistakes of our commu-
nity and society. By electing to strive for the
ideals embodied in Purple Pride, we are
challenged to live, learn, and work together
with a vision of a humane and just society.
We continuously reaffirm the hm
ideals of Purple Pnde WW'
Purple Pride, I. is a way of life.
i






16
dljc �ast(Harultnian October 4,1990
Brett Bodine takes first career pole position for Mello Yello 500
w. in iAitMmn Cur points lea
C ONCORD (AP) Brett
Bodine turned in tho fastest lap in
qualifying tor Sunday's Mello
Yello tQO Winston Cup stock oar
race but came no where close to
ihe traok rooord
Kulwicki suffered engine prob-
lems and did not complete his run.
Wednesday's performance
was the first career pole for Bodine,
who -hut off his Quaker State
Buick after reaching 174 185 mph
i mile
brother ot raoer Ceoff Bodine It line up next to Harrv Cant, who
responded to everything I wanted posted a time ot 173 555 mph.
it to do in the corners
Running on radials for the first in one lap around the
time at Charlotte Motor speed superspecdwaj
w ,n ;ii' i ar approached the tra k
record ot 175 895 -ot by Wn
Kulwicki in October 1988 rails,
t was like the car was on
said Bodine the ounger
"When 1 headed into the first
turn it Stuck real well in the bot-
tom said Bodine, who wen his
first Winston Cup Series race in
April at North Wilkesboro. "The
key here is getting into (Turn) 3
The car hung in there with me
Bodine won $22,800 and will
cI Gardens The Oil u
The Stars Are Out All Day
America's premier theme
park in Williamsburg, Va.
is conducting auditions lor
over 250 singers, (lancers,
musicians, variety artists,
actors, technicians, n
supervisors. You could be
part of the magic that truly
makes Busch Gardens An
entertainment "experience.
So get your act together
shine at our 1()()1
Audition Date:
GREENSBORO
NORTH CAROLINA
Monday, October 8. lc)l)0
1:00-4:00 p.m.
University ol
North Carolina
Klhou University Center
Benbow, Joiner,
Alderman Rooms
auditions
Busch
Gardens
thf m dcountry
WILLIAMSBURG. VA
v, f 1!
Schick
Razor System
m
w
"We've been running prottv
good since we got here, but the
car's been a tick loose said.ant
"1 couldn't get all the throttle 1
wanted in the corners. 1 tried on
the second lap but couldn't do am
better
Ernie Irvan, whose quickest
lap was 172.900 mph. will line up
on the inside ot the second row
Like some other drivers, he said
track conditions played a major
role in Sunday's starting order
The weather played a bJgpart
in qualifying, but we got in a pretty
good lap Irvansaid. "I thought
we should be good enough tor the
top five, but I knew it wouldn't
hold up tor the pole "
Football
Winston Cup points leader
Mark Martin will -tart sixth on
Sunday His fast lap was 172.634
mph
Everything - going to be
fine, ' he said We would have
liked lo have saton the pole here,
but Brett was awfully fast Hut wo
had a gpod run. We're tickled to
death, and we 11 take it
Continued from page 14
nents thus tar Against all oppo
nentsE I hasgained b-41 yards
and given up 2014. the game a
erage is 28 2 tor the Pirates and
402 s tor opponents.
Offense aside it has been the
mental mistakes that has haunted
the Pirates SO tar Ihev have
tumbled 16 times and lost seven,
opponents have fumbled 13 times
andlostfive. E I is leading in the
interception category, throwing
tour and ah hing six The other
Sideot mental mistakes are penal
ties: the Bucs' have been penal
ized 56 times tor $20 yards versus
opponents V for 250 yards
s Southern Mississippi
come- into town this Saturday tor
parent weekend the Pirates are
going to have to overcome the
close defeats from the weeks be
Inside
arthroscopic surgen sometime
this week junior linebacker
Adrian Bamhill also suffered a
shoulder injun and is currently
listed as out forthisgame Sopho-
more tackle lorn Scott may also
require surgery tor torn cartilagi
in his knee
Sophomore defensive end
(err) Dillon has a bruise on his
deltoid muscle but should be able
to play on Saturday Junior wide
receiver Hunter Gallimore may
ilso have to miss this weekends
game
i)ne bright spot for the Pirates
is that junior quarterback left Blake
is in the best shape he has been in
since opening dat
Looking ahead to the Eagles
the have 13 starters returning
from last years squad, seven on
offense and six on defense. In all
they have 45 lettermen returnu .
Defensively Southern Miss.
uses a base 50 defense "The will
play two inside linebackers m the
interior (of their front five) and
sett
4 3F
SUM RAZOR HEAD
for close, comfortable shaves even in hard to reach places'
UNIQUE OPTION
shaves ;n pivot or fixed positions'
� SLEEK HANDLE DESIGN
� : iter control, handling and maneuverability1
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516 S Cotanche � Greenville. NC 27834
All for you. !
fore and play good, consist i I
hard nosed football in order to
win
I am not going to make a win
loss prediction on the season but
will say that coach I ewisai
Pirate football program l
making great strides in th
season and a half ar I tl
faithful aregoinj I
toa lot ' '� sm futui
tions
Continued from page 14
will look pretty muc h the same to
i ill ball game
The impressive thing about
their force unit i front seven) is the
number of people that tht y il
playing through five games I hex
will roll two i ompli te deft nsive
units almost every third sonos.
said l ewis In the (ieorgia came
l 5M 17 I!a 18) the rotatt I
throe units
This is a verv disi.iphp.ivi ie
fense ' 1 hex are what we i
i erage defense It the tackle is
supposed to ha , lutside pad
free vou can bet thevr I - .vill
have his outside pad, fre that's
nist the wa theyappi
as a result vou � � i � ' 'ng
runs .ma nist their
Lewis
rhe sti � ' r defense
lies in their secondan
seniorfret safetv Kerry Valrie
think in Valne they have a l
mate first team all-ami ri i I
bail player He h is fivi ntei
bonsh � tmes. he has -
three I �� hdowns � � - "
poinl is then
st cond leadings rer, nd
rkicker jumorlim
said 1 o
operate in tpT
sivelv. rhis " i �� is - ntered
ir und senior cruarl i k Bretl
a ro pre i 1 le holds ill
of I SM's passing re� ord
most passing vards in a came
��� 345 against Memphis St ite
last season he has 5 ift , omple-
tions in 977 attempts for 6 595
vards and 4 touchdowns He
threw tor 286 � irds agau
Pirates last vear Favrehasn tl
passing as muc h this year du
i Vi p, m n 'is car (rash in thi
summer He is progress .ely i
� : hi lent
Onthereci
these passes is senu �r v. ide re
Michael Jackson. He lead
team in receiving vards with 163
on 10 catches He aught two
passes tor touchdow ns
I . ' tst year and .vasnan lot
fensive player ol thi
Another standout for thi
iniorl
f'on Smith � bsolut
something spet lal i
Lewis H hngkickoft
irn man in the nal
ithana ra
return mclu I rder for a
iga nst the Pirates
arguabh th ' ' - '
eameopei
t the stal
frrh
in
i nd I �� " '
� -
� n .
they an ,
� � " :
minimun
I ' � � �
re oi
- he will thro �� ikes I
ackson all afternoon
$ NEED MONEY? $
We Buy:
�Gold & Silver Jewelry
(Class Rings, Necklaces, Bracelets, EtcI
Regardless ot Condition
� TVs, VCR's, Stereos, Walkmans, Etc
� Microwaves & Dorm Refrigerators
�Furniture
�Cassette Tapes, Compact Dies
Wc Also Need: Men's & Women's
Large & Extra Large Clothes
Jeans Sweaters, Jean Jackets, Etc
(txtra Nice Smaller Sie Items Will Be Considered)
If your Parents Have Nice Large &
X-Large Clothes they Don't Need,
Bring Them Back From Home!
WE NOW HAVE 2 STORES
THE CLOTHING STORE
On The Down Town Walking Mall Bellow The Fizz
THE ESTATE SHOP
416 Evans- Down Town Walking Mall Above Cubbies
(Divisions of Coin & Ring Man)
$
$





I
PAID ADVERTISMENT
Recreational Services
Roc Exposures
(.m Wild During I .ill Break
� � � inp hi Ml K- S.i
w ,1
( apt' I �.11 R i 11.mm nrj:
1 iliii'ss Flash
Slate of Fitness rhe Fitness Assessment Center is open Monday through Thui '���-
� Find out vour current levels of cardiovascular endurance muscular ndura trength,
. tlon stop b) 107 A Chnsienbury Gym to make an � imeni rhis service i
Ipari f RS fitness classes, otherwise cost -
' ' K lilt
Sd ond Session fitness Class Registration
hury Ciym between �am and 5 pm 2nd Session class
is Stop by Chnsienbury Gym for a current fitness cla I In
I ighls! Camera! Action!
si ilxui how vou i.in sum it up. lights, i .M
v of action I he I H'parl
.1 .mil
uis 'I I luusin � .tiid Ki , real ion.11
i s havi been working with the lMisit .il Plant on campus
v il upgi ided lighting for the basketball courts adjacc-ni
- Residem �� il.ill l his projei i now appears lo l� .t r�.ilit
project has been tied in with the master plan for lighting on
pus mil workman have appeared eagei and ready to
� II M ' III I I 1 U lit
u 11nl improved lighting through
�tei pi
Ills
t tying tin pi i hi i in with the inastei
�i 111 i i �� i nu .ind K
. I! II U 1.1 I sl I ! t s I I r .il
.111 I III
hi, Il
i tli ill.11 s spent
s:i i mI.iii servei
I In I
I 111 11 t ; ill.
ilns individual project whin .ill the
IXMH
its it ill
'g
Ills 111
IV! l'l t Ml l
t. including street lights building and court aril
1 the b.iski th.ill court lighting materials wen b
In basketball court lighting materiaLs
U I ' I IHll.l;
Lsketball court lighting alone w
�ill include new poles, wiring.
ill l ls .1 II .1.11
lit
adequate night u
� I S :
is, lighting
i 'tlti tru i
IK mil installatio
ii lln proje t is i
mpleted sometime during tin t.ill semesti
k S till s t i iI Ii
HT.itn i � lli 'I I
1 pll.isi 111 lilt I l)l
� I Mousing.uul Keen at ionalSi
i
111 .It It 'I!
� I th� Iiskt ilill 11 'ui ts
I III hist pi
l.lsi I t Misis
ted of a new lavi i of asphalt; seal
K ti i prevent damage from gits, oil and othe
I t lit Mill .1 is l-
ls ultravi
� r a t u n i
sidetu i
del li'lii r.i s.
i uli' r i
,l! ing It. low if tin snrl.it
lili, i ourts .uul ti make the
ts blend in bett
lull surroundings; am
BOWLING
Student Profile

Wo me
n's Soccer Club
Defeats Pioneers 1-0


.
Mil I
1 n �
il thine ito ork m I ul
1
UPCOMING EVENTS
� .
Ullll
hii'h for ihe seasonopen i
I'l
iporu il b atn
� �� ii stro
ng rival I v w ilmingl
S pi ml �
ih.il 2 p m I
i i i s


I n t FENCING CLUB
( lub undct ili
l,ri nun nl lohn Stmon plans on providing i
rai Ii

ipportuni
lies lut n omers
li tin
rl
ational m
iilin "siintMi al
lercsted in ihe sport
.i rrn ire information

n List
rack
Whistle Stop
. illcyball and soccci I UticiaK. In
� -ks and -i strong veteran rouj
lohnson, volleyball guru and RS hisi
Mitchell and Jill Rand are at the I
Michael Mason is at the foreti
( omplementing the offic lals an
M S
irners liK'linlini:
these players'
.�uis
Itng the bubbh Na ' � Ben
Harris. Jill Matlock ' ' Nai
: s �
� s, � -
; .
in
1 Michael U'richt.
PAID ADVERTISMENT





DOl G MORRIS
Sports EditOt
U�l Week: (7-2-1)
to Date: (34 15 1)
ECl
Memphis St.ite
Miami
(hio State
Wake Fores!
i, lemson
Virginia lech
Arnn
UCLA
v ieorcia loch
Sj
Fearless Football Forecast
Southern Mississippi at ECU
Tulane at Memphis State
Florida State at Miami
Illinois at Ohio State
UNC at Wake Forest
BRIAN BAILEY
WNCT-TV Sports Director
Last Week: (N-l-1)
To Hate: Or- 14-1)
ECU
Memphis State
Miami
Ohio State
Wake Forest
Clemson
West Virginia
Duke
UCLA
Maryland
MIKL MARTIN
Managing tditor
LastVVi-ek: (5-4-1)
To Date: (31-18-1)
E U
Memphis State
Miami
Ohio State
I NC
t. lemson
Virginia rech
Duke
UC1
Georgia lech
Georgia at Clemson
West Virginia at Virginia Tech
Duke at Army
Arizona at UCLA
Georgia Tech at Maryland
4k
iU
w -
Dr. RICHARD EAXIN
ECU Chancellor
Last Week: (6-3-1)
To Date: (30-19-1)
E I
rulanc
Rorida State
Illinois
UNC
Clemson
West Virginia
Duke
Arizona
(ieorgia fech
rT
IARLL McAL'LLY
Assistant Sports Editor
Last Week: (7 2 1)
To Pate: (29-20-1)
E I
Memphis State
Miami
Ohio State
Wake Forest
Gemson
Virginia rech
Duke
Arizona
Georgia fech
-
CHARLES BLOOM
Director Sports Info.
Last Week: (3-6-1)
To Pate: (33 16-1)
l'( I
Memphis State
Honda State
Illinois
Wake 1 ores!
c lemson
Virginia Ie h
Arnn
UCLA
(Ieorgia I e h
TIM HAMPTON
News Lditor
Last Week: (7-2-1
To Date: 14 I
E I
Memphis Stau
Miami
(hio State
I N(
( lemson
irginia 1 w h
Duke
UCLA
Georgia fech
"Caring for
I I o F Ll W MH
IMPORT SERVICE
Father Josephjones, Presfctent-Elccl of the Pitt
( ount) aids Task Force and Chaplain in the
aids isolation l nit sin Sing Prison Discusses
hat we can do tor people with aids. PWA's
need love, support as well as medical care. We
can .ill do something.
Monday, October 8
Mendenhall Student Center
Room 244, 5:00 p.m.
Sponsored by Student Health Services
'Finest in Foreign Car Repair
All Work Guaranteed
PIRATES-
Beat Southern Mississippi
756-9434
2204 Dickinson Avenue
Savings At
Fresh Whole
Fryers
lb480
Whole Rib Eyes
Sliced into Steaks Free
lb$2.99
Tender Fresh
in The Husk
Yellow Corn
4 Ears For $1.00
Busch Beer
Regular Or Light
Suitcases - 24 12 oz canfc
$8.99
Our Family
Skim Milk
Plastic Gallon jug
$1.99
Cottonelle Tissue
4 Roll Pkg.
990
Limit 1
Coke - Diet Coke -
Caffeine Free Coke
2 Liter Bottle
780
Prices effective Wed October 3rd thru Sat October 6th
Open Monday Thru Saturday 8:00am - 8:30pm
Sunday 12:00pm - 7:00pm
Master Card
Visa American Express
Accepted
Food Stamps Welcome
Heroes Arc Here Too
116 E 5th Street
Greenville 757 0948
CARDS AND COMICS
In Stock
� 1990 Fleer Basketball S1 per pack
� 1990 Score II Football S13 per pack
�McFarlanc Spider Man call for prices
�Action Packed Football Factory Sets $89.95 each
� 1990 Score Baseball Factory Sets $46 each
� New Comics Every Friday
"The Very Best Grade"
Swift's Premium Bacoi
12 oz pkg.
990
Fresh Pork Spare Ribs
Regular Price$2.19 lb
Sale Price$1.59 lb
Save 600 per lb
Cucumbers
or
Peppers
5 for $1.00
Beef Spare Ribs
Whole Slab
lb990





Title
The East Carolinian, October 4, 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
October 04, 1990
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.766
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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