The East Carolinian, October 16, 1990

Stye iEaat (Hartfltmatt
Vol.64 No.52
Tuesday,October 16 1990
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Greenville, North Carolina
Circulation 12,000
14 Pages
Global organization works to end housing crisis
By Matt King
Features Editor
Wielding hammers, paint brushes and two-by-fours, members of a
local organization converged upon the home ot an invalid and elderly-
Greenville resident Saturday After a day ot work, they left the house
vastly improved.
Miilard Fuller, founder of Habitat tor Humanity International
(Habitat), called the effort a tremendous blessing" in an address
Sundav night at the Ramada Inn. Fuller's appearance coincides the start
a local affiliation of Habitat.
Mayor Nancy Jenkins, who was at the fund raising dinner, has
proclaimed Oct. 14-20 Habitat for Humanity week in order to raise
public awareness for the Habitat organization .Presently theorganization
has 4t outposts in N.C, Greenville's organizers hope to become the
In addition, Fuller spoke to residents and students Mondav night in
Hendnx Theater to kick off ECU'S week-longClobal Shelter Conference.
With a 15-year mission to end the plight ot the homeless. Fuller has
watched the non-profit Habitat for Humanity grow into a world-wide
builder. After law school, Fuller went into business with a friend as an
Fuller's life, according to his bank book, was the envy of many. Still,
he felt unsatisfied. He gave away the money he had made (roughly $1
million) and went in search of moral satisfaction.
Fuller and his wife wound up in Sumpter county Ga. were the
poverty was rampant and and families were living in shacks. One
thought led toanotherand Fuller and a local church started Partnership
for Housing, Habitat's progenitor.
The goal of this small group was to build nouses tor improvised
people in Sumpter county. After a few houses were built the group
decided that only one thing was wrong; they weren't thinking big
The Partnership coalition soon came out with the bold claim that
they were going eliminate the housing problem in southern Ga. In the
wake of this claim the group's name was changed to Habitat for
We started a new religion, the Theology of the Hammer, the only
thing we could agree on was the building of houses said Fuller
After the group gained this new-found focus their mission simply
became a numbers game. With the help of fimmy and Roselyrm Carter
and 86 different church congregations Habitat built 14 houses in five
days for the people in Sumpter county.
Habitat spent five years in Ga They again ran into the same
problem they had previously encountered; their goals vs ere too limited.
Habitat s next claim was to eliminate the housing problem in the world.
The Fullers moved to Zaire, Africa were they and their fellow
Habitiods built 115 more houses for needy families From Zaire the
Habitat caravan went to equatorial Africa and built 300 hundred
Last Thursday a Habitat affiliate in Nashville Tenn built a house in
lust over five hours, setting a new world record
Campus chapter begins
efforts to realize vision
By Matt King
Features Editor
PsotO BY Tm H�mp(or
Miilard Fuller, founder of Habitat for Humanity, presented his
organizations goal "of providng a decent place to sleep for everyone "
The Habitat organization was and is growing exponentially, some-
thing Fuller attributes to the basic goal of the group.
"A vision boldly stated cannot be ignored' said Fuller Presently,
there are 430 affiliated Habitat protects in The United States, Canada
and Australia, and SO sponsored projects in 2b developing countries.
Of the all the 50 states, N.C has the most with 46 affiliations,
Greenville's will be 47.
When a family is chosen to receive a Habitat home it is not simply
built and given to them. A family must invest "sweat equity on the
house, which means that they must be there to work on the construction
of the home.
The family is picked. The home is built with the families help and
then given to them, right? Wrong.
As Fuller saysIt isbettertogive than to receive Habitat gives the
recipient family the chance (and the dignity) to pay the house off with
See Habitat page 5
Nearly 15 years ago, Miilard
Fuller began his crusade to stamp
out homelessness in the world His
visionary goals and practical
methods have nurtured an orga-
nization that is destined to make
their dream materialize.
From its humble beginnings
in southern Georgia, Habitat for
Humanity International has con-
structed a network of goodwill
throughout the world that has fi-
nally made its way to Greenville
and ECU Fuller agrees with a
young man that once introduced
him as a man who practices
"radical commonsense
"Habitat is radical because its
goal is so massive and it's
commonsense because we're just
trying to provide everyone with a
fundamental need said Fuller
Goodwill and commonsense are
two things that have their place
Kim Norwood is organizing
ECU'S campus chapter of 1 labitat
for Humanity with the hope that
the group can become a functional
and productive faction of Habitat.
There are currently 138 cam-
pus chapters that conduct
fundraisers, recruit volunteers and
participate in the actuai building
of homes for the needy. The latest
trend of activity for the campus
chapters is the planning of spring
break work trips. On these trips,
students volunteer their time dur-
ing spring break, go to a
predesignated work cite and build
Although ECU'schapter is still
in the organizational stage ot de-
velopment there is plenty of time
to get involved in the Cape Fear
N.C. building project that will be
going on in April
'More than anything we need
to let people know what Habitat is
all about, said Norwood. The
best way to become acquainted
with Habitat is to go to either one
of the affiliate's meetings or to at-
tend a campus chapter meeting
A group of Greenville citizens
are standing on the threshold of
becoming a recognized Habitat
affiliate, complete with sights set
on building two houses for the
needv in town nevt year. typically
in a university community a cam-
pus faction of Habitat will spring
up, ECU is doing the same.
The Greenville affiliate will
meet Oct. 23 at 530 p.m. in the
Willis Building and the first
meeting of Habitat s ECU campus
chapter will be Oct. 24, place and
time will be posted. Anyone with
questions should contact Kim
Norwood at J55-7711.
SGA ends two-week
debate in sudden death
NOW president to speak Wednesday night
By Tim Hampton
News Editor
Recent infringements on
women'snghts have Mollv Yard on
the caravan trail.
Yard, the president of the
National Organization for Women
(NOW), will bnng NOW'sCampus
Caravan to ECU Wednesday with a
speech at 7 p.m. in the Mendenhall
Great Room.
"The caravan is to educate
about abortion and women's rights
issues and why it is an important
concern especially on college cam-
puses, Yard said Monday.
An I S Supreme Court deci-
sion to make parental consent
mandatory in abortion cases has
raised furor among women's rights
activists. Along with Louisiana's
passage ot anti-abortion laws dur-
ing in September, the current trend
torestnct women'schoiceand rights
is on the rise, ard said.
"The Supreme Court decision
has a heavv impact on younger
women Yard said, "We want to
alert them on what's happening
Yard said the 1990s will be an
important decade for the women's
movement. By hitting the polls in
the November election. Yard says
women can make a statement to the
country's political hierarchy: a
change is eminent.
"I'll be very interested on
election day because many women
are mnningas candidates and other
women are angry about what poli-
ticians in office have Yard said.
In the upcoming elections,
abortion is a major issue in some
senatorial campaigns, like theGantt-
Helms race in North Carolina, as
well as gubernatorial campaigns
around the country.
"I am looking for significant
changes in 1990 and 1992 Yard
Unfortunately for female
candidates, lack of financial support
has been a draw back in campaigns
this vear. At the same time, the cost
of political campaigns has risen as-
"The issue is can women raise
the money necessary funds for a
successful campaign Yard said.
Traffic officials hike
meter rates to increase
parking revenues
File Poto
ECU Public Safety officials keep in tune with national trends by raising
parking meter rates five-fold So please feed meters like "W-3 "
From Staff Reports
In an effort to up-grade park-
ing facilities, ECU Public Safety
officials have increased the cost
for parking meters from five to 25
cents throughout campus.
The change, according to Pat
Gertz, associate director of Public
Safety, was to keep in tune with
other universities around the na-
tion, as well as increase revenue
for the traffic department.
"All universities are moving,
or have moved to quarter ma-
chines Gertz said. "We felt that it
was time to modernize what we
have in accordance with other
The change in parking meter
prices came as a surprise to some
ECU motorist, as Public Safety
used the fall break to change all
but eight of the meters on campus.
"That's a considerable
jumpsaid Nathan Jennings, an
ECU student that does not have a
parking sticker and uses the meters
several times a week. "I use them
quite a bit when I run errands on
campus, especially at Mendenhall.
I just think that's too much of an
But Gertz contends the money
generated from the increase will
go for more parking lots, campus
lighting and general Public Safety
"We're looking to purchase
two houses on 9th Street that we
plan to tear down and use as ad-
ditional parking she added.
"And we just put in about $78,000
for lighting.
"Everyone wants better ser-
vice and more parking. But these
things cost money, and the money
has to come from somewhere
According to Gertz, Richard
Brown, vicechancellor for business
affairs, estimates that the quarter-
run machines could generate ap-
proximately $40,000 per year.
By Rob Norman
Staff Writer
For the second consecutive
week, the Student Government
Association debated an appro-
priation to a flag football team
before deciding to deny funding
bv a one-vote margin
The legislature voted not to
fund the ECU School of Medicine
flag football team for their tour-
nament in Ohio this week after a
20-rrunute discussion on the topic
which spanned the majority of the
The bill to fund the team was
tabled in a 28-9 vote to send the
request to the Appropriations
committee. In a suspension of the
rules later, third-year medical
student Vann Huffon spoke to the
legislature in support of the
Huffon explained that the
team was unable to go through
proper funding channels because
the tournament was announced
only five weeks ago. Northeastern
Ohio University recently orga-
nized the event for medical school
flag football teams, Huffon said.
Huffon also stated that the
deans and professors have gone to
great lengths to allow the medical
students to play. 'They have taken
the players off call for three days'
Huffon said. "Some students have
been given permission to take ex-
ams early so they can play
Huffon added, "It's a big thing
in the world of medicine and it
would be good PR if ECU went
The team will be leaving
Thursday night at midnight.
Legislator Darek McCullers
supported the funding, saying
we need to show we're fair and
consistant and that we are here for
all associations
Allen Jones, another legislator,
said, "I wasagainst this before, but
now I believe it would be a good
learning experience because (the
teamj would get to associate with
other medical schools, as well as
being good PR"
Senior Class President Tnpp
Roakes objected to the bill "I'd
like to fund them, but I don't think
it's a good idea " Roakes argued
that a precedent would be estab-
lished, allowing groups to attend
events not specifically related to
their purpose.
Other objections were raised
based on funds available for ap-
propnationand thatit thisbill were
passed, so many groups would
applv for funding that the money
available now would disappear
The legislature voted 19-18 not
to fund the team.
The 1990-1991 legislative body
was also given the oath of office
and sworn in.
The ECU French club consti-
tution was approved and SI23.00
was appropriated to pay for a
Public Safety should
have taken better steps to
inform students of the in-
crease in metered park-
ing fees.
Personals, For Sale,
Help Wanted, For Rent
and Services Rendered.
A look at The Black!
Crowes, who preform to-
night at the Attic.
Also, a look at the can-
didates for ECU'S Home-
coming Queen.
Pirates" lack of often-1
sive showing leads to a
disappointing loss against j
The USC Gamecocks.

Ollie �aat Carolinian
October 16,1990
ECU Briefs
Fall commencement for ECU
seniors scheduled for Dec. 10
Fall commencement at ECU is scheduled for Saturday, Dec. 8,
m Ficklen Stadium, C.C. Rowe. chair of the Commencement
Committee, announced last week.
Up to 1 .SIX) students who complete requirements during, the
summer sessions or during tall semester may be eligible to receive
degrees at the tall commencement The speaker is selected from
faculty ranks and will be announced later.
In event of inclement weather, two commencement exercises
will be held indoors in Minges Coliseum, Rowe Mid.
Three new board directors and new
officers elected to ECU Foundation
The ECU Foundation has elected new officers and named
three new directors to its board
lamesW Walkerol Raleigh,presidento North Hills Inc was
elected president and Henry Williamson Of Wilson, president o�
BB&T Financial Corp waselected vice president. Both will serve
one-vear terms
Appointed to the board ol directors were lames Frazier of
Roanoke Rapids, vice president of North Carolina Power; Eugene
B Home ol Sanford, president ol The Pantry Inc and David H.
Womack of .room ille, president ol Womack Electric. Their threo-
vear terms end in 1993
l ompilod trom 1 Cl Sows tiurvau reports
UNC-system president Spangler
donates salary to system schools
In light ol recent budget cuts. UNC system president CD.
Spangler announced on Oct. 4 that he would donate his $142,520
annual salary to UNC-system schools.
Spangler, who is a multi-millionaire, wrote a $10,000 to EC I
and the 15 other universities in the system.
He made the donation amid questions about his relatively
large salarv and to express his objections to the possibiity of a
salary capon state university employees.
Spangler said he wanted to avoid an) public resentment
against the L NC system or himself. 1 le also wanted to ensure the
competitiveness ol the uni ersit) s stem by keeping faculty sala-
ries competitive
Black Widow' faces murder charges in court
Crime Scene
ECU staff member given campus
citation for stop sign violation
October 8
1003 An officer checked south of lovner Library in reference
to a damage to personal property report.
2110- An officer checked Mendenhall in reference to a distur-
bance in Room 210 Contact was made and the problem was
October 4
141N An ottKerJieckodtheScalesparkinglot in reference to
an automobile accident. An accident report was filed.
125 An officer checked 705 Johnson St. to assist Greenville
Police in recovering a stolen vehicle. The vehicle has been turned
over ti the proper owner
October 10
UHN An officer checked on loud subjects in the area ot
Fletcher Dorm. The subjects were located at an apartment com-
plex on Fifth Street.
1X135 Officers checked on subjects yelling on the fourth floor
of Aycock Dorm. The dorm staff was advised, and the subjects
were turned over to the dorm Staff tor administrative action.
(XM2 An otticer checked on an activated tire alarm at Garrett
Dorm. The lire was caused by unknown subjects setting fire to
0247 An otticer responded to Garrett Dorm to assist the
dorm staff with subjects v ho had thrown the "Recycle Dumpster"
out of a window The subjects were gone on arrival.
1047 An otticer checked Fletcher Hall in reference to a
breaking and entering report.
1312 An otticer ducked Cotten Hall in reference to a
screaming female The subject had departed the area.
1621 An otticer assisted a motorist east of the Police De-
partment who wasexperiencingdizziness. Greenville Rescue was
called out but did not transport subject.
October 11
0120 Officers issued a citation to students for throwing
bottles in Scott Dorm
0405 Officers responded to I'yler Dorm in reference to a
female upset due to notes left on her room door. The notes were
determined to bo a prank
0510 Officersrespondedtotheareaot'theCroataninreference
to an intoxicated male subject King in the bushes. The area was
checked, but the subject was gone upon arrival.
1846 An officer stopped a vehicle east of Tyler Dorm and
issued acampuscitation t(a staff memlxTtora stopsign violation.
October 12
1347 An officer served legal papers on a staff member at
Whichard Building
1441 An officer conducted a larceny investigation in Belk
Hal1 1 u
tHHKl An officer conducted a larceny investigation in Lao
' 3W-54 of the Department of Medicine, Brodv Building
"l857 ,n officer checked dorms on G-Soction and located a
King snake
1442 An otticer secured the King snake in Biology Room
S310. .
2317- An officer stopped a vehicle south of Memorial Gym
for expired tags A state citation was issued to the student for
' expired tags and an expired inspection sticker.
October 14
0927 An officer silenced the General Classroom building
?alarm caused by persons unknown pulling the pull station on the
second floor near-Room 2024.
1842 An officer checked with Brody Public Safety in refer-
ence to a bomb threat at Pitt County Memorial Hospital.
2153�An officer responded to Jarvis Dorm in reference to
subjects throwing water balloons Two students were given
campus citations.
2353� An officer wasat Fifthand Harding streets withanother
officer in reference to suspicious activity The report was un-
C�Bf S�nc !� taken .mm oH.callEOJ Public Safely log
For the first time since her arrest in
July 1989, Blanche Taylor Moore
has a chance to prove what she
says from jail - that she is inno-
cent of poisoning her two hus-
bands and a former boyfriend.
Mrs. Moore, 57, was to begin
her trial Monday in Forsyth
of first-degree murder in the Oct.
7, 198b, arsenic-poisoning death
of Raymond Reid, who was her
boss and later became her boy-
Prosecutors, who are seeking
the death penalty, say Mrs. Moore
systematically poisoned Reid,
lamesN. Taylor, her first husband,
and the Rev Dwight Moore, her
second, over a 16-year period
Only Moore survied the arsenic.
Defense attorney Mitchell
McFntire savs his client looks
forward to telling her side of the
story in the wake of all the pub-
She's been anxious about all
the negative little things that have
come out in the whole 14 12
months he said. "She's had a
desire to respond and has had no
When Moore was hospitalized
in May lgS shortly after return-
ing home from his honeymoon,
doctors were perplexed bv his
severe nausea and vomiting.
Tests would show the
Burlington minister was lucky to
be alive he had been poisoned
bv a near-fatal dose of arsenic in
his food.
Hospital officials immediately
notified police, who began check-
ing into the past of Moore's new
bride. Blanche, a retired grocery
store clerk They quickly discov-
ered that Reid. 50, had died three
years earlier after a long hospital
Reid'sbodv wasexhumed and
an autopsy showed he died trom
arsenic poisoning.
A subsequent autopsy also
found arsenic in the exhumed
body of Taylor, who died ol an
apparent heart attack at age 45 in
Earlier this month. Judge Wil-
liam Freeman denied a request by
Forsyth County District Attorney
Warren Sparrow to consolidate the
two murder charges and two as-
sault charges in Moore's near fatal
poisoning into one trial
Mrs. Moore, a small-framed
woman and a grandmother, will
be tried later on the second mur-
der charge in Taylor's death and
the assault charges.
Since her arrest Julv IS, 1989,
Mrs. Moore has been held without
bond in the AlamanceCounty ail
in Graham. It's ust a few miles
from Burlington, where she had
once lived a quiet life, singing in
the church choir when she wasn't
working at the local Kroger'sgro-
cery store.
"She has suffered from nearly
15 months of incarceration said
McF.ntire. "She's been stuck in a
cell in the county jail, and it has
taken its toll. But she has a spirit
about her that remains very strong
"Her innocence has given her
the strength to overcome it all
From the beginning, the case-
has featured bizarre and unex-
pected twists After Mrs Moon
was charged in the three poison
ings, police also investigated tlu
deaths ol several of her relative;
and close friends.
Medical examiners subse
.mentlv found abnormally high
confesses to the poisonings.
Prosecutors were allowed to
examine the letter, written in pen-
cil, and then asked Mrs. Moore to
copy the rambling and sexually
explicit letter in her own hand
Prosecutors have since
claimed Mrs. Moore wrote the
letter herself Ms. Branch called it
"as incriminating as a smoking
gun or cocaine"
But defense attorneys claim
thev have evidence to prove that
Thomas, not Mrs Moore, ivroh
the letter
Office Hours:
8O0 AM - 5.�7 PM Mon-FrL
800 AM - 4:00 PM Sat
George Klein, M.D FAAF.P.
Henrietta Williams, Ph.D.
No Appomtment Necessary ggg GREBMUf BLVE
1355-5454' a��v
but not fatal levels of arseni
in the exhumed bodies of her fa-
ther, Parker KiserSr who dux! at
the age of 62 in 1966 after suffering
his eighth heart attack, and Isla
I'avlor. 83, Mrs Moore's former
mother-in-law, who died in 1970
No charges were ever filed in
those deaths.
This spring, there was a new
spin in the case
A five-page, handwritten let
ter was delivered on May 25 to
Mrs Moore at the jail. The letter,
dated May 1�. was signed by
Garvin homas, 59, of Burlington,
who died three days later
The letter savs Thomas was
obsessed with Mrs Moore and he
Budget Night
$1.00 Imports $2.50 Teas
$1.00 Cans $2.50 Picthcrs
$1.50 Hishballs
Sunday is
- Rassac � Prosrcssivc Nisht
Ladies Free $i .00 imports
Every Thursday 8M3E.
State authorises monitor
dangerous floodwaters
I ropical Storm Lih on the wane,
authorities turned their full at-
tention Monday to monitoring
floodwaters stemming trom the
passage ot two previous tropical
Western North Carolina
weathered flooding, mudslides
and power failures caused by the
remnants oi Klaus and Marcos
Early Monday, high waters
had receded in the foothills and
mountains, lessening the threat ot
more flooding.
Rain ended and the weather
service discontinued flood warn-
ings issued overnight for
McDowell, Caldwell, Avery.
Watauga and Burke counties.
Several inches of rain fell Fri-
day in some partsof the mountains
and the Piedmont as Tropical
Storm Marco passed over the
western end of the state.
Another deluge hit in the
evening, coveringdozensof roads
with water in western counties
and causing a mudslide that
squeezed traffic on U S. 321 to one
lane in Caldwell County north of
Two emergency centers were
opened Friday night in Ashe
County as streams and rivers
overflowed their banks, said Renee
Hoffman of the state Division of
Emergency Management. The
shelters were opened in an old
hospital in Jefferson and m the
Warrensville Baptist Church.
' They' re got ng to evacua te the
whole town there (Warrensville),
which is 10 to 15 people she said.
Joan Glass of the Caldwell
County emergency response team
said rains there also knocked out a
one-lane bridge. But she said few
people were served by the span on
Buffalo Cove Road and no one
was on the bridge when it gave
The National Weather Service
reported 15 roacjs closed in
Catawba County, where one inch
of rain fell in an hour Friday night.
Eight major roads were reported
closed in Lincoln Countv plus a
handful in Cleveland County
where a bridge onN.C 150 south
of Shelby was completely sub-
1 wasn't planning to list all
the roads that are closed because
thev are jusl too numerous to talk
about said Ms. Hoffman, who
was preparing a news release on
storm damage.
Art & Graphics758-
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Cynthia's Flowers757
El Toro752
Family Medical Care355
ITG Travel 355
Student Store757
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Adam Blankenship
Advertising Representatives
Ken Earley Julie Roscoe
John Semelsberger Nechol Boone
Nellie Van Den Dungen
Advertising Production Manager
Warren Kessler (Graphic Artist)
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gifte Coat (Carolinian October 16,1990 3
Theta Chi on verge of acquiring a fraternity house after two-year-long search
. trtik �"f. ifc.k-1 i . ti v i �- . � I . a . 1 t 4 � � -w. -i i . 1 I - . l . - IJ�
Bv Michelle Castellow
Staff Writer
Alter two ears of hard work
and diligent searching, I'heta t'hi
Fraternity is finally on the verge ot
obtaining a new house.
ITie prospective "heta Chi
house located at 312 E 11 th Street is
a tour IwlnxMTi structure in rela
tiveh good shape Rosenblatt said
that the house will not require a
great deal of renovationsbetore thev
can move in.
"Through the efforts of our
a contract tor a house contingent
upon a special use permit A meeting
with the planningzone-commission
will determine whether we will re-
ceive the permit. The closing date is
set tor December 15th. it the permit
is granted we an? set to move in 8
brothers over Christmas vacation'
Mike Rosenblatt, chapter president
I "he money for the house was
raised bv Theta Chi Housing Cor-
poration throughloansand Alumni
donations. Rosenblatt said that in
the future Theta Chi hopes to raise
enough support and interest to build
on. since the house is located on a
three lot area, there is plenty ot
room tor expansion.
Theta Chi plans to hold its
homecoming events cm the lawn of
their prospective house Its mem
bers hope that these ground break
ing events will help to bridge the
gapbetween theold chapterand the
I'heta Chi Fraternity was es-
tablished at ECU in 1956butbecause
to the Vietnam controversy and
negative attitudes toward (.reek
fraternities in the late 60s and early
70s, the fraternity lost its national
charter With the loss of the charter.
the old I'heta Chi house was con-
demned and torn down.
1 lowever, in 1985 with grow-
ing support and interest in I'heta
Ou, the fraternity was reorganized,
rheirefforts were rewarded one V t
1. 1988 when Nationals returned
their charter and I'heta l hi became
reinstated at ECl with X) active
According to Rosenblatt, since
3w T heta Chi fraternity house is located at 312 i: 11th Street
Do We
Have To
It Out
V4, ��l

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the charter was returned, "heta C hi
has increased steadily in number
and has become dedicated to prov-
ing their initial intent as a commu-
nity serving organization
'Our main community con-
cern is helping with Special c Olym-
pics. Pot the past three years we
have conducted a see-saw mama
sponsored bv local businesses with
the proceeds going toward Special
Olympics. This year we raised a
large amount, and for two years
standing we have had KX)rr par-
ticipation from its CH) active mem-
According to Rosenblatt.
I'heta Chi is also active in highway-
cleanup, ECU Friends and this se-
mester the fraternity isorganizinga
food drive for the needy in Pitt
Through our participation in
athletics, community service, and
GPA we have become eligi ble to get
a house Out of 16 frats, we came in
second tor the Chancellors Cup and
second in overall GPA last vear
Rosenblatt said.
When does
become a
New yorkJFK
I jies no) -c udefl ��� �. . � I a'es
� ' :o ca-ge One � �� I � �� '�, �
lixty abroad programs Ini Student 10 EURAIL
Council Travel
701 Ninth Stnttt I t
DunS�n. NC �710S
It happens when a man forces a woman to have sex against her will.
And even w hen it involves college students, its still considered a
criminal offense A felony Punishable h prison.
St if you want to keep a gixxl time from turning into a bad one. try
to keep this in mind
When does a date become a crime
When she vts �No And he refuses to listen.
Against her will is against the law
1989 Rape Treatment Center Santa Monica Hospital

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�lie �aat Carolinian
Joseph L. Jenkins Ik Central Manager
MiciiAEi G. MARTIN, Managing Editor
Tim Hwinov News Editor
Mk hah Ai m oi ERQl E, Aasl News Editor
1 :t k:v features Editor
Sri art ( IANT, A mtures Editor
Doug Morass, Sports Editor
Eari E Mc An EY, Assf Sports Editor
S on Maxwfi i, Satire Editor
Amy Edwards, t'cv I tor
CARRIE Armstrong, Special Sections Editor
1 H : i I .A Editorial Production Manager
I- PaRKER, Staff Illustrator
CHRB Norman, Dorlbwm racfemcwri
1 yti. � (XSl n -v Classified Ads Technician
Toiw BaRBOUR, Circulation Manager
Sn ax: RosNER, Systems Manager
Pi H . I l N INC BummS9 Manager
Dew wai i Danii i s, Secretory
�osj Untan has served ihe Dim Carolina campus i mil) since 1925, emphasizing
infom rcctl affects ECU siudenis During the EC1 school year. The East Carolinian
publishes w . c a week with .1 circulation ot 12,000 The East i 'aroliman reserves the right to refuse
ordis( � � lents that discriminate on the basis of age. sea, creed or national origin
I v n M . etjii on d tes not necessanl represent the u-ws cH one individual,
r, is a majority 01 be Editorial Board The East Carolinian welcomes letters ex
prcssu .
. � limited to 250 words 01 less For purposes of decency
and brevity Iht i . . 1 v � in reserves the 1 ghi � ettei I rpul cation Letters should be
ssedtoTI � �� Ihe East Carolinian. Publications Bldg ECU. Greenville. N.C 27854;
, oiu - � � -j
Carolina news the
Bout over student tickets still not resolved
Pace4,Tuesday,October 16, W
Parking meter hike raises questions
Once again, the ECU Public Safety traffic division has sur-
prised everyone on campus. No, parking sticker prices didn't
increase, but the price oi parking meter fees did Over hill break,
officials .it Public Safeiy increased the existing parking meter tees
from five cents a 25 cents There is a just cause tor the fee increase,
but the method that Public Safety chose to implement this action
was rather questionable.
It would be incorrect to say Public Safety implemented the
tee increase just to be underhanded They were not trying to trick,
undermine or force the users oi the meters to get tickets for time
violations Ihe parts tor the meters that were ne essary to make the
change from a nickel to quarter arrived early, and officials at Public
Safety chose to implement the plan while the majority ol students,
faculty and stall were away on tall break
But win were the students, faculty and stall ot E I not be
forewarned ot such changes prior to their initiation It wasn't a
spur ot the moment deusioaon the part ot Publit Safety In tact, they
knew aboui the proposecLehaajfadwr quite some time
In a report from Richard brown, vice hancellor tor business
att.urs to Public Safety, he estimated that revenue from the increase
could reach the $40,000 mark a significant increase from 1989's
total parking revenue ot $5,000. It Brown went to the trouble ot
making these estimations, would it not be sate to assume that
Public Safety had planned tin- tee hike? Also, since parts had to be
ordered to change the meters over to the quarter system, did that
not give Public Safety officials plenty ot time to tell everyone the
plan was going to be initiated even though they came m early?
There could have been flyers circulated, letters written something
that would have informed everyone before the change occurred
s tar as the 2D cent hike, there is no question that it could
prove to be better than the old nickel system. Sure, it's going to cost
a little more to park in a space tor an hour, but the metered spaces
were originally designed tor rapid turnover, not all day parking.
I or example, the spaces at Mendenhall Student Center were put
there tor people to pick up tickets, go to the bank or get something
to eat In the past, people have pulled into those spots tor class or to
teach tor the day
Increased revenue from parking tees may soon provide
more parking spaces, ending those disgruntled drivers' woes that
have a difficult time finding a parking place Ihe increase will also
help pay tor additional lighting on campus and in parking areas,
providing the students, faculty and stall with a safer university.
Ami the new quarter system will also bring the university up to
scale with other universities around the nation that have already
moved to the quarter tee tor parking meters on campus
But regardless oi how good the new system may be, it was
Public Safety's responsibility to inform everyone ot the change
Even though the transition was not done intentionally to upset
those that use the meters, careful planning by Public Safety could
have prevented anv inconvenience that students, faculty or staff
iiuv have suffered.
By Darek McCullers
Editorial Columnist
It is not often I get involved in
university affairs. I do no! gel involved
bet ausc I believe .i student's primary
assignment is to be .1 student (concen-
trating on academics) However, as I
observe what the administration has been
doing lately, I must ask some serious
Proverbs states the wise man
should be slow to speak 1 he thinks before
ho talks) and slow to anger For some
time, I have been considering why the
university has reinstated this ticket policy
tor home games and why thev .ire be
1 oming very, very money hungry East arolina, when a student
paysa large bill tor tuition and tees there
is ,i part cullecl the student Acti ities 1 ee
This tee covers admission to su h things
as films in Mendenhall and games at
Ficklen Stadium or Mingesoliseum
Each week before the games, I g
show my student actiy it sti ker which is
on my identification card to the ticket
person and receive my ticket In effect I
is the key to
fa the EditOl
�tter reading Darek Mi till 1
sermons on r.n ism, I an t help but be
.1 wee bit i onsternated 1 or too long I
have read and heard such tiresome
banter,and for too long I haven mained
I'll be the first to admit that fri
can-Americans have had to t.ike the
brunt ol much unjustified closed
minded behavior, but that's something
we.ill must live with it trans endssex
class, and culture There .ire few civili-
zations or peoples living today that
haven't had to deal with .1 legacy oi
slavery. We've .1 been through it It's
a part oi everyone - heritage I agree
wholeheartedly that we do need equal
representation now more than ever
but organized religion is not the an
When I was a freshman, I too
pledged four or five fraternities I. too,
was accepted by one Invariably .itisn't
the color of your skin that matters It's
how much money Daddy makes After
a year, I realized that the fraternity I
joined for what I thought to be the
brotherhood and comradene 1 had al
ways missed out on was as shallow
and superficial as any other Admit
tedly, my reasons tor joining were
much the same.
During my sophomore year, I h
nally met someone who, tor the tirst
time in my life, I could actually! elieve
to be a friend It was a long time
coming, but he showed me that not
everyone judges others by their ap
pearaneed was a hefty 235 lbs lor their
beliefs, lime and again I'd turned to
spiritual guidance for some gleam ol
hope; time and again I had the pearl)
gates slammed in my lace
Now, sixty pounds lighter. I see
people I went to high school with and
they invariably comment on how
much live changed " I haven'tchange
I'm still the same person; I'm fust more
acceptable to them because the) be
lieve me to be more attractive Those
who use that comment useitasa crutch
to make themselves feel better for the
pain and ridicule thev fostered 1 ike
wise, to imply that Cod or Christ or
Buddha or Mohammed isour only hope
for "salvation" is just as much a crutch
have jus! spenl my money to get my ticket.
It this ticket is mv property, 1 should be
able to dt" uhat I want to with it
Ihe AthletK Department not too long
ago, tried to explain the reason for this
ridiculous policy. They said that they
want togive all studentsachancetoattend
the games ! don't know ol anv student
that has wanted to go to a game that has
missed 1 ne be ause of what I do with mv
furthermore, thev talked about the
growth that we are experiencing. How-
ever. 1 recall Athletic Director Dave Hart
coming before the Student Government
Association last year and telling (not
askings us that the Student Activity Tee
would be raised significantly.
I submit to the Athletic IVpartment
thai your forced increase should be
enough so that we ma do as we please
with the tickets we pay tor Handle your
problems from that revenue'
Finally, the Athletic Department al-
ways uses other schools to justify what it
is dome here at East Carolina rhey re-
cently stated that 'state and Carolina stu
dents pay tor their tickets, etc It you
Letters to the Editor
haven't noticed, this isn't Stati -
East C arolina University ha- 1 i
tmct heritage and people that I am pi
ol That heritage includes being .1
priced, education minded mstituti 1
ol courteous people rhis is what
tr.uted me here It I want I ��� 1
over at State and Chapel Hill ��
have gone there
I hope that the administral
honest Ihev wd to let us kn
thev want to steal out oi our pe ketl
because ot their greediness
Thev need to use the money fi n
increases in the Student Activity Feen
carefully to control their expansi 1
problems I thought our heard-eai
state tax dollars went to hire expert per
sonnel who (ould
rhis new ticket policy is robbi ry
the highest degree and should be stopped
When the AthletK I Jepartmentneeds
money, they will raise the �� 1 tin
rrect thistragi erroi � ment
and let students do as thev please with
their hard earned money (ticket
student Activity Fee
1 ou look tor answers somewhere else
other that within yourself
Mam elderly citizens d not have
idequatc healthcarebecause thev are
poor loo many people are home-
less or starving because ol an increas-
ingly loveless, compassionless soci-
ety I hose are the cold hard tacts
Where is your God tor these
pie? Where was God when Hitler
massacred SO main lews - when the
African people were forcibly brought
here forced to ,dopt a new religion
along with a new "home'1 And re-
cently . your lod turned his back once
again when a crowd ol praying lews
were stoned by Iraqis
1 ou suggest Darek. that through
sheer faith alone we can overcome
anything. Or should 1 say "you since
ou certainly don't suggest thatau-
casians have .mv need for it To quote
a popular song, "The world is on its
elbows and knees, it's forgotten the
Message and worships the Creeds
We're not going to find anv of the
answers through organized religion,
I arek We can only solve these prob-
lems through compassion and under
standing Thai is the key to successful
Joseph Campbell
Graduate Student
Students should
participate in
AIDS awareness
To the Editor
AIDs is a serious problem tor the
University (ommunitv VS e must take
steps to fight it on every front
We must prevent its ox 1 um
We must have compassion tor
those whom it strikes
We must contribute to educational
efforts tor both children and adults
It is with great concern that I ui
you to participate in activities tak
place in this month o( October, AIDS
Awareness Month Faculty, statt, and
student members ol the AIDS Educa-
tion Committee have prepared pro
grams to help us all do what we can in
this battle
Get involved Participate in the
peer education program available to
you as students 1 earn everything you
can about AIDS
Please help us tight this battle'
Richard R Eakin
(. hancellor
WZMB sets record straight on
Harvey Gantt benefit
lo the Editor:
On October 27, PW, the Students
tor Harvev Gantt will be hosting a
benefit tor the Democratic Candidate
at the Attic in downtown Greenville. I
would like to set the record straight
that this is not a WZMB sponsored
event This error is due to a mtsconv
munication bv the Attic management
and a representative from the Students
for Harvev Gantt.
WZMB is a non-partisan and a
non-profit student organization We
do not attempt to mtUien. e anv one in
their political affiliation Wedo how
ever, encourage all registered voters
to exercise their nght to vote for the
candidate of thier choice in the up
coming election
left Skillen
General Manager
Student Union apologizes
To the Fditor:
We (the Student Union) would like
to apologize to all of those who came to
see Masters of Reality on Monday,Oc-
tober cSth. We hope that no one was too
inconvenienced or disappointed in the
Kind not performing The reason for the
band not performing was that technical
difficulties wen? expenenced that were
beyond both the band's and the
University's control. Thank you very
much for your cooperation and we truly
are sorry for any inconveniences that
resulted from the band not performing
Ken Drake
Student Union


OUie gggt Carolinian October 16,1990 5
� I Funds fade as STD's spread rampantly
While the incidence ot sexually
transmitted disc�ea and tho cost
ol treatment continue to rise,
funding to tight the problem is
dwindling, state officials sav
Records show the incidenceof
gonorrhea and acquired immune
deficiency syndrome is steadily
rising and in tho past voar tho
ol tho stato s urban areas.
I ho North Carolina Division
oi Epidemiology says syphilis in-
fections in orth Carolina are at
thoir highest level since 1976, and
gonorrhea cases climbed by s
percent to V 922
Cumberland( ountv had three
times as many syphilis cases last
voar as in 1988 � 190 cases, com-
pared with63. In ForsythCounty,
tho rato roso bv 65 percent, to 102
now syphilis cases versus t-2 in
In Mecklenburg, tho state's
most populous county, tho rato
roso bv 72 percent to 591 syphilis
cases giving it almost one fourth
ol tho 2,557 oases reported in tho
state last voar.
Nick Engle, director of the
Winston Salem regional office ot
the stato Sexually Transmitted
Diseases branch said syphilis re-
mains the greatest concern because
it can leave people susceptible to
the human immunodeficiency vi
Continued from page 1
rus, which can cause AIDS.
"What we have is a syphilis
epidemic that is causing genital
ulcers breaks in the skin � al-
lowing tho HIV vims to enter a
person's bodv It's really a double
whammv, and we've got to do
something about it he said
a mortgage tvpe payment plan
1 "he houses are built and sold tor
no profit and no interest
I'his money, along with dona
tions from churches, civic groups
and individuals is used to build
more houses I labitat is fueled by
work they have done in the past
l e it perpetuate itself
Along with monetary dona
tions, I labitat depend son time and
manpower donations. People
aren t limited to giving money,
the can give an afternoon or a
week sas uller.
In lvK'l I labitat will be I5years
old and to celebrate that birthday
Fuller said, We plan to build so
manv houses around the world
next sear that it will equal (W
i low does ! labitat plan to do
At 15 different points on the
globe we are going to build tor one
week at the end ot the week we
will finish up and move to another
cite, at the end ot that week we will
stop and move again 'said
FullerWe are going to keep mo
mg and building tor 15 weeks
It scalled Hit building and it
equates 15 crows, tor 15 weeks at
15 different cites, or 225 Habitat
All of which will be sold at no
profit and no interest
Fuller pointed out that Habi
tat boasts 138 university campus
chapters that have made remark
able contributions to the cause
Fuller summed tho organia
tions mission up Sunday night b
saving. 'Everyone that gets sleep)
at night should have a place to lie
their head
Anyone interested in becom-
ing a part of Greenville's Habitat
affiliate should contact Darlene
Carr in the Willis building and or
come to the groups next meeting
at 5:30 p.m. luesdayOct 23 in the
Willis building.
Special $1.00 Coupon
Haircuts $7 00
Hairstyles $11 00
Phone 7
8 30-5 30
52 3318
en'� Hair Styling Shoppe
2800 E 10th St
& William Ave
Eastgate Shopping Center
Greenville. NC 27858
ECUStudent Union
What's Happening?
Call the Program Hotline 757-6004
To Find Out The Upcoming Events Sponsored
This Week at Hendrix Theatre
Roger & Me
Wed Oct. 1 7 8pm
Thurs Oct. 18 7&9pm
Sun Oct21 2&8pm
ECU ID or Current Films Pass is Required for Admission
The Student Union Forum Committee
"Hot cfexy, & (Safer"
6uzi Landolphi
TonightfTues. Oct 16) at 8pm Hendix Theater
liossers m: l
Comedy ATTIC
Roundtrip From
Greenville on US Air,
American, or
United Airlines
Call 1TG for
fares to other
Read the fine print
These rate �re subject to change ara-
the lowest roundtrip lares from (V�en��k
NC on USAir and or American an m
United Airlines For off peak t'fc-
Minimum and maximum stay requinmatn
and other restrictions apply Arfvttu
purchase and reha-id change restntjo�
apply Call ITG for fuil details
The Plaza � Greenvute
Open MonFri. 9 i
Closed SatSun.
Ollii i's ,ils�i hi KaK'iqh
( li.iHl MiH. KIPS.

glhg lEast (Carolinian
October 16,1990
NEED GREENERY? I am now buy-
ing anv football, basketball, .ind
baseball cards you have. Anv vear,
anv shape, I'll give you a tair amount.
Call Tim, 830-5346 or 757-6366.
vying and photocopving services
We also sell computers, software and
computeraocessories 24houreinand
u '(Guaranteed t ping on paper up
to 20 hand written paces 5DF Pro-
fessionaK omputeraervices, 106 East
5th Streel beside Cubbies)
Greenville N i. 752 3694
occasion one to remember Our
�retch limousines will add that spe-
ial touch!Call( 1 ASSAC1 LIMCX
!F at 757 1240 for information.
ers Resumes Letter Qualitv $55-
e and progressive You can't
is so Bust a Move! Call 752-
RfcTTY FAIR WORK; Word pro
i ssmg tor papers reportsjetters
ita base and address-merging
ailable Professional helpinresurne
typingallTonirairat J55-
- 51
nPINCi SERVICES: ierm Papers
ports Resumes 1 otters i aser
nter C all 756-1783
i i A: Inf � semmester,
i er term, Graduate and In-
fihipprogran s All run for under
-� n� ' � iversiri i:
SERVICES: Eight years of eaperi
md a laser printings) stem mean
� the hignesl possible quality
� vo .r krrn- papers, dismnation,
i pther p: aterials Elec-
. check and pickupand
the (ireenville
reaincluded itro � ti icharge (nl
( per pagi sk a Plan
. .
I or more informa-
DIATELY' No experience necessary.
tvcelle' Work at rn me. Call
toll-free: 1-8TO-395-3283
EARN $2500: and FREE Spring Break
Trips to Bahamas, lamaica as part-
time Campus Rep for Spring Break
Travel 1400-638-6786.
ATTENTION: Fraternities. Sorori-
ties, Clubs, and individuals. Tnp
organizers wanted for fantastic Ski
and Sun Tours. Eam cash commis-
sions andor go for free. Call the 1
companv in college travel, Moguls
Ski and'Sun Tours, Inc 1-800-666-
Mondav through Thursday from 2:30
p.m. - 6' p.m. Must have own trans-
portation; starting pay S5hr Call
Pitt County Community Schools at
SPRING BREAK 1991: Individual or
student organization needed to pro-
mote Spring Break trip Earn money
tree trips and valuable work experi
ence. CALL NOW Inter Campus
Programs 1-800-327-6013
CASH: Jamaica! Bahamas' Sell trips
on you campus and earn free trip tor
you plus bonus cash! Call FOUR
SEASON I-800-331-3136!
Part-time Apply in person or send
resume. Larrys Carpetiand, 3010 E.
10th St Greenville.
Assemble products at homew Call
for information 504-641-8003 Ext
CAMPUS REPS: individuals or Stu
dent Organization � needed to pro
mote our Spring Break Packages i m
campus FREE TRIP4- plusomntis-
sion Call Campus marketing I -8M-
TISTHESEASON:too.rr vxtra.sp
and use a merchandise discount to-
ward vourChnsrmaspurchases Part-
nme sales and gift wrapping pos�
available for studentsracultv, staff
Apply Brodv s The Plaza, M-W 1-4
jrrn "
Nothwesterri Mutual I ife car. give
vou the competititve edge you need
manuals $280. Call J55-8M7 and
leave message
GUITAR: Kramer ZX-10. Bright red
with wood gram trim. EMG-Select
pick up. Sounds wonderful. In brand
new condition. Sl1 Call before 10
am 931-7493
FOR SALE: Mnsun 1504 150ampli-
fier, Stillwater Designs kicker and
Sonv receiver Selling tor way below
retail Call S5-0091 and leave Mes-
SEX WITH SLZT Hot Sexy and
Safer ruesday October 16, 8 p.m.
Hendnx rheafre.
IENNTEER LITTLE: The sisters of
Alpha Delta P. would like to thai
you so mudi for your part during our
very special week. We appreciate all
vou do for us' Love, the sisters of
Alpha Delta Pi
is sched ited 'or Wednesday, Octo-
ber 17th at 4 p.m in me PhateClub
ESdg Call rrrpp for more informa-
doing a great nb: Keep up the good
work! -Brotrw rs f Sigma i
ZETATAL ALPHAshcstothank
everyone who attended our house
dedication Love thesisters&pledges
Of TA.
RUSH: Sigma Nu ; rah mih is haw
ROOM W WTtO: Private room for
; full-1 m gradua stu
Musi have access to bathroom and
� � November 1 or
soonerall B .� 752 $6
FOR RENT: Hall townhouse Fwin
Oaks fumisl ui Maleorfemale S200
plus : itilities Mike at 83 � I
t. .reen Mill Run Apartments. E. 11th
St $290 vex month. 355-7473, days
757 0034 after - . n
ing their mid-semester rush this
Wednesday & Thursday from 74
p m. at the Kingston PlaceClubhouse.
Orr pledge period is only six weeks
long and our dues are among the
least expensive of all the fraternities
on campus. We were also founded
against nazing, so we won't put you
through anv embarrassing initiation
practices either Sound good1 Sure it
does! For more info call Tom at 752-
LAMBDA CHI'S: Thanks for the
champagne breakfast, it was a blast!
let's do it again soon. Love, The ZTA
this thing float! The brothers and
pledges of Theta Chi.
are hunting vou down, on vour tails
and ready tor a slaughter.
big sisters'
KBI: had a wonderful time at the
l-ambda Chi Alpha date social. I'm
thmkingofvoualwavs-1 LOVE YOU
Mahonev on his new "platomc" rela-
tionship' Signed the brothers and
Pledges of Sigma Nu
ZET AS: Stranger mixer was too much
fun! At least the cops thought so!
Pledges, vou did an excellent cb
TIM GOMEZ: Congratulations on
being brother of the month' Theta
Chi -
interested in joining a fraternity are
invited to come to Sigma Nu's mid-
semestei rush October 17th and 18th
(Wednesday and Thursday this
week) from 7-9 p.m. at the Kingston
Plaace Clubhouse Wednesday is
Pizza Night with the brothers while
Thursday night is Sandwich Night
with the brothers and the lovely la-
dies of Alpha Phi Come dressed in
whatever you're comfortable in. For
information or transportation call
Pom" at 752-S279 or 78-67
withthe STEGMONDS was a blast
last Tuesday. Hope everyone bad a
nice fall break LAMBDA CHI'S.
FOR 1991
so proud to show our parents
new home and family! thai ks �'�
love vou' The Beta Pledge i. lass
Don't forget the mei
onWednesday . October I7aM
in the Pirate Club Bldg CailTr
more information.
from New lervV
Wednesday at the Student Store
havereallv started to come an �
Keep up the gxJ work, it's �
much longer But remember
blind that lead the blind will fa
theditehr Roll Chi'
MENU'S: Meet at the Dunkin Do-
nuts Saturday at 11 a.m. fori
Ftonwcommg Feast Donutsw
ipplied by the MuNu s arc �-�
Eta PVsv ;v the holes
LarySf Ubrtry of information m U S �
a sublets
Ofdet Caidiog 'dCj, a" � iH �
800 351 0222
O 'usn $: � HtsMfCh Inlormttwn
11322 aatw a.� � '� "�.��� -
Mark at 757 344(1 ifter r- �
rOO Hi s, TO riTE?all rhe
� �:� ,t for professional typing
proo it services Assis-
I editing text
lilai e tt turnaround 756-
I OOKING FOR. a fraternity soror-
� H lentoreanizatkmthatwoukj
. . ikeSSXl SljOOOforaone
. - � pus marketing project
� �. organized and hardworung
. or Kevin it 3Q 592 .
to land vour first real iodall
us i
1979 TOYOTA SUPRA: Brown
Flectronicwindows,sunroof,SHV i r
best offer. Cash only. Call Corey
Parker at 830-1 S.M7 or come by 605
East 1st St.
TICKETS: for sold out MC Hammer,
En Vogue. Vanilla Ice concert on
November 11 in Chapel Hill. Floor
seats! Call 756-1234
FOKSAl�NikonN2000with Nikon
SB-15 speedlight, Vivitar reiephoto
70jn,2Xmagnifiercarrying case and
B -�� � � -
� � 9 � I i M �
� �- .
� . : - 1 rom .
j month
� �, � ���m WiUian
'�� I ' 8 5:3 1pm
S �' - '
tl lX(.n � � � �r� n ��
; T. I " -
�� - . A MTU
The way to make money
is right under this headline.
iou can em good money
it z college Mm for Mh-
�esfemMtelie Plus you
cei flexible hours and iato-
ao'e business experience. If
pure 3r sr or gad stu-
dent call:
(My C Fleming 355-7700)
Lam up to $1000 'ek
for our campus orgamzat
Plus a chance at
$5000 more!
I his program �wwt
No investment needed
Call 1 800-9320528 Ext. 50
while vou wait
Free & Confidential
Services ft Counseling
Carolina Pregnancy Center
11 E. 3rd. St.
The Lee Building
Greenville, NC
M-F8am- 3:30 pm
3010A East 10th Street. Grcrnvtlle
Flowers and Balloons
I tt us help make your


. 52fel isa I iristian fellowship which
� i � ; �� . Ii nts and is pon-
pintly bj Ihe Presbyterian and
Methodist Campus Ministries Come
� the Student Center (501 E5th,across
I arrett dorm) this Wednesday
night jt t p m and every Wednesday
� � tor a delicious all-you-can-eat
� oked meal (S2 50). This week
� r will have worship before we eat
i for the hearing impaired Call
s 2 tor more information
. ,ire inited to attend a study oi
d - Word vnth a group that wd-
i i-nes all people We provide feflow-
p activities and serious Bible study
� r those who are interested We meet
�, i vkly on Wednesday nights at 7 n m
- m 221 of Mendenhal! If vou have
testions, call Tim Turner at 752-7191.
I I CU Ceramics Guild will hold a
mut le at Jenkins Fine Arts
( mter on Fndav and Saturday, Octo-
ber W and 20 Friday hours are 8 am. -
finm Saturday hours areSam -4pm
Ail mugs are handmade and dish-
washer safe All proceeds will benefit
the Guild's programs This is an excel-
lent time to get rid of plastic and
tyrofoam usage, and be good to your-
The ECU Black Alumni Chapter in-
vites you to our 4th Annual Homecom-
ing Pig Pickin on Fnday, October 19,8
p.m at the Pirate Gub Register on
October 15and 16from -7p m at the
Student Organization Booth in
MendenhaO Lost is S8 per person
Schixil of Art models needed for Figure
Drawing classes: 8-10 MWF, 10-12
MWF, and 1-3 MWF, contact Connie
Folmer 757-6563, Jenkins Fine Arts
Main Office or Tran Gordlev, Jenkins
1307,757-6159 Both Fall semester and
continuing with greater demand in the
Spring semester with varied hours
Meeting October 16, 8 p m MSC 244
Officers meet 7:15 pm
A program by Suzi lndolphi on safe
sex will be presented Tuesday, October
16, at 8p m in Flendnx Theatre Spon-
sored bv the Student Union Forum
There will be a General Meeting in
Mendenhall, Room 221 at 5 p.m on
Wednesday, October 17
The East Carolina University Gospel
Choir will be recording their second
live "album A'ng Auditorium,
on October 2" it - p rr llare invited
Admission will bv S5 for adutts, S2 for
children and 53 for students with ID
For more information, call 830-5391 or
Join Counseling Center professionals
in this informal discussion group,
meeting every Tuesday through No-
vember 27 Attend one or as many as
you wish CaD 757-6661 for more infor-
mation, ordrop in on Tuesdays. Group
meets 3- 4 30 p m on the following
dates: October 16.23.30, and Novem-
ber 6,13,27 t ouplesand individuals in
relationships are welcome
Win the Homecoming Spint Award
this vear at Homecoming'All you have
to do is have every member of your
organization bring a canned fcxxi item
to the Piratetest October 18, from 8-10
p.m at Ficklin Stadium Make sure
every member writes the name of their
organization dearly on the can, and
drop it in the boxes next to the entrance
gates on the press box side of the sta-
dium Every can will give your organi-
zation pointsand increase your chances
of winning the Spirit Award' Encour-
age everyone to attend! One can per
member please All food will go to the
United Wav of Greenville
Thevthoueht thev could cancel HAL-
LOWEEN, but they were wrong Thev
didn't know about'the Beaux Arts Ball-
a masquerade ball, if you will, at: THE
NEW DELI on Tuesday, October 30
(Mischief Night) Featuring Billy Club
Festand HellComes 2Frogtown'Ticket
sale locations: The New Deli,
Regeaeware, Quicksilver Records, The
ArtStore, East Coast Music
Would you like to walk, run, or bike in
safety7 If so please try to attend the
"Safety in Numbers" meeting at 244
Mendenhall Student Center on ECU
campus on October 18, at 7 p m. Safety
in numbers is a program sponsored by
Greenville Jaycees with help from
community watch, ECU Campus Se-
cunty and Real Crisis Center. The pur-
pose is to help identify others in your
neighborhood that also exercise the
same as you do With this program you
can coordinate exercise with others in
your neighborhood or just be aware
they're out there and keep a watchful
eye To enroll early please call the Real
Crisis Center at 758-4357.
Interested in learning about many of
the environmental problems facing our
community and world today? Well,
now is the time to voice your opinions,
make a stand and take action Come to
the next meeting of Students for the
mother Earth on October 18at 3 15 p m
in Mendenhall Student Center (Great
Room 3-AV Join usas we addas some
of these environmental issues and learn
what vou can do to make a difference
The ECU Department of Chemistry,
along with the Eastern North Carolina
Section of theAamencan Chemical So-
ciety and the ECU Student Affiliate
Chapter will sponsor a eminar by Dr
Frea Whitehurst which is entitled,
'Terrorist Explosives in Plain View
The presentation is scheduled for Oc-
tober 19th, 8 p.m in Room 1032 oi
GCB. Dr Whitehurst, a 1974 ECU
Chemistry graduate, is director of the
explosives analysis program for the
Federal Bureau of Investigation in
Washington, DC. His seminar prom-
ises to be an exciting look at forensic
chemistry at work.
Remember to attend the monthlv
meeting on Thursdav, October 18 at
330 p.m. in GCB The guest speaker
will be Barbara Geary - Entrepreneur-
ship k Small Business Management
All students and faculty are welcome
PS Don't forget to meet with your
committees - check the calendar on the
marketing Board1
Alpha Epsilon Delta, the premedica.
honor society; will meet tonoght, Tues-
day. October 16 in Flanagan 201
Pledges .ire asked to meet tonight
ruesda) October 16 atrv30pm There
will be a speaker at 7p m and officers
will meet nneflv afterwards
Today' 10 am - 2 p m at Fuel Doc,
corner of 10th & Greenville Blvd Spon -
sired bv Sigma Nu Fraternity
On Wednesday, October 17, at 4 p m in
Speight 308, we will be having a Hal-
loween Social Please come and don t
forget vour decorat4ed Halloween
East Carolna Honors Organization will
meet on Thursday, October 18, at 5 15
p m mthe meeting room located in the
basement of Fleming Hall
The fourth annual N. A of ECU meeting
will be held on October 17 at 203 Elm St
Apt 5 at 6pm If you are not a member
please feel free to attend If any ques-
tions, call Penny at 931-7531 or Kim at

Qctqbeb 16,1990
olljc �agt (gnrulinian
extends food
Black Crowes' to shake up Attic tonight
H M.itt King
t f.llVltf. 1 lIltlM
By Deanna Nevgloski
ssisunt eaturea 1 ditoi
1 he holiday seax till a
rtmght awa

f Nursu


( lei read to shake vour mone maker tonight at the ttic w ith
tlanta s Bla k v row es
Bringing vs ith them from the SouthWuesy harmony laden rrn k
n roll much in the same musical style of TOsdassu rock, the Black
( rowvs features vocalisthns Robinson guitarists Rich Robinson
and leftease bassist lohnm olt and drummot Steve lorman
It wasonh tiv. voarsago when the Robinson brothersdet ided
toputtheu n talents to useand form a band that would survive
s ind go on to conquer the Ws music scene with a
I rttU-ed since Faith No More introduced the
oavv metalandrap and that wasoveravearago
nameol Mr rowos Garden before switching to
� Jmonickei theBlackC rowes went thnuigh the
�tore the perfect quintet was established last
year .
nucleus workeil u ative .harm- the
, row, � hng last summer with I I lakoulias, a
rthatt hand met through a mend at V&M
in theCi wessecured a nvmu label deal with el
' �
: tieh Robinson the album i- a
in �� e e.T' es with even, bone in 'ur
, �� n n writmggood wvk n roll songs
� a hit
Tazz instructor offers versatility, quality
J , I4 iiih thi , itnmvnt He also r
B) C arrie Armstrong
Special 1 eahires 1 .tit"r
Photo Lit
its Harley morning yet!
. . ��, irk in front of Flamingo
� . .
�, in
Dance instructor goes
beyond dance movement
�. isanimportant
i, and thai - i vactly
. ; whenthev
ntoaclassl ta ightbv n

. asl ell tea a en
sembleandia. hisl r atE H
tthel iss section
,n t; , smphon orchestra
it tin erforms with the
hestra In addition to that he
rks on an individual basis with that po
students through the department -
directed study program
�lit is something that I m
i ivays striving for Dashiellsaid
t of times I teei that institu
� � v d to ademia tends l
� n worried about that (academics)
lhe ultimate job that we re sup
I . sed to do as educators 1 think is
� educate the students So that
tans we have to be there for the
students and that swhatltry todo
, nio tca( hing as much as
� tied w ith th�
11 ,tol boy at tht
hdn I .vant to carry tht
mstnu ' kvithme
� � : , inthat

ing e
m m
trade vearrm musu teacher told
pla thebas

� nnj III
the third I r store i om
pias � So : knew
I have to i arr an insti i
ment on my comer am
� 1 ivmi the bass H
n 1 told m parents 1
wanted to learn all that 1 could
learn the bass
1 rom then Dashiell became
I m the D. Youth Or
chestra Program, and in tumor high
svheei he met a teacher that he
� , alls his mi � I '
i insti ' ilso pla
tru Kiss drums and -
i the rhvthn
, he -ins away
�� n ; iving guitar be ause then
(usl � - n m
tar and theelectm bass �. �
� � n - hand - it hi
d that he knows how to play
� u fairly well
11S , �, : � � � ius� it is
: �� ult to travel with in up emotioi
� i�ht bass he freouenth plavs tl
� 1, iss jtvpoofeli ti pi V
bass that is slighth wid� r than a
r board He said the stick bass
isusedmam times in pit orchestras
to conserve space C urrentlv
I lashiell is working on a patent tor
modifications he has made I
stick bass that maV t sound
as close to the upright as possible
U . U i. � I '����. N ell
��� e a t o i
. � � IV il
I it doen't. then that
� � . � � - tend t
� �
� � . i, t
� . . ilsfour I
I that in musu
siunds right i
� �
en a pted
to play and! particularh in New
� i;m the (Youth Oi hard cere ia
chesti i � k;ram so b the time
summer came 1 had made it I
M-iv. T oi i hestra
Dashiell s�ud he lean- I �� � �
; .e. mci butheenjinsallsl
of musu M whole concept -
hiell said that both of r plaving bass was to be the i
ne and at one time his plete bass player he said And
t frowns for that
bod ' � '� �
mteelbad then it �- '�
music a- oppisM It '� �
notes md i lot of grouj
� . his ow � posing
v sime arrai . ' � ritin
r different irtists
( Hit of all tl httet
oi has musical �
arranging teachu �
iell said heenfov -
but "Thei
niov Plaving and I figure that parent
By joe Horst
tt Wlll.M
for the East Cat
. fessional dancer
r1 �ean Dancers and
,ghf classes and
raphed the pieces durmg
k residency at It t
personal interaction
and achieveour fullest potential
Mu h Hi Pearson anotherdano i
vs he IBelman gies beyond
the movement, but into the es
, . , : the movement
1 ;a, h of the numbers at the
inton isdistmitano
io in its ��� n right rhe solo
Ed dan e mstnu lot
Patti Wei ks wassirunith flowing
and fluid it wasint rspersed with
rx'nods of calm, gentle serenity
� onverseh loud boisterous
animaltstu movements rhe duet
title Sweet ountry and per
formed b Weeks and fellow in
structor Man Amett. was fast
cue the students, then it s time to
p he i ontinued
Dashiell, who was born and
raised in the Washington D an a
said he started taking tola lessons
in the fourth grade The next ar
lie began to pla the violin
male quartet His
stloist in college in the choir o
one realh played instruments
other than m grandmother (who
played the piano everyone else
uas more vix al oriented
1 he bass violin is "
you re not supposed to be a
play i lassical bass and las well as'
pla jazz bass I've played with
some of the top classical perform
ers in the country and some of the
top jazz performers in thecountn
walk out on the si
� � � a1 peiple
with am illegal subst n
m high because p i
�� itisincredibk I i
See Jazz .
lellvfish supports tour with'Bellybutton' LP
r r . t k,d cool with his Backstage after t
By Susan Nelson
Special to rh� I J-tarolinian
,ng and looked coo
andWe Jellyfish played all dreadlocks
(.i, , arning sr

up numl �
t, ind pushes without
. ' hich ombme
1 he last minute drive was
worth the ettert What else could
lv more fun than roadtripping to
seeaband? I Besides getting there I
t first sight, one saw ielKtish
M asdtM-rated in their groov V, 'lK
mc and swift With an almost garb to match their Art.t.
anima hkesenseofspeed thetwo 1 flowers in pets w,th cand)
danCcrs conveyed a feeling of necklacesdrapedox-erthem.along
impulse and fano Lastly the with daisy chains decorating the
'up dance, titled Extended drums and wrapping the macro
r,2 formed around precise phone stands added to the atmo
ceornetric shapes If seen from sphere the band created
instructor paqe 10 Die happy go-lucky tunes be
the cuts from their new album
Bellybutton as well as a couple
of covers from the rchiesand the
How to describe the way they
sounded Hmm lhe best de
scription would be a poppy
Beatles meets Squeeze feel with
easy listening ly rics
lhe drummer nd Strum
umed to be the band witch dtx
ter and guitarist ason I aulkner
bass player, was suffering from a
dislocated shoulder .u became
tired toward the end of their show
However udidn t effect their per
forma nee
Dvecrowd was relatively un
tamihar with the band but mid
way through their shew e eryone
,1 1 irn i r.

tie arumuui niiuj � � ,
nu, did most ol the singing up puked up on the groove and - n
Z . wtth the R fhe members ed it Phey qu.te we� fo an
H, kit was the centerpiece ol the opening band making the head
ieRManningTlayedrnost l.neai� World Party workahttk
ot the kevbiards. did a little sing harder for the audno
Backstage afti i th� s
guys m Jellyfish wen ti
happy to talk to me
tered incessantly ab n ttmgon
1I thetourandth
their new album rhe � n ilso
genuinely pleased to kn n t
WZMB was givmj album
heavy play I think they underesti
mated the hip level in North are
Una rhey spoke of coming back
through in three months and I bet
the audience wowed them asm
as they wowed us
Meanwhile as we wait ter
lellyfish to return wecan listen to
their great new album on W 7MB

OcToacH fi loan
Shg Eaat Qtarnllnlan
extends food
By Matt King
Features Editor
The holiday season is still a
fortnight away (it officially starts
after Halloween) but the tradi-
tional w heels of charitv and giving
are alreadv spinning.
The East Carolina Association
of Nursing Students (ECANS) is
challenging all campus organiza-
tions to match them in their
Thanksgiving holidav food drive.
Their minimum goal is to generate
$50 worth of staple goods to dis-
tribute to needv families in time
for Thanksgiving.
Staple goods are items that are
more-or-Vess nonperishable items
such as canned food, dried milk
and flour.
"Our primary group of people
to receive the food is families that
have dependent children said
Hayley Harrison, president of
ECANS plans to start sending
out memos to all the campus
groups this week, the announce-
ments will appear in various on
.ampus mailboxes.
"We want all the campus or-
ganizations to be included, that is
the goal of this project said
Harrison. The more response
ECANS can create the more food
they can provide, she said.
Harrison expects most groups
to respond by Nov. 1, which would
allow two weeks to collect food.
We need to have everything in by
Wednesday, Nov. 14 so that we
can distribute the goods on the
following day said Harrison.
"Nov. 16 is the last day oi school
before Thanksgiving break
I ECANS would also like to ex-
tend the challenge to ECU faculty
,md staff.
'Black Crowes' to shake up Attic tonight
By Deanna Nevgloski
Assistant Features Editor
Get ready to shake your moneymaker tonight at the Attic with
Atlanta's Black Crowes.
Bringing with them from the South bluesy, harmony-laden rock
'n' roll much in the same musical style of '70s classic rock, the Black
Crowes features vocalist Chris Robinson, guitarists Rich Robinson
and Jeff Cease, bassist Johnny Colt and drummer Steve Gorman.
It was only five years ago when the Robinson brothers decided
10 put their musical talents to use and forma band that would survive
well in the late '80s and go on to conquer the '90s music scene with a
unique style that hasn't surfaced since Faith No More introduced the
hip-hop combo of heavy metal and rap, and that was over a year ago
Going by the name of Mr. Crowe's Garden before switching to
the more household monicker, the Black Crowes went through the
usual lineup changes before the perfect quintet was established last
After the five-man nucleus worked up a positive charge, the
Crowes began recording last summer with George Drakoulias, a
producer that the bmd met through a friend at A&M.
That same vear, the Crowes secured a major label deal with Def
AmericanGeffen records.
"Shake Your Moneymaker is the debut LP from the Atlanta
All songs written by Chns and Rich Robinson, the album is a
definite winner. An album that grooves with every bone in your
body, the Crowes concentrate on writing good, rock n' roll songs.
Radio-hit tune "Jealous Again" was the first videosingle that
won the band a heavy following across the country.
Hitting harder the second time around, Twice as Hard" proved
10 be a hit single for the Southern boys when the video climbed to the
top of Dial MTV, a video countdown show that features the top 15
most requested videos (in case you don't watch MTV).
The Crowes are now showcased in their third videosingle
"Hard to Handle which is a cover of the Otis Redding classic.
Last week, Robinson and company appeared on the David
LettermanShow and performed their jazzed-up version of the blues
tune. Vocalist Robinson has been blessed with one of those incred-
ibly strong voices that can do anything he wants it to.
The video is currently in the top four of Dial MTV.
After opening up for Aerosmith, Metallica and Warrant during
the summer, the Crowes are now treking across the States on the
Robert Plant tour. This will be their only North Carolina club
Opening up for the Crowes will be Raleigh's own Gardners of
For ticket information call �
Tazz instructor offers versatility, quality
�r,h-(iutKtKn m�n .ncm.mont Hp also nlavs but it's like a click in that you r
By Carrie Armstrong
Special Features Editor
Jill Ch-rry � �CU Pholo Lab
It's Harley morning yet!
This biker selected a unique spot to park in front of F'ami0'sroLo0tucn
Flamingos is located on the corner of 10th and Cotanche streets and
j is opened 24 hours
Dance instructor goes
beyond dance movement
By Joe Horst
Staff Writer
Sunday, October 7, ECU was
privileged to see informal perfor-
mances choreographed by Rodger
Belman These performances - a
solo done bv Patti Weeks, a duet
with Patti Weeks and Alan Arnett,
and a group dance with students-
will all be shown again in Decem-
ber and m April for the East Caro-
lina Dance Theater.
Belman, a professional dancer the Laura Dean Dancers and
Musicians, taught classes and
choreographed the pieces during
his two week residency at ECU.
"His style of personal interaction
made learning easier said
Christie Cox, a member of tne
group number. "He demands in a
subtle way and pushes without
realizing it, which combines to
,l f UUn rprcl 1Pr� more
and achieveour fullest potential
Michelle Pearson, another dancer,
says "he (Belmanl goes beyond
the movement, but into the es-
sence of the movement
Each of the numbers at the
informal showing wasdistinct and
unique in its own right. The solo,
done by ECU dance instructor
Patti Weeks, was smooth flowing
and fluid. It was interspersed with
periods of calm, gentle serenity
and conversely loud, boisterous
animalistic movements. The duet,
title "Sweet Country" and per-
formed by Weeks and fellow in-
structor Alan Arnett, was fast-
paced and swift. With an almost
animal-like sense of speed, the two
dancers conveyed a feeling of
impulse and fancy. Lastly, the
group dance, titled "Extended
Ritual formed around precise
geometric shapes. If seen from
See Instructor, page 10
Versatility is an important ele-
ment in music, and that's exactly
what students get whenthey walk
into a class being taught by Carroll
V. Dashiell, an instructor for the
School of Music.
Dashiell teaches the jazz en-
sembleand jazz history at ECU. He
is also the coach of the bass section
in the ECU symphony orchestra
and, at times, performs with the
orchestra. In addition to that, he
works on an individual basis with
students through the department's
directed study program.
"Quality issomething that I'm
always striving for Dashiell said.
A lot of times I feel that institu-
tionalized academia tends to be
too worried about that (academics).
The ultimate job that we're sup-
posed to do as educators, I think, is
to educate the students. So that
means we have to be there for the
students and that's what 1 try to do.
"I enjoy teaching as much as I
enjoy playing, and I figure that
once I don't have anything left to
give the students, then it's time to
stop he continued.
Dashiell, who was born and
raised in theWashington DC area,
said he started taking viola lessons
in the fourth grade. The next year
he began to play the violin.
1 wasn't satisfied (with the
violin) I was a patrol boy at the
time and 1 didn t want to carry the
instrument home with me I guess
it was the beginning of my sixth
grade year my music teacher told
me he wanted me to play the bass,
because we didn't have anymore
basses and because I was the only
one large enough to bring it from
the third floor store room
Dashiell said. "So 1 knew I
wouldn't have to carry an instru-
ment on my corner anymore, and
started playing (the bass). From
main instrument. He also plays
the electric bass, drums and key-
board � all the rhythm instru-
ments. He said he "shys away"
from plaving guitar because there
is "just enough difference in the
guitar and the electric bass to cre-
ate problems hand-wise But he
added that he knows how to play
the guitar fairly well.
Dashiell said that because it is
so difficult to travel with an up-
right bass, he frequently plays the
stick bass,atypeof electric,upright
bass that is slightly wider than a
but it's like a click in that you're
not really in that click unless you're
doing the particular music
When Dashiell writes music
he said he tries not to use a formula.
"1 try to write it the way it comes
out he said. "If it works, it works.
If it doesn't, then that's fine. The
songs I like are the generally warm
type songs, and so I tend to lean
towards ballads � they evoke
"Sometimes as educators we
try to make everything a science, it
has to be exact two plus two
but it doesn't
I MdllCU moving, vn'v- u � ���- i�- -�o - J . ,
that point on 1 told my parents I fingerboard. He said thestickbass alwaysequalsfour
wanted to learn all that I could
leam about the bass
From there, Dashiell became
involved in the DC. Youth Or-
chestra Program, and in junior high
school he met a teacher that he
now calls his mentor. "He's the
do that in music. The point is, if it
sounds right and it makes some-
body feel good � or if it makes
them feel bad � then it is making
music as opposed to just playing
notes, and a lot of groups now are
is used many times in pit orchestras
to conserve space. Currently,
Dashiell is working on a patent for
modifications he has made to his
own stick bass that make it sound
as close to the upright as possible.
"It's been accepted pretty well, just playing notes" ��
one who kept on me to play, and I particularly in New York and the his own composing, Dashicl laso
started moving in the (Youth Or- hard core jazz scene does some arranging and nting
chestra) Program so by the time Dashiell said he leans toward for different artels.
sumrner ame 1 had made it to the playing jazz, but heenjoysall styles Out of all the different facets
semoTorchestra of music "My whole concept of of his musical life - composing,
Dashiell said that both of his playing bass was to be the com- arranging, teaching, performing-
parents sng and at one time his pleie bass player he said. "And, Dashiell said he enjoys everything
�ther traveled and sang with a of course, I get frowns for that he does, but: "There is nothing like
male quartet. His mother was a from many different facetsbecause the feeling that you get when you
stin ollegem the cho.r. "No you're not supposed tobeableto walk outon the stage and you play
Se really pTayed instruments play classical bass and (as well as) for 50,000 people - 1 don t deal
XrThan my grandmother (who play jazz bass. I've played with with any illegal substances, that s
p aved the pLno), everyone else some of the top classical perform- my high because performing like
wasymorevLl oriented ersin the country and some of the that.sincred,ble.Forme,you touch
The bass violin is Dashiell's top jazz performers m the country. See Jazz, page 10
jellyfish supports tour with'Bellybutton' LP
�� j ii4 ��i ��tk Kic Rarkmaee after the sh
By Susan Nelson
Special to The East Carolinian
The last minute drive was
worth the effort. What else could
be more fun than roadtripping to
see a band? (Besides getting there.)
At first sight, one saw Jellyfish
was decorated in their groovy, '60s
gan, with their simple lyrics about
love and life. Jellyfish played all
the cuts from their new album,
"Bellybutton as well as a couple
of covers from the Archies and the
How to describe the way they
sounded Hmm The best de-
scription would be a poppy,
garb to match their music. Artifi- Beatles-meets-Squeeze feel, with
cial flowers in pots with candy easy-listening lyrics,
necklaces draped over them, along The drummer, Andy Strum-
with daisy chains decorating the mer, did most of the singing up
drums and wrapping the micro- front with the rest of the members,
phone stands added to the atmo- His kit was the centerpiece of the
sphere the band created. stage. Roger Manning played most
The happy-go-lucky tunes be- of the keyboards, did a little smg-
mg and looked cool with his
dreadlocks. Chris Manning
claimed to be the band witch doc-
tor and guitarist. Jason Faulkner,
bass player, was suffering from a
dislocated shoulder and became
tired toward the end of their show.
However, it didn't effect their per-
The crowd was relatively un-
familiar with the band, but mid
Backstage after the show, the
guys in Jellyfish were friendly and
happy to talk to me. They chat-
tered incessantly about getting on
MTV, the tour and the reception of
their new album. They were also
genuinely pleased to know that
WZMB was giving their album
heavy play. I think they underesti-
mated the hip level in North Caro-
lina. They spoke of coming back
way through their show, everyone through in three months and I bet
picked up on the groove and en- the audience wowed them as much
joyed it They did quite well for an as they wowed us.
opening band, making the head- Meanwhile, as we wait for
line act, World Party, work a little Jellyfish to return, we can listen to
harder for the audience. their great new album on WZMB

Homecoming Week Calendar of Events
12 5-
8:00-10:00 p.m.The
Tuesday, October 16
:30 p.m.Meet the Homecoming Candidates on the Mall
"Hot, Safe and Sexy Miss Suzi Landoiphi performs at Hendrix Theater
Wednesday, October 17
8:00a.m?:00 p.m.Homecoming Queen Elections (Semifinals). Votes can be cast at any ol the followin
arcaes: ECU Student Store, College Hill, Mendenhall Student (enter and the Belk Building
S:00-10:00 p.mQodger and Me Movie at Hendrix Theater.
Thursday, October IS
4:QO-7:00 p.m.cSpecial Conceit Featuring The Earth Merchants At Tyler Beach.
7:00-8:00 p.m.ECU Marching Pirates assault College Hill
8:00-9:15 p.mPIDATEFEST; at Ficklen Stadium with Master of Ceremonies Jeff Charles
Piratefesl will also showcase:
Chancellor Diehard Eakin
Outstandin� Alumni and Grand Marshals
Coach lJ)ill Lewis and the ECU Football loam
The Homecoming Court

Game day, Saturday, October 20
8:00-10:00 a.m.ParticipanU assemble for the Homecoming Parade at Rage High School
10:00-11:00 a.m.Homecoming Parade will March through Downtown Greenville
12:30-2:OOp.m.Can Huggie Giveaway to the firt 1300 students that arrive for the game
2:00-3:OOp.m.Li4 Carolina University Pirates vs. University of Cincinnati Bearcats at Ficklen Stadium

The ECU 1990-91 Homecoming!
I eeann
( 01
i lutchinson
f t
Kim Faulkner
Court Candidates
(. .iniK'n Ioro
Melanic Caske
ECU'S 1990-91 Homecoming
Queen will be crowned at
halftimeof the
East Carolina�Cincinnati
football game.
Vanessa Waller
Jenm Maloway
Tamms Kivela
Amj I ipscomb
Susan Rie
Michelle Drake
Gene lie Oxendine
eannie K Milhau
l lax lor
Jeni Hendrix
'am Fonesi
Angela Walls
Juan Roberts
Icnm W esi
Brenda Hi
Nicole Federinko
Kiki Dve
Crvstal Clark
Lisa bulk
Jo Brooks
Christy Creen
Christen Wagner
Kate McClelland
Heather Donaghy
Susan Webb
Brennan Pastor
Sonia I'erner
Shern Wingate

Sbc �aat Olarolinian October 9,1990
This Week in Film
Box office hit 'Pretty Woman' makes
premiere at Hendrix this weekend
Ibis week the Student I nion 1 ilms Committee and Hendnx
I heatre presents three unforgettable movies about relationships of
all kind) Wednesday night s "Roger and Me" isa controversial, up
close and personal documentary about big-business America and
hard tunes going dow n in the �. it ot Hint. Michigan.
s� reeningon rhursday, I ridaj arid Saturday, this week's feature
film is l'u tt Woman starring Richard Cere and lulia Roberts.
I'nttv Woman explores the relationships between power, love
and mooes
rheSunda) mot ie this week is 1 loney, I Shrunk the Kids whuh
deals m ith famil) Size relationships in a highly entertaining movie
tor all ages
Roger and Me" is written produced and directed bv the rebel
Ihmis filmmaker Michael Moore It deals with the automobile plant
I losings m Flint, Muhigan, which is, ironically, not only the birth-
place of (Jeneral Motors but also Moore's hometown.
1 ht' tiinm business' begins w hen Moot? and his crew attempt
to track down A1 i hairman Roger Smith in order to interview him
about the goings on m Mint Bui corporate chairmen have a way of
making themselves scarce, especially whentheyknow they'reabout
to he nailed to the v.ill I hebase leads trom a fancy vai ht club to
hotels in New ork v it
I ii- movie was a hit (and the causeof much controversy) at the
New York, loronto ancOUVCI and lelluridolilm Festivals Itisat
the same time compassionate and ruthless, insightful and daring,
and pa kil tull (t Moore's wry humor
It san unforgettable movie about a little guy putting big business
on the run Don'l miss Roger and Me
I his summer shit romantti corned) Trem Woman will have its
Hendrin rheatrcdebul rhursda) Ocl 18and will run until Satur-
day it 20 rhesettingof this modern day fairy tale is among the
bright lights of the big 11 I lolly wood
Richard (.ere I American (ligokv I gives his best performance
evci as a suave millionaire genius who plays corporate hardball
and never loses ulia Roberts ("Mysti Pizza "Steel Magnolias
and 1 latlmeis stakes her i laim as the star ot the '90s
I let role as a tree spirited, unpredii table call girl isas endearing
as M is sew Roberts won an t K ar nomination tir her role in "Steel
In Prett) Woman she proves she is deserving by delivering a
heart-warming and pulse-quickening performance rhisfilm
has Kvn described as touching tender and sex) "and as a love
stot that works
I irti ted Marshall and featuring Ralph IVllaim 1 lei tor
Ehzondoand I auraSan iiacomo Pretty Woman" isan unforget
table tale whi h proves that the best things in life and love have
nothing to do with money
Rounding out this week in movies is the wonderful story ot a
would beinventorwhoaci identally reduces his (and his neighbor's)
kids u ,i height of one quarter uu h and then tries to find them in the
new gargantuan backyard Rick Moranisgivesa hilarious portrayal
ot the bumbling and desperate father, while the young actors
(Robert Oliveri, lared Rushton, fhomas Brown and Ann O'Neill)
provide strong and competent performances
i un special effects and an outrageous sense of humor make this
mo ie the perie t source of Sundaj entertainment, tor adults and
students as well as children I lone) . I Shrunk the Kids " is a movie
that is enjoyable to all ages
Roger and Me will screen Wednesday, Oct. 17 at 8:00 p.m.
PrettN Woman' will be shown rhursda) through Sunday. I Vt 18
and Ocl 20 Show times are a I 7:00 and 9:00 p.m. onThursday, and
B:(X)p.m on 1 rida) ami Saturday
I loney . I 'shrunk the Rids w ill air at 2:00 p m and at MH p.m.
on Sunday, Ocf 21 Admission is tree with valid ECU student I.D.
and V ti it sticker and one guest is permitted tree of charge
I oi more information, please ail the Student I nion Office at 757
4715 oi theentral I i ket (Mine. Mendenhall student c lenter, 77
ss rheStudentl nion Films ommittee would like to thank East
( oast Mush and Video tor its cooperation in reviewing these
mo les
� By I isa Marie ernigan
World Party provides a � j.
variety of musical styles
By Scott Makey
Special to The Eatt Carolinian
It was Monday, the first day of October - the day World Party was
to play at the Rialto Theater in Raleigh
Arnie and 1 left Greenville a little later than we planned, putting us
in Raleigh around 3:30 pm. We had nothing to do but find a bar and wait
for the show to start
After twobucketsof Rolling Rock, we were on our way It wasclose
enough to 8 p.m so we sailed into the Rialto and perched ourselves near
the front
World Partv played almost everything up to their "C .oodbye Jumbo"
album -which incidentally, was recorded in a place called the Old
Rectory in Bedfordshire, England.
Arnie kept calling them the Fab Five because of their "Beatle" style
The bass player was even decked out in Beatle attire
1 found their music to be a mixture of Beatles, the Stones and 12,
blended with a bit of that Euro-pop keyboard beat The sound thev
produced was happy and daneeable.
At one point in the show, ust after Tut the Message in the Box
Karl Wallinger, the front man, said "You don't have to clap, )iist have
fun Then he gave his guitar to the bass player and took the bass The
crowd loved it.
The entire show kept us moving; with one exception, thev slowed
down the pace and played a mellow tune. That's great in the studio, but
1 don't think any band should play like that to a live, dancing crowd Oh
well, it was only one song
The band portrayed a positive image and made me smile They're
happv; their music is happy.
God, what a show!
Playhouse ,� season
�One of the all-tinugreat musical lonuih hits.
Kurt Wfci I & Bcrtoh H-
O fjRA
OCTOBER? 17. IS. l 2 and 22
k i.s pm m (,ims rm MRI I ��
F.Cl SluJcni S6 0U �
CALL - 757-6829
Bits and Pieces
Traffic in West Berlin grows worse
Wi -i Berlin traffic has irn reased and is expected to grow worse,
officials sa I he increase in East( iermart traffic is due to better and
i heaper goods in the western part oi the now-open city. Cars are
gainingpurchasingpopularit) Ea lul.n ,over600carsareregistered
in West Berlin Over the next k) months, offi ials expect numbers to
double to 1 million
Economy headed for sharp decline
Most i onomistssa thee onomy will suffer a sharpdeclinein the
i rtl I irtei 1990 Nineofthe 15'economicforecasterssurveyed
by! �A fODAY already say the economy is in a recession. The other
erts sa) the economy is near a recession or is so weak that
iti is irrelevant A recession is a long period of flat or declining
momk a 11 it
Lexus, Toyota's thief buster on job
fovota 5 luxury hue, 1 exus, is getting mileage out ot its tricky
lo, ks Inside Edition" called the I S400thehardestcarlostealinthe
l SA Newsweek said 50 New Yorkers cheered when a tow crew
took more than an hour to break into an I.S 4()(). l.exus locks have
shields against "Slim im" picks, hard to-copy keys and inside
sw lit hes to keep away coat hangers
Black proves third popular car color
Black isthc third most popular I S ehu leiolor, passingblueand
grav in the spirts, compact, truck and mtnivan classes, says a Du
Pont survey Of 1989 models bright red is the top sports, md compact
color; white is the top color for trucks, mmivans, luxury, full, and
mid size cars I p-and-coming teal, turquoise and bright yellow.
Glass top cars avoid heat buildup
( &( Inc ot Brighton, Midi, s.iv s it has l glass root that can be
raised or lowered in i ars .is if they are being driven. Another C &C
glass top has .1 retractable, opaque inner "headlmer" with a sun-
sensor way, M the sun comes out after parked, the headlmer
Closes to avoid heat buildup I he product isexpected tobeavailable
tor mass production with '93 model vear vehicles
et iforth i�o USA it M1 �'rr "ll,tr NwmUbi �����
Continued from page 7
the bass, and you barely touch it,
and you hear this sound come over
this large stadium and the people
arcscreaming that's incredible
However, Dashiell said that be-
cause he loves teaching, he
wouldn't be satisfied just per-
Dashiell did his undergrade
ate work at Howard University.
During his stay at Howard he
taught at St Marv's college and
began touring Starting in January
of ll. Dashiell said he will begin
his graduate work at Howard.
However, he said he will still
continue to teach and perform
while he works on his graduate
Continued from page 7
with Special Guest
The Gardners of Soul
Tickets available at the door
only a limited number sold in advance.
209 E 5th St.
above, the dancers executed bril-
liantly a sense of grace and form
I hough rehearsed and per
formed within a period of roughly
two weeks, all pieces were capti-
vating to behold With more per
formances in December and April
the execution and ability will as
suredly grow to the point of per
' . . . i �
Why Siesta
When You Can
Reserve our
Fiesta Room
with Accommodations
to 60 People
521 Cotanche St. � 757-1666
� i
Property and Casualty Division
Cordially Invites You to Attend Our
Tut-nJay. OrUthcr Sixteenth, Ninvttvn Hundred Ninety
9iX)am and'2.X)pm
East Carolina University
General Classrtxm Building, Room 1003
� Company Information
� Information on Career Opportunities in T&C Claims
� Benefit Information
� Pre-IEmployment Testing
We are looking tor1 AIMS ADJUSTERS who are deci-
sion makers, who can set priorities and work independ-
ently in a fast paced, stressful environment. Bachelors
degree is preferred with a minimum GPA ot 2.5. Must
have excellent communication, organizational and inter-
personal skills.
� An Extensive Training Program
� An Excellent Starting Salary
� Career Advancement Opportunities
� Flexible Benefits Package
� A Challenging and Professional Work Environment
f For further Information
� Please Call
si Qma
11:30PM - 4:OOAM, FRIDAY OCTOBER 19, 1990
11 45 AND 12:15 TOP ON HILL


October 16.1990
�he iEafit (flarulinian
Pirates lose
third straight
south Carolina wins, 37-7
B) Earle McAuley
Assistant Sports 1 vlitii
I South
later senior puntoi lohn lett .vas
on the field to punt the hrst ot
mne tor the da
! hen came I
show 1 his true freshma iha
ate deten
U1H' COIll
� � �
111 h� " �;
� � . . � � .
; . i the gam
rett mm h wl
it 1 v ee et been
top them said F.( I
i a h . ontrolled by
n M ae V
vi 2- ard hue
e Fhree pla
� �
i -
- i
fl �
� � ind
s.o o r i im

�t m the lirst
t :
' -
I ishei
�' �
mo m to
lott to i

By Scott Palmisaua
sit t Writer
� '

� -
� �
� I
, �� �
� �

the hi
Parsons Natasha Sn � � ' mencan m the gam,
kills and two hl �
American broke out to � early �
upandmake.t7-7 ECtranoffthreemonopom
- but behind tb � nKre1
' vas able to run oft eight quick points and win the garrK
interesting as '
� bird - as a htt,c k
,12-1 lead and then finished out the �
iicadmthematch Daganj
-i � i '
� tak
. vi askill got her Pirates back
(WinlS-5 Shannon Mel
a S-Olead and then Wendy Schuli I -
, . aVlow the Pirates to increase their lead to o

. .
- ; ,aro
tako ad
i je how � �
s later ett wasback
?,H left in the half
( rise then took over
� make fhe mo-
mentum switch, briefly I the Pi-
rates rhe forced the .am
to punt and got the ball ba -
the offense V thi ;
were still unable top I points
on tho board lohn tl in
the held for another punt fhis
bl eked by South
lina stuniorfreesafety Marty
� � . . in cocks took over on
. . ird line with 1 23 left
,n the hall �� � ivs later South
� � Pirates page 12
ECU soccer team
continues losing

Bs Matt Mum ma
Staff Writer
The Pirate soccer team could
not seem to shake the monk
their back istt dropped '
trames ovt r fall br� ak
The Pirates have n I ��� � " �
games nee a ranees
Both Radford and Ru hn
shut out the plummt I
soccer team over the break scor
. i ipiece ai �
egatmg the Pirate offi - I
one shot in inne
rhis has been the third time in
, row that the Pirates have been
shut out by a scon f7 William
and Marv was the last to
. � � hn � '
Pirates played fairly well
impressive drive that was
fore Carr could find
ashot On another offensive drive
UCed the onlv shot
r : � iHse managed to find
Be k pen but the shot went wide
h, � � � thegamesaw little
ffensive action for ECU who al-
lowed tour coals in the first halt
i ne
Radl rd SC( red on their first
sbi . � nd halt ind never
let v back in the game
rhePiratedefense shriveled under
nd - attack who totalled
See Soccer page 12
Welch's success a
result of hard work
t rvestogh I
uK Pirates could not stay pumped up

�h as
idy I tl
the -�' :
nd 24 1
bl �
Mason isti H
1 �
George Mason Patriots
theday with
i ii kills one
: ceplay -eorge
( Wilmington is8 -and
By Christine Wilson
Staff Writer
Who on this campus swims
every morning, lifts weights hi I
afternoon and runs an average of �
tolOmitesaday? im Marie Welch
that is' And her hard work is
deftnittey paying off
Her practice workout o nsist
ni 40 to 50 miles a week speed
i n vi
I final gam
Michigan State upsets Michigan; 28-
IVIILIUK11 1 ,�u.v, it twice this season
��� wm,�mrsaid Ihere'sm sir. iuT tho Spartans t
1U Bob Wojnowski
(nntt nvns Servicf
� TKmnhi Ini
, . . . ker roon.
nond Usr, and 1 ripp
ugged, the.r eyes
� with tears
Outside in a hallway ' �
eiier fumed, slamming i
. � o hangars as he re
; thedramah. finish
nd in the interview room
, hlgan players sat staring
eht ahead, swallowing hard
iwering SOftJy. trM-n; v
,t what happened on 1 he
m rhe Game, in what could
been The Season for the top
ranked Wolverines
rhe initial shock isn't going
;rt as much iS it will later
VVelborne said n�
. ribeit I '� defmiteh
consider it right up the
the losses 1 rienced
kVhei " � � 'n
Michigan Stat- - upset ot
Michigan Saturda h' r an
nouncer Keith Jackson gushed that
it vas truly one ol fh . it � 1
leg, � tball games of my life
time Ifnothinj ittruly was
one of the most emotional contro
rsial and tor both teams im
�ant games in recent history
While the Spartans (2 2 1 1
Big renlansweredquestionsabi
theiroffcnse their coach and theii
guts the disconsolate Wolverines
(3 2 I I � are left to ponder ques
,jon's about rhe PU) 'he six
dn ppedpassesand perhapsmost
important the defense
. fonse
most atten

Mi !
1 low ard
� - but '

Intact. M ' ' � '
Its twi
champion now appears to rest
. . , hhasbi
battened " � ' � ' � :Lir
. Michigan Stati - foui touch
downs equaled tl - total from its
ious n eetings with
Michigan rhe Wolverines had
surT( nderedal I mtsonly
fourtim. ' ' but
with th. - i pening loss to
No� �� Kivdon,
tt i th� Spartans totaled 365
vards Saturday, including 222 on
thtground Michigan is allowing
vards per play Discounting
esof 114 yards on Michigan's
lCksttheN AsubtTactssack
yardage from a team s rushing
yards per carry against a Mkrhi-
. .ndeteiwalw as scared to stop
the run
IIit at Michigan, you nist
don t expect teams to drive like
that, mside linebacker Erick
ndersonsaid You vegotlogive
Michigan State credit, hut we o
� ,k. some blame
Only once Saturday did
Michigan stop an Michigan State
ession in three plays The
See Michigan page 13
workouts lulls and her morning
and afternoon rituals of swimming
and weightlifting
Welch a junior at E I .is the
Pirates' top femak cross country
runner Head coach John Welborn
and assistant coach C haries ustice
escorted Wekh to the North Caro
HnaState hampionshipinBrevard
this past vn eekend W ekh finished
second with a timeet 19:34
UT Welch had rar!od up
hve straight wins feanne Peterson
of i NChapel Hill broke her
undefeated rectwd
(ushcesaid in a sports infer
manor interv iew The course w as
tough toda because it was von
muddy and hilly It caused
everyone's times to be An but
overall it was a good raa
Wekh competes in the five
kilometer race Hve kilometers
equalsI mites ot rough terrain
andwyedicUbte courses bicross
country anythingcan go n hen w e
go to dittorent places every week
end the courses are always differ
ont lneor know what I m in tor
nivs W ok h
A ekh never participated in
any sports in high school. "1 am
but 1 never wanted to plav sports
savs Welch I i a friend who
had mv coach for a PE 1000level
swimming dass She mentioned
that 1 was very activein my nmning.
sent me a program to follow tor
the summer and hem 1 am sho
Wekh enjoys running. She
says running is a way tor hor to
release her stress. "I like it a lot. In
a w ay it is an individual sport I'm
very independent" shesaid Welch
plans to continue cross country af-
tercolkgeby joining a club team. 1
love to run There are no disad-
vantages to this Sport even ex-
haustion because 1 plan to never
burnout Wekh says
for Welch, savs Ann Mane is out-
come, very friendly and someone
everyrbodv hkestobearound Even
the girlson the other teams want to
talk to Ann Mane She is well
rounded notonlvinaeademicsbut
very much a team person She is
also very supportive of her other
Wekh w ho is celebrating her
21st birthday today is from Wash-
ington She lived m Nags lead this
summer and plans to finish her de-
cree m exercise science and con-
ttnuehereducarionatFCl or Colo-
rado She ptansto get her niastersin
exercise physiology

October 16.1990
Pirates lose
third straight
South Carolina wins, 37-7
By Earle McAuley
s-istjni Sports Fditor
COI I MIMA. S.C Where,
M hre I the Pirate offense
1 his is a question that a tot o(
people are asking atter the 37-
trouncing ECU took at South
( ardina s Williams-BrwoStadium
E( U managed only � tirt
�wns in the entire game. com-
ired to 33 tor the Gamecocks.
One may take any statistic they and look at the comparison
ad find South Carolina domi
�fifed in even- aspect of the game
They absolutely, totally
eliminated the game We allowed
tWm to do prettv much what they
ianted to do.
I don t know if I've ever been
tka ga me w here one tea m ma shed
�c other one like they did us. We
,ost couldn't stop them said ECU
Vad COadt Bill Lewis.
The game was controlled bv
imth Carolina from the opening
Jck off. They marched straight
iiwn the field and scored on se-
ior place kicker Collin Mackie's
r yard field goal
The Pirates then received the
gall on their own 32-yard line
where thev were stymied bv the
irneeock defense. Three plavs
later senior punter John lett was
OR the field to punt, the first of
nine for the day.
Then came the Rob DeBoer
show This true freshman haunted
the Pirate defense all afternoon
i. )n the ensuing possession Ke ran
the ball six times tor M yards and
a touchdown. No other Game-
cock even touched the ball on the
drive. This gave South Carolina a
10-0 lead with 6:17 left in the first
The Pirates did manage to
mount a short drive in the next
series. The big play being a faked
Option pass from junior quarter
back left Blake to junioi tightend
Luke Fisher for 19 yards.
Shortlv after this sen lor place-
kicker Rob lmperato came in to
attempt a 50-yard field goal. It
came up short and the score re-
mained Gamecocks 10-Pirates 0,
with 3:40 remaining in the first
South Carolina added one
more touchdown in the half that
gave them a 17-0 lead with 9:09
left to go in the halt Mackies
kickotf was then fielded bv junior
return man Pion Johnson at the
ECU 1 -yard line where ho ran out
By Scott PaJmisaruw
Staff Writer
She �agt Qtnrolinian
Photo Courtesy of OH HoHis
. �. � UnrVp hv SOU
mentum switch, briefly, to the Pi-
01 bounds. Three plavs later left the W rates. Thev forced theCamecxKks
was back on to punt however to punt and got the ball back for
South Carolina's freshman vantage O the f��T JJ ffense At this point thev
rmanFrankAdamsrumbled rESX wec nil unable to putny points
thepun.on,he(,ame,ock47.ard �to�StoSr on the board. John Jett came on
HneandECl sfresh nun tighten, j��� mo. the held tor another punt. This
Carlesterrumpter recov ereo tor
one was blocked by South
Carolina's junior free safety Marty
The Gamecocks took over on
ECU'S 45-vard line with 1:23 left
in the half' Two plays later South
See Pirates, page 12
The Lady Pirate volleyball team's woes continued as they
dropped two conference games ,n a tour-team home tournament
overfall break. . . .
ECU hosted INC -Wilmington, George Mason Untversrt)
and American University ,u �
While UNC-Wilmington trounced American 16 14, i , i
; in the came of the tournament. (leorge Mason.was "H
,U on the nets to take a tough 15 15A2, UM7. M JCtorj
Rhonda Jackson, Christine Belgado, and endy & huHz aU
played weB for ECU withSchultz wording 20 kills, t wo bUxks, and
tW� dECU opened up the second half of the tournament losing to
American in five matches 15-9, MM513. 'tlLitha
Mthough ECU as a team was three to five mc hes taller ban
the American players, they were unable to effectively control the
nets with their size advantage.
n the first game of the match. ECU broke out to an earlv 9-
ul and never tooted back winning 15-9 behind the serving o
,ennParsons. Natasha Sv.vam kept American ,n the game for
awhile with nine kills and two blocks. . In in irlv M
In the second game, American broke out to an early 5 z
idvantabumhonda Jackson'skill after a lengthy volley allowed
advantage our n m0R1 ts to
0Tho third fiJmc was a W � mUTcstinR as African
Ut .124 k-ad ind then finished out the SCOtmg with a 1 W
cruised to a 1- itau auu ��� serves tor
win, to take a 2-1 lead in the match. Dagang had three aceservtSK
AmC"rah McCask.ll got her Pirates back on track in the fourth
Coach McCadollgpt McK hiu1 thrw
on o allow the Pirate, to increase their lead to 9-1
The Lady Pirates could not stay pumped up ��gM�
Michigan State u
.��-�itfWhMM said. "There'sn
in new ��� "� r
ECU soccer team
continues losing
By Matt Mumma
Staff Writer
The Pirate soccer team could
not seem to shake the monkey off
their back asitdropped two more
games over fall break.
The Pirates have not won a
game since a 3-1 win over Frances
Marion College on Sept. 16.
Both Radford and Richmond
shut out the plummeting Pirate
soccer team over the break scor-
ing seven goals apiece and rel-
egating the Pirate offense to just
one shot in each game.
This has been the third time in
a row that the Pirates have been
shut out bv a score of 7-0. William
and Marv was the last to do so just
a week before.
Up until the first Richmond
goal the Pirates played fairly well
Mike Beck fed a pass to Tony Can-
on an impressive drive that was
broken up before Carr could find
a shot On another offensive drive
that produced the only shot on
goal Rob Scaltse managed to find
Beck open but the shot went wide.
The rest of the game saw little
offensive action for ECU who al-
lowed four goals in the first half
Radford scored on their first
shot in the second half and never
let ECU back in the game.
The Pirate defense shriveled under
Richmond's attack who totalled
See Soccer, page 12
and Marv w�ocwa�"�"� �� r� -
Welch's success a
result of hard work
" ia�ik nowr narticitated VT
� � " JOhr Rutherford - ECU Photo Lab
The Lady Pirates try to block a slam by the George Mason Patriots
Saturday atternoon in Minges Coliseum
the serving and spiking of Natasha Svl vain who finished the day with
Surges and 24U W led the 1 ady Pirates with 11 kills, one
straight set win over UNC-Wilm.ngton 15-9.15-9 UML
ECU is now 8-9 tor the season and 0-2 in conference play. Ceorgt
MasonSi-Soveralland l-l incoherence. UNC-Wmington,s8,Sand
i i Am� in is 12-5 and 2-2 in conference play.
foe Campbell on (vt. 16.
Michigan, 28-2V
By Christine Wilson
Staff Writer
Welch never participated in
any sports in high school. "1 am
very active in aerobicsand running,
but I never wanted to play sports
savs Welch. "1 had a friend who
had my coach for a P.E. 1000 level
swimming class. She mentioned
that 1 was very active in my running.
He sent me a program to follow for
the summer and here 1 am she
Welch enjoys running. She
says running is a way for her to
release her stress. "I like it a lot. In
By Bob Wojnowski
Gannett News Service
ANN ARBOR, Mich. - In the
quiet of Michigan's locker room.
Desmond Howard and Tnpp
Welborne hugged, their eyes
welling with tears.
Outside in a hallway, coach
Gary Moeller fumed, slamming a
rack of coat hangars as he re-
counted the dramatic finish.
And in the interview room,
Michigan players sat, staring
straight ahead, swallowing hard
and answering softly, T
figure out what happened on I he
Play, in The Game, in what could
have been The Season for the top-
ranked Wolverines.
"The initial shock isn't going
to hurt as much as it will later,
Welborne said. "There's no single
word to describe it. I'd definitely
consider it right up there with all
the losses I've ever experienced
When the gun sounded on
Michigan State's 28-27 upset of
Michigan Saturday, ABC-TV an-
nouncer Keith Jackson gushed that
it was "truly one of the great col-
lege football games of my life-
time If nothing else, it truly was
one of the most emotional, contro-
versial and, for both teams, im
portant games in recent history.
While the Spartans (2-2-1,1-1
Big Ten) answered questions about
their offense, their coach and their
guts, the disconsolate Wolverines
(3-2 1-1) are left to ponder ques-
tions about The Play, the six
dropped passesand, perhaps most
important, the defense.
The Play Michigan's failed
two-point conversion attempt
with six seconds left in which
Michigan State comerhack Eddie
brown appeared to interfere with
loward will generate the most
talk, but Michigan's defense
should generate the most atten-
In fact, Michigan's defense of
its two-year reign as Big Ten
champion now appears to rest
with the defense1, which has been
battered with surprising regular-
ity. Michigan State's four touch-
downs tqaakd the total from its
seven previous meetings with
Michigan. The Wolverines had
surrendered at least 28 points only
four times m the last 20 years, but
with the 28-24 opening loss to
Notre Dame, they've already done
it twice this season.
After the Spartans totaled 365
yards Saturday, including 222 on
the ground, Michigan is allowing
4.9 yards per play. Discounting
losses of 114 yards on Michigan's
20 sacks (the NCAA subtractssack
yardage from a team's rushing
yards per carry against a Michi-
gan defense always geared to stop
the run.
"Here at Michigan, you just
don't expect teams to drive like
that inside linebacker Erick
Andersonsaid. "You've got to give
Michigan State credit, but we've
got to take some blame
Only once Saturday did
Michigan stop an Michigan State
possession in three plays. The
See Michigan, page 13
Who on this campus swims
every morning lifts weights in the
afternoon and runs an average of 5
tolOmilesaday? Ann Marie Welch
that is! And her hard work is
definitley paying off.
Her practice workout consist
of 40 to 50 miles a week, speed
workouts, hills and her morning
and afternoon rituals of swimming
and weightl.fting. 'w sP�rt l'm
Welch, a junior at ECU, is tne a way i -r
Pirates' top female cross country very independent, shesa.d Welch
mnnS HeadI coach John Welborn plans to continue cross country af-
ZEstount coach Carles Jushce
escorted Welch to the North Caro- love to run. rcn�vfx.
second with a time of 19:34
After Welch had rartod up
five straight wins, Jeanne Peterson
of UNC-Chapel Hill broke her
undefeated record.
Justice said, in a sports infor-
mation interview, 'The course was
tough today because it was very
muddy and hilly. It caused
everyone's times to be slow but
overall it was a good race"
Welch competes in the five
kilometer race. Five kilometers
burnout Welch says.
M ichelle Wood, sports trainer
for Welch, says, "Ann Marie tsout-
going, verv friendly and someone
everybody likes to be around. Even
the girls on the other teams want to
talk to Ann Marie. She is well
rounded, not only in academics but
very much a team person. She is
also very supportive of her other
Welch, who is celebrating her
kilometer race, rive bmww� � iX7��k
kitometer rac birthday today is from Wash-
equals 3.1 miles of �gh terra QKeUvedinNaesHead this
andunpredictablecourses. "lncross
country anythingcan go When we
go to different places every week-
end the courses are always differ-
ent. I never know what I'm in for
says Welch.
mgton. She lived in Nags Head this
summer and plans to finish her de-
gree in exercise science and con-
tinue her education at ECU or Colo-
rado. She plans to get her masters in
exercise physiology.

Ulie �agt(EaroHnian October 16,1990
Sports Briefs
Feherty beats Clark in sudden death
ST ANDREWS, Scotland (AP) David Feherty beat Howard
dark in a three hole sudden-death playoff Sunday to give Ireland a
J l 2-2 112 victory over England in the final ot the Dunhill Cup.
Feherty bogeyed the famous Road Hole, the 17th on the Old
Course, to slip into a tie with Clark. But back at the 17th in the playoff,
Feherty two putted from 25 feet tor par, while Clark made bogey. The
Irish team of Feherty, RonanRaffert) and Philip Walton won $100,000
each and Ireland, the 1988 champions, became the tirst two-time
Langer victorious in Austrian Open
SALZBURG, Austria (AP) Bernard Langer erased a tour-
stroke lead and beat I .mm Wadkinson the third extra hole to capture
the Austrian Open on Sunday
I anger blasted out Ol a bunker w ithin three feet ot the pin on the
third hole ot sudden death and rolled in a birdie putt Both I anger
and adkms shot 68s in the final round to finish with 271 totals.
Dickerson signs four-year contract
INDIANAPOLIS (AP) Eric Dickerson and the Indianapolis
( olts patched up their different es Saturday .is the star running back
signed a tour year contract extension No financial terms were an-
nouiu ed.
t olts general manager lim Irsav said Dickerson took a physical
examination Monda) and is scheduled to practice with the team
tod.o I ickerson is expec ted to pl.n against I Denver on I Jet. 21
Dickerson, seventh on the Nl 1 sail time rushing list, has been on
the( olts' reserve non football injurj list since the start of the season.
I le's eligible to be activ ated Wednesday
Lendl defeats Becker in four sets
TOKYO (AP) rhird seeded Kan lendl defeated second
seeded Boris Becker 4 6, 6 , 7-6(7-5) in the final ot the Seiko Super
tournament on Sunday Lendl, who defeated top-seeded Stefan
Edberg in the semifinals Saturda won $122,700
Graf beats Sabatini in straight sets
l RICH, Switzerland (AP) lop seeded Steffi Graf overpov
ered Gabriela Sabatini n ' f�-2 to capture the European Indoor
tournament on Sunday .rat won her -Oiui tournament and $70,000.
Knicks continue NBA's dominance
BAR ELONA, Spain (AP) rhe New York Knicks reasserted
the NBA s dominance ot professional basketball as I'atruk Ewing
scored 23 points and grabbed 13 rebounds ina 117 101 victor) over
i'i P W "split ot "s ugoslav ia in the title game ot the Mi I knald's( ipen

kiucks had to go into overtime in their semifinal game to
deteai an Scavolini Pcsaroof Italy ami avoid becoming the first NBA
Hub to lose in international play rhe Knicksoutscored POP84, the
European champion, 12 16 in the second quarter to take a 52 40
halttime load Ewing had 12 points and eight rebounds in the first
Mast wins Chevy's New England 250
i ol DON, N.H (AP) Rick Mast won the Chevy Dealers of
New I ngland 25(1 on Sunday at the m 1 lampshire
Speedwav I le led tor l45oI thefinal 148laps toedge Bobb Labonte
by 1 5 seconds Mast a eraged 96 406 mph over tin? one-mile oval and
won $27,850
Three win NHRA titles in Texas
!s rexas (AP) 1 rank Hawle) Mike Dunn and I on
( hnstian won pro titles Sunday at the titth annual l IRA C hiet Auto
Parts Nationals at the Fexas Motorplex Hawley captured the rop
Fuel title, defeating Eddie Hill in the final round; Dunn beat lim
White in Funnyar, andhnstian shocked Pro St k k points leader
Parrell Alderman in the tinal.
Comptltd from ssociatt4 Press Reports
Cavaliers capture
first place ranking
with 6-0 record
ECU Briefs
Welch finishes second in state meet
Mis Anno Mario Welch finished second on Saturday at the
North C arolina C ross( ountry championships hold at Brevardol
1 inishing the course in 19: J4, Wek h's seconfd plae finish was
Ner tirst loss of the season Welch was the only E I runner top
compete in the moot and she had won five straight going into the
I ak i ng tirst pi ai e for the women was Jeanne Peterson from UNC
( ha pel Hill in 19:13 Michelle Raferty from North Carolina finished
In the women's competition I N c H finished first with a total
of 17 points For the men, UN Wilmington won the meet with 8
points wn Brevard's loitampbell took tirst place with a time of
Welch and the rest ot the 1I i rossCountry team will compete
on Oct 27 at the Seahawk All (bmers meet in ilmington.
mmtlM r m r� � j' h Ifttft
In the Locker
Atlanta's 1996 Summer Olympics budget
The basics ol the 1996 Atlanta
Summer Olympics budget, based
on current estimates (in millions)
Where the
money will go
Where the money
will come from; -
TV rights fees
Olympic coin
Interest $40
Other $50 $171.7
Source Atlanta Organizing Comm nee
By Bob Wojnowski
Gannett News Service
(AP) Mention the possibility of
his Cavaliers being ranked No. 1
and Virginia coach George Welsh
can sum up his feelings in four
words: Miami, Notre Dame and
"All the number ones are
losing said Welsh, whose Cava-
liers took over the No. 1 spot in
rhe Associated Tress' poll Mon-
1 lours after the second-ranked
Cavaliers' 11-0 victory Saturday
over North Carolina State, Michi-
gan State knocked off Michigan,
which had been ranked No. 1 last
Welsh said the failure of teams
to hold onto the top spot in the
poll only supports his lack of in-
terest in rankings conducted be-
fore the bowl games are over.
He said. "We've still got five
more games to play
Now that Virginia is No. 1.
Welsh said it likely wouldn't make
theCavaliersanv more of a marked
target for their opponents
Being in the lop 10 was the
big difference he said "1 don't
think No. 2 or No. 1 makes any
Virginia reached the Top 10
with an offense that displayed
balance and quick strike capabili
ties, and both features were evi-
dent against N C. State
The Cavaliers ran tor 228
yards, passed tor 4 and needed
lust 25 seconds to score one ol
their touchdowns ncl 0 seconds
tor another.
Virginia, off to its best start
since 199, improved to b-0 over-
all and TO in the Atlantic Coast
N.C. State (4-3, 2-3) had al-
lowed averages of just 2163 yards
and 9 7 points before Saturday
But bv halttime, Virginia had 301
yards and 24 points.
"We have not been man-
handled like this in a while said
Pick Sheridan, who is 0-5 against
Virginia since becoming the
Wolfpack's coach "Of course,
Virginia is probably the best
football team we have faced since
coming to State
Terrv Kirby, with 112 yards
on 1 carries, led a Virginia rush-
ingattack found considerable
success going straight at the
"They didn't do anything we
hadn't seen on film Sheridan
said "They tust blocked us up
front and ran it up the middle
Of quarterback Shawn
Moore's three touchdown passes,
two went to 1 lerman Moore 2"
yards in the second quarter and an
83 arder in the final period
1 lerman had six re eprions tor 162
Shawn Moore, who com
pleted 1 1 ot passes, also threw
his second interception ol the
season and was sacked five times
"That's the best defense in
pressure situations we've faced
Welsh said rhat's what they do
best 1'hev put pressure on you
and get some losses
opyrioht pple Information etu ,fc
pplr College Information rfr. �
Continued from page 11
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24 shots on goal.
(reorge Crane did manage to
break up an almost certain goal on
a Richmond break away that set
up a penalty kick for the Spiders
The shot hit the cross bar and the
follow up shot was swallowed up
Sivn Ward Gannett News Service
Continued from page 11
Carolina's junior quarterback
Bobby Fuller threw an intercep-
tion to ECU's junior cornerback
Chris Hall who returned the ball
66 cards to the Gamecock 9-yard
This time the offense was able
to convert and two plays later
sophomore running back Cednck
YanBuren plunged into the
endone making the score 17-7
with 24 left in the half
This score gave ECU the mo-
mentum and the ball to begin the
second half of play. And it looked
like the Pirates were going to make
a game of it.
After two of Mackieskick offs
went out-of-bounds ECU received
the ball on their own 39-yard line.
Successive runsby VanBuren and
junior running back David Daniels
put the ball on the South Carolina
28-yard line.
The Pirates were unable to
convert, however, and two plavs
later Blake threw an interception
which extinguished the drive as
well as a lot of hope from the Pi-
rate fans.
South Carolina immediately
took advantage and after a long
drive the Gamecocks senior
runningback Mike Dingledovem
for a touchdown. This made the
score 24-7 with S:36 left in the third
After this the Pirates folded
E I would make only one more
first down in the game and South
Carolina went on to score two
more touchdowns.
There were a few bright spots
for the Pirates but they were far to
few and far between to be of any
real value. Lewis did not make
any excuses for the loss, "We've
lust got to go back and work harder
because I know we're a better team
than we showed (Saturday) said
But, if ECU is going to salvage
anvthing out of this season they
are going to have to answer the
question "where's the offense?"
by lodd Aspden. Aspdenrelieved
steady goalkeeper Bryan DeWeese
earlier in the game
I heRadford game turned out
much the same with the Pirates
getting only one shot on goal and
Radford amassing 26. ECl col
lapsed earls in the game allowing
5 goals in the first half but DeWeese
did manage nine saves for the day
The Pirates tell to 4-11-1 on
the season and played Averett
C oilege Monday.
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Iljc �iiut (Earulinian October16,1990 13
Bad bounce gives Tway title in close match
S Bob vious rhe ball that wouldn't stay alone. Cook's three-putt bogey on mnge j
hutjohnCook in the hole cost htm a victory trtelftthputthemevenagain.Both rway was on in two and two
fthemost rhe happiness is less appar brrdiedtheWthholeandtheywenl pulled for par from 40 feel He
kindestl enl to a sudden death playofMied at wasa winner when Cook missed
f can't remember when I've 34, 26 under par. Cook had a his 15-foot par-saving effort
plavcd so well on a day that meant closing 67, Twav 7(1 'tu' victor) was worth
somuch Cooksaid On the first extra hole, the 401- 1234,0(10 from the total Purs I
yard 12th at the Las Vegas Court $1 rnillun an I
It was unlucky for John, try Club, Cook drove behind some earnings to $4 21,9
ff hole luck) tor me, said rway, who trees, had to play back to the fair
t the bottom went on to score the sixth victory wa) then flev his third into tru
of In six-season tmir cateet bottom ol the hole
I tok caught him b theeighth Buttheballi ameoutandspui
ob hole, and bv the 10th had the lead back some 15 feel to the fron

N � E � T
Offer expires October 19 1990
Continued from page 11
n s replacement, bei .him'
unspecified injun ton ing
Iroshman Steve Morrison into his
firsl v areer start l he Wolverines
voung linebackers, in general,
ha e been disappointing
We lost 1 luti hinson and that
killed us. Moellersaid Wewere
hurting inside and wegotknocked
ill stime 1 )efense is the
ikesl par! of out team hghl
i rkk Anderson would hit
K and it seemed like it
� ,i h.ilt hour tor someone to
. I elr him It wc let i on
tnu � ng to h i long sea
n Put I lion t think ourkidsquit
onus and I don t think they'llquit
n,l they're both re r
� � I s th� insignia y m wt it
i nu iiilvi ' '1 the Ami) Nurs�
It u ens (�ti the let!
in ,ms . u'repart i 1 .i health arc
� in in a hi hedit itn n il mil
. i .klvani entetit are the niu
t the exceptu n. I he M ld Hal
s yi mi c mm.itvl respe t its an tni i Hl i I
rtte Amu Nurse . )pportumties, P V I
, , tol! tree 1 SCO ' 'SA-ARMY
rhev certamU t an t afford to
1u higan - I 7 � it i
unbeaten streak has ended and
hopes of .m unprecedented third
straight outright Big fen title
would end v ith i loss to Iowa
1 his is .i lot tougher than the
Siotrc 1 'amc In is said tailbat K
on Vaughn who rushed for 162
. irds but i �nh 6 in the x ond
halt Numb I i if sd game we
shou ' � n And number two
it makes it tougher tor us to win
�� Big fen

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�� �twCo�(xi i

Bad bounce gives Tway tide in close match
Twav took the title but John Cook
took heart from one of the most
jtsheartening, unkindest bounces
ot the pro golf season.
How can you be disap-
pointed and happy at the same
time? Cook asked at tor his 15-
yard shot on the first playoff hole
wont into the cup. hit the bottom
0 the hole, and then somehow
came out and spun awav
The disappointment was ob-
vious. The ball that wouldn't stay
in the hole cost him a victory.
The happiness is less appar-
"I can't remember when I've
played so well on a day that meant
so much Cook said.
"It was unlucky for John,
lucky for me said Tway, who
went on to score the sixth victory
of his six-season tour career.
Cook caught him by the eighth
hole, and by the 10th had the lead
alone. Cook's three-putt bogey on
the 16th put them even again. Both
birdied the 90th hole and theywent
to a sudden death playoff, tied at
334, 26 under par. Cook had a
closing 67, Tway 70.
On the first extra hole, the 401 -
yard 12th at the Las Vegas Coun-
try Club, Cook drove behind some
trees, had to play back to the fair-
way, then flew his third into the
bottom of the hole.
But theballcamcoutand spun
back some 15 feet to the front
Continued from page 11
Tway was on in two and two-
putted for par from 40 feet. He
was a winner when Cook missed
his 15-foot par-saving effort.
The victory was worth
$234,000 from the total purse of
$1.3 million and boosted T way's
earnings to $421,952 for the year.
gftg gqgt(Earolfnian OctoberI6,1990 13

N � E � T
Offer �xptfM October 19. 1990
University Mali W �� w�ww .�j
snartans drove 76, B0, r4 and 70
yards for their touchdowns, con-
suming an average of 11 plays and
4 4 of! the clock, lust as Notre
Panic had against Michigan.
Michigan State easily drove for
two fourth-quartet touchdowns
when the game hung in the bal-
"he Wolverines sorely miss
the leadership of inside linebacker
John Milligan, who will miss 2-4
more weeks with a broken foot,
and could be without standout
defensive tackle Chris
Michigan also played with-
out linebacker Dave Oobreff,
Milligan's replacement, because
of an unspecified injury, forcing
freshman Steve Morrison into his
first career start. The Wolverines'
young linebackers, in general,
have been disappointing.
"We lost Hutchinson and that
killed us Moellersaid. "We were
hurting msideand wegot knocked
off the ball some Defense is the
weakest part of our team right
now. Erick Anderson would hit
somebody and it seemed like it
took a half-hour for someone to
come help him. If we let that con-
tinue, it's going to be a long sea-
son. But 1 don't think our kids quit
OR us, and 1 don't think they'll quit
Thev certainly can't afford to.
Michigan's 17-game conference
unbeaten streak has ended, and
hopes of an unprecedented third
straight outright Big Ten title
would end with a loss to Iowa
"This is a lot tougher than the
Notre Dame loss said tailback
Jon Vaughn, who rushed for 162
vards, but only 36 in the second
half. "Numberoncit'sagamewe
should've won. And number two,
it makes it tougher for us to win
the Big Ten
Copyright 190 'ISA RXMWAjp
Colltgt Information Sttwork
And they're both repre-
sented by the insignia you wear
as a member of the Army Nurse
v xwps. The caduceus on the left
means you're part of a health eare
system in which educational and
career advancement are the rule
,not the exception. The gold har
on the right means you command respect as an Arr
earntng a BSN. write. Army Nurse Opportunity
( htton, NJ 07015. O call toll free: 1-800-USA-AF
whether Rhonda
again tonij
Imagine li mg in .�constttt state oi
terror. Afraid to live in poor own home.
Yet more afraid to lean it.
Hundreds t women n our coRUnumt)
falili !���� c� -� � r
It brings out the
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Where it tan do the most good.
Because we work with United Way
And that means we hae to undergo
stringent evaluations of our program. Our
staff. And our facility. Which makes us bet
tcr prepared to give women like Rhonda and
their families all the help they reallv need.
When you receive vour combined gov-
ernment campaign card, please choose to
help Rhonda.
Please choose to help us.
The.taamosb is
1th Apple's introduction of three new
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For further information visit
The Student Stores
Wright Building
ffl The power to be your best"
Ci��0�piittC��oulwe WWHWM
of ��m Cwwuw me a�c�0"�� -n� garMw t�


14 alfje �aat (Harolfnian October 16,1990
A's look for another world title
The ECU Ceramics Guild is having
a coffee mug sale at Jenkins Fine
Arts Center. This is a perfect time
for you to recycle your old plastic,
paper or styrofoam coffee mugs.
All mugs are dishwasher safe and
all proceeds benefit the Guild and
its Programs.
four vears ago, Dave Stewart and
Dennis Eckerstey seemed headed
tor baseball oblivion. Now, the
term future Hall of Famers is
starting to appear before their
The A's start their quest tor a
second straight World Series title
tonight against Cincinnati in what
figures to be a battle of the
In Stewart and Eckerslev, the
A's have the best starter and re-
liever in the series.
1 give the Reds bullpen a lot
ot redit. and at the same time you
believe in yours As manager
Tony 1 a Russa said. Til take our
bullpen, recognizing they have a
great bullpen, too
After a 6-11 season tor the
C hicagoC ubsin 198b as a starter.
i-Ykerslev was acquired bv the
Athletics tor outfielder Dave
Wilder Attheageof32,Eckersley
startedas a relief pitcher
In the last three seasons, he
has saved 126 games. No! bad tor
a pitcher wholeadsall current As
in career complete games.
"Dennis Eckerslev I asked
euvs how do you miss his
pitches?" Hall of Famer lohnny
Bench said. "He throws the ball
over the plate all the time He's
amazing. I'm so impressed
He'll be in the Hallo! Fame
In his last 203 2-3 innings,
Fckerslev has walked 1H batters
This season, he walked tour and
struck out in 73 1-3 innings
while saving 48 games.
Fckerslev'sstorv, however, is
no more amazing than Stewart's
survival tor stardom
Released bv Philadelphia in
May W8f, the Oakland native has
been a 20-game winner in eac h ot
the last tour seasons Stewart is 5-
1 in the AL playoffs and was the
World Series MVP last season
when he beat San Francisco twice
It shows what can happen
when somebody has faith in you,
said Stewart, who will start Game
1 of the World Series against ose
Rijo 'We're jusl confident ot our
ability to go out and win
(. incinnati 5 formula tor vie
torv is to grab an early lead and
then turn it over to the Nasty Boys
in the sixth or seventh inning I he
Reds were66-22 when they scored
tirst and 74-6 when holding the
lead atter six innings
In 15 23 innings against
Pittsburgh, Rob Dibble, Randy
Myers and Normharlton gave
up one earned run and six hits
while striking out 20 Dibble
pitched five hitless innings, fan-
ning lOto tie a playofl re ord fora
"It doesn't matter it a guv hits
cross-handed, right handed or
he's a switch-hitter Pirates
manager lim 1 evland said It
doesn't matter if you havea midget
at the plate It Rob Dibble is
throwing 100 miles per hour. I
don't care it you're standing on
your head You re going to havea
tough time
' Lonsidonta bullpen MVP, '
Myers said We are a group down
there We recalled the Nasty B .
and that s how we pit( h A lot I i
been said about Dibble, but he
goes out there and gives 10
Lent, and 1 tr to do the same
rhe A's pen is a little n n
subtle in their ap I �� but just
as effe ti e E kersley R �
Honeycutt and Gene Nelson
combined to give uj I v hitsand
no runs in 6 2-3 innn . lunn;
AL playoffs
Friday 1019 8am-6pm
Piratefest Banner Contest
"What 'Piratefest Represents' to You.
Where FtcklenStad I '� "
Whei rhursda
1 me: 8 0C � :
� ;j 1 REE PIZZAS, o irtes r 1 min swill
tyed and specialty recognized I it Half-
�A I in pating banners sh ild be " ' fPlRATEl
I ;�
Saturday 1020 8am-4pm
I h:s will be the time vt
letails contact Stacey fc
The ECU Student Union
Special Events Committeee
Featuring Comedian
of Showtime
Day Saturday
Date October 27
Time 10:00p.m.
Admission Passes available
at the Information Desk in
Mendenhall Student Center
(beginning October 18)
Location Hendrix Theatre
Look tor the P0NTIAC EXCITEMENT CENTER and check out
the latest P0NT1AC cars � Friday. October 26 at the Student
Stores and Saturday. October 27 in front ot Mendenhall
Cafeteria. Win a t-shirt and enter the sweepstaxes for a cnance
to win a P0NTIAC Sunbird Convertible. Get your FREE
Admission passes then also!


14 OJlje Cant (Earolf nian October 16,1990
A's look for another world title
The ECU Ceramics Guild is having
a coffee mug sale at Jenkins Fine
Arts Center. This is a perfect time
for you to recycle your old plastic,
paper or styrofoam coffee mugs.
All mugs are dishwasher safe and
all proceeds benefit the Guild and
its Programs.
four years ago, Dave Stewart and
Dennis Eckersley seemed headed
for baseball oblivion. Now, the
term future Hall of Famers is
starting to appear before their
The A's start their quest for a
second straight World Series title
tonight against Cincinnati in what
figures to be a battle of the
In Stewart and Eckersley, the
A's have the best starter and re-
liever in the series.
"I give the Reds bullpen a lot
of credit, and at the same time you
believe in yours A's manager
Tony La Russa said. "I'll take our
bullpen, recognizing they have a
great bullpen, too
After a 6-11 season for the
Chicago Cubs in 1986 as a starter.
Eckersley was acquired by the
Athletics for outfielder Dave
Wilder. At the age of 32, Eckersley
startedas a relief pitcher.
In the last three seasons, he
has saved 126 games. Not bad for
a pitcher who leadsall current A's
in career complete games.
"Dennis Eckersley . . I asked
cuvs how do you miss his
pitches?" Hall of Famer johnny
Bench said. "He throws the ball
over the plate all the time. He's
amazing. I'm so impressed
He'll be in the Hall of Fame
In his last 203 2-3 innings,
Eckersley has walked 18 batters.
This season, he walked four and
struck out 73 in 73 1-3 innings
while saving 48 games.
Eckersley's story, however, is
no more amazing than Stewart's
survival for stardom.
Released by Philadelphia in
May 1986, the Oakland native has
been a 20-game winner in each of
the last four seasons. Stewart is 5-
1 in the AL playoffs and was the
World Series MVP last season
when he beat San Francisco twice.
"It shows what can happen
when somebody has faith in you
said Stewart, who will start Game
1 of the World Series against Jose
Rijo. "We're just confident of our
abilitv to go out and win
Cincinnati's formula for vic-
tory is to grab an early lead and
then turn it over to the astv Boys
in the sixth or seventh inning. The
Reds were 66-22 when they scored
first and 74-6 when holding the
lead after six innings.
In 15 23 innings against
Pittsburgh, Rob Dibble, Randy
Myers and Norm Charlton gave
up one earned run and six hits
while striking out 20 Dibble
pitched five hitless innings, fan-
ning 10 to tie a playoff record for a
"It doesn't matter if a guy hits
cross-handed, right-handed or
he's a switch-hitter Pirates
manager Jim Ley land said. "It
doesn't matter if you havea midget
at the plate. If Rob Dibble is
throwing 100 miles per hour, I
don't care if you're standing on
vour head. You're going to have a
tough time"
"1 consider it a bullpen MVP
Mverssaid. "Weareagroupdown
there. We're called the Nasty Boys,
and that's how we pitch A lot has
been said about Dibble, but he
goes out there and gives 100 per-
cent, and I trv to do the same
The A's pen is a little more
subtle in their approach, but ust
as effective Eckersley, Rick
Honeycutt and Gene Nelson
combined to give up five hits and
no runs in 6 2-3innings during the
AL playoffs.
Organizations 9S
Friday 1019 8am-6pm
Saturday 1020 8am-4pm
Piratefest Banner Contest
"What 'Piratefest Represents' to You
Where: Ficklen Stadium, Piratefest
When: Thursday, October 18, 1990
Time 8:00-9:00 pm
� 12 FREE PIZZAS, courtesy of Domino s will be awarded to the winning banner. The winning banner will also be
displayed and specially recognized during the Homecoming Came at Half-Time.
� All participating banners should be hung between 7:00-8:00 the night of PIRATE FES I on the box office side of the
stadium. This will be the time when all banners will be judged.
� For more details contact: Staccv Knoct Elizabeth Murphy
Chairperson, Piratefest Chairperson, Homecoming Commit)
DMjJ 75.I-4XJS; and leave a message 757-4711
The ECU Student Unl
Special Events Commi
Featuring Comedian
of Showtime
Day Saturday
Date October 27
Time 10:00p.m.
Location Hendrix Theatre
Admission Passes available
at the Information Desk in
Mendenhall Student Center
(beginning October 18)
Look for the PONTIAC EXCITEMENT CENTER and check out
the latest PONTIAC can � Friday, October 26 at the Student
Stores and Saturday, October 27 in front of Mendenhall
Cafeteria. Win a t-shirt and enter the sweepstakes for a chance
to win a PONTIAC Sunbird Convertible. Get your FREE
Admission passes then also!
(wc vcKxmoi

The East Carolinian, October 16, 1990
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.
October 16, 1990
Original Format
Local Identifier
Location of Original
University Archives
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