The East Carolinian, October 23, 1990

�he lEaat Carolinian
Vol.64 No.54
Tuesday.October 23 1990
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Greenville, North Carolina
Circulation 12,000
10 Pages
SGA tables
Gospel Choir
Bv Hob Norman
StJtf Writer
In its weekly meeting Monday, the SGA tabled a
decision to fund the E I (lospel Choir and requested
Public Safety to reduce the number of police cars.
Debate arose over whether or not to fund the
Gospel Choirbecausethegroupisclassihedtea religious
group, some legislators argued andshould he ineli-
gible tor SGA funding. However, the Gospel Choir
received appropriations from the S( �A tor at least the
last tour years.
A motion was made to appeal the I louse Speaker
AlexMartin'sdecision to send thebill to the Appropria-
tions Committee instead of the attorney general. The
motion was defeated 26-14 and the funding request
was sent to the Attorney l ieneral, whom will investi-
gate the matter to determine it the choir is eligible to
receive the appropriation.
Legislator Darek Mc ullers objected to thedeci-
siein. "1 am disappointed at the events that ha e taken
place here today fvic ullers said. ' It is unfair that
sornethingsostrorinourcultureisnotbeingfurided "
McCullersadded that the gospel choir is an "art
form" and that " it s unfair that it is up to one person
to. decide versus about 1500 people on campus
in a voice vote, a resolution asking Public Safety
to look into ways of redu mg the number of squad ears
us1 by campus officers w is also passed.
The resolution asks Public Safety to examine
alternatemeansol transportation for itsofficers,such as
bicycles or toot patrol, especialh for officers on ticket
Tripp Roakes proposed the resolution, saying
"With the state facing a budget . nun h and the univer-
sity budget hurting, toot and radio bike patrols would
saw us a lot of money
Harvey Gantt
speaks today at
Hendrix Theatre
By Michael Harrison
Staff Writer
Tony Rumpl�ECU N�ws Buruu
Gregory Morton directs the award-winning ECU Gospel Choir during a rehearsal last week For the first time
in recent years, the SGA tabled a decision to give funding to the Gospel Cho.r Monday on grounds that the
group is a religious organization
It would be more ettk lent on toot or bike than for vemberS. Katie C arsltk is currently serving as Secre-
an officer ina car to ride lOfeetand write a ticket, ride fary pro-tern until the elections are held
lOttvtandunteatieket.ndeHUivtandwriteatHket "An appropriation ot $125 was made to the
1 egislator McCullershad reservations about the
I'm not stronglv opposed o this, but 1 think
(Public) vnetv should be our number one priority
McCullers said. It Public Safety feels they need ear
patrols, then leave them be
Met ullers ool "Public Safety needs to be as
visible as possible
Roakes said, "I'm not trying to limit PubUcSafery
on campus, mainly just ticket patrol
In other business:
� The election tor SGA Socretarv was sot for No-
International Language Organization tor an hono-
�$600 was appropriated tor the English (Iradu-
ate Society budget
� I'hci enstitutionsot the IVtakappachapter of Pi
Omega Pi ,n the Masters Public Administration tor
(IraduateStudies Association were approved.
�The constitutions oi Phi Sigma Tau, Phi Alpha
Theta, Pi Sigma Alpha and Sigma Gamma Epsilon were
sen! to the Rules Committee tor approval
�Requests for funding by the ECU Biology Club
and the EC I Association of Nursing Students were
Sent to the Appropriations C ommittee tor approval
Senatorial Candidate Harvey Gantt, who is
leading incumbent )esse Helms in recent polls,
will speak at Hendnx Theatre today at 4 p.m.
Following Gantfs speech, the former Char-
lotte mayor wnll answer a prepared list of questions
from ECU students. The democratic candidate
will answer 25 questions chosen from queries
submitted from students through the Political
Science Department.
Douglas Kasales, the president of Pi Sigma
Alpha, will serve as the rrvxierator, reading the
submitted questions.
For the final part of his appearance, Gantt
will entertain questions from the audience.
Probable issues to bediscussed will be the federal
budget deficit, the prospect of raising taxes, cen-
sorship, as well as a discussion about liberalism as
opposed to conservatism.
Lee Ann Tharnngton, the chairwomen of
the Forum Committee said the forum is not a
political rally for Gantt. The purpose of the event,
Tharnngton said, is to inform and raise students'
awareness of political issues and the upcoming
The forum lsexpectedtolast approximately
one hour. After the forum, Gantt may take a tour
of the campus if his schedule permits.
Earlier thisyear.forumorganizers contacted
both the Harvey Gantt and Jesse Helms camps in
efforts to bring both candidates to ECU. Gantt
responded, but Helms did not. Student Union
members were told by Doug Davidson, who is
involved in the Helms campaign, that Helms
senate schedule would prcventhimfromattending
the event.
Members of the Forum Committee had the
See Gantt page 3
Speaker to discuss women and AIDS
. �K ndicifMi onint) nn S it
Bv Sarah Martin
Matt Writer
Women infected with AIDS
deal with the disease differently
than their male counterparts.
Kimberly Scott, the Co-Chair
of Minority Issues tor the Pitt
(. ountyAIDS task Force will speak
i Kt 24 m Mendenhall Student
C enter, room 244, at 5 p.m. Scott
will address issues pertaining to
women with AIDS, ranging from
personal daycare to AIDSorphans
Acquired immunodefk iency
syndrome, or AIDS, is a tremen-
dous health concern tor everyone.
Women with the disease have
slightly different concerns to deal
with than men.
For example, women have to
deal with providing d care tor
their children. It may boa problem
if the child or the parent is infected.
or both It can be very emotional
tor women and mothers with
AIDS. They wonder who wilUake
care ot their children after they
Scott has spoken previously- at
ECU and hopes "to heighten
awareness ot HIV infection and
dispel the myth that this disease is
not a gay white disease, a lot of
women have it, and don't know it.
"U reception at ECU has been
very positive and very receptive
Scott said.
"Behavior modification is the
biggest problem that needs to be
addressed Scott said. "We need
to start that earlier and women
need to come around and realize
that their bodies are their own.
Scott discussed women's in-
volvement in using prophylactics.
"Women need to be more re-
sponsible and assertive, they need
to sav something to their partners
about protection and even take it
upon themselves for protection.
You need to be candid and clear
with your communication, there
Project to shed light on campus
H LaToya Han kins
sutt Writei
E I will be seen in a new
light in the upcoming months now
that construction has begun on a
long awaited project.
Starting at the parking lot west
of Mendenhall Student (enter
workmen are busy laying thecloc
trical wire and pouring concrete
post settings tor the new lighting
1 he E I Business Depart
ment along with the Public Safety,
who provided a i omputer printout
(if the entire campus, andthe
Housing Department have devel-
oped a new system of lighting the
E( I campus.
Robert Webb ot the Physical
Plant otters background on the
"The idea was sparked bv a
master light Study done a couple
years back We simply had a need
to increase the number of lights
and the lighting standards on the
campus. It was a general agree-
ment that a more modern system
was needed Webb said
The $578,000 cost tor the
project was split between the Busi-
ness Department and the C enter
tor Repair Reserve in Chapel Hill,
with the latter contributing
Even though campus crime,
specifically rape, was not the main
reason for the change, Webb be-
lieves that the system will serve as
a deterrent
Presently, the system is in-
volved with placing underground
cables and is scheduled to be acti
vated in early December at the
earliest, and the first week in anu-
ary at the latest.
As Webb puts it, "We're not
saving it is going to be perfect but
it is going to be better
State audits university's records
The North aroiina state auditor is currently
r. n wing E I s accounting records according to
Ben Irons, the university attorney
"It is an ongoing process, and it involves a
personnel matter he said
Although Irons would not discuss the matter
any further, he did sav that the state would make its
findings available to the public after the situation is
University policy will not allow FCU officials
to comment on matters invoking other employees
in situations such as this.
However, Irons added that ECU is not a
unique case by being audited by the state.
"I would not say that it is unusual for this to
happen at a university from time to time he said.
is enough confusion going on as it
"Our focus for the past year
and a half has been a push toward
education with prevention plan-
ning along with being active in the
community in an education ca-
pacity Scott said. "We now are
moving towardsintervention with
"We want more women to
become involved, to educate
themselves and their children. We
need to let them know of the ser-
vices available and get involved
with AIDS victims-being a buddy,
to prepare meals for victims or
care for the families.
"But the most important thing
for women is three things: 1 Hise a
prophylactic device with vour
partner - a condom or a dental
dam (for oral sex); 2) communi-
cate with your partner Know their
whole history, be very candid, ask
him flat out, but do it with corn-
See AIDS, page 3
opinions by voting if they
want changes to occur.
Classifieds� 6
Personals, For Sale.l
Help Wanted, For Rent and
Services Rendered.
Minority Arts Committee I
musical act performing clas-
sical and traditional pieces
from Argentina.
Also, a review of Thel
Black Crowes Oct. 17 show
at The Attic.
Pirates defeat Bearcats
56-32 to break their three-
game losing streak with a
Homecoming victory.

vgg lEgat (fiaroltntan October 23,1990
ECU Briefs
ECU Gospel Choir to perform
fund-raising concert on Oct. 27
The ECU Gospel Choir will perform in concert on the stage
of Wright Auditorium at ECU on theevening of Oct. 27asa fund-
raising event to support the university's largest single musical
The performance is to be recorded tor an album which will
bo made available to the public on records and cassettes in
With more than Ml voices, the ECU Gospel Choir is directed
by Gregory Morton With Horton writing, arranging and pro-
ducing the work, the ECU t .ospol Choir recorded an earlier
album. Land Called Glory, in 1987, which sold about 1,000 copies.
The choir, open to all students ot the university, was orga-
nized in I 77 and sponsors various fund-raising activities. It has
an extensive schedule ot performances in North Carolina and
irginia thfs year and next spring will make its annual tour
across tin' country.
rickets tor the Saturday . Oct. 27 performance will be $5 tor
adults, $3 for students and $2 for children under 1 2 Call 830- 5391
or (il4 lor further information.
The album to be recorded on Oct. 27 will be available in
lanuary at a cost ot $10 tor LP or cassette tajx from the ECU
i,ospol Choir, P t.) Box 2s"?. (Ireem ille. NC 27836, or from any
member ot the ECU Gospel Choir
Alaska scheduled as next stop in
Travel-Adventure Film series
Tie Great Alaska Cruise a travel documentary film nar-
rated by filmmaker Pong ones, will be screened in 111 s
Hendrix rheatre on Wednesday, Ocl 24 at 8 p.m. The film is part
ot ECU's 1990-91 rravel-Adventure Film series
I he film travelogue takes the viewer through the inside
passage and across the (. iult ot Alaska on the Island Princess, the
vessel trom "The Love Boat" television show The luxury trip
begins at Vancouver, H t, with stops in Alaska at Ketchikan,
lunoau nd Skagway.
The highlights are a helicopter trip to lunoau i efields, rail-
road rides, sailing through (.la ier Bay and l ollege Fjord and a
ride aboard the Pisi nstern wheeler paddleboal Amongsites
visited are the Alaska State 1 air the I ittle Eldorado Mine,Prudhoe
Bay and Alaska'soi! holds.
An Alaskan theme dinner will bo sen od in the Mondonhall
student c enter 1ulti purpose Room p to the mo io at 6: JO p m
Compiled lrom 1 t I Nws Bureau reports
Crime Scene
Officer arrests subject for public
exposure during football game
October 17
1020-An officer assisted, a. ft�t .pojiu officer at brewster
building o sor e papers on a subject; Conta t made.
1424 C Mu t-rs reported to I let her Residence I laTl to serve a
warrant on a subject warrant was served
1537-An officer reported to I ier Residence Hall to serve
papers on a subject; contact was made
2338 Officers responded to suicide attempt at farvis Resi-
dence Hall Female subject wastransported to the Real Crisis
October 18
22Ctticers responded to the third tloor ot (. .arrett Resi-
dence 1 lall 'same was a misunderstanding between two friends
(students) Incident cleared, no action taken
October 14
0401 Anottuer was at the Freshwa) on 10th Street in refer-
ence to suspicious subjei t Same was intoxicated
1 1 2"Mtu er st ipped a ehu le south ot Biology building tor
speeding The student was given a ampus citation.
2331 An officer investigated report ot subjects spraying the
tire extinguishers at Fletcher Residence I lall
October 20
0141-Officer stopped vehicle and arrested student for driving
while intoxicated. Second student also incart crated for allowing
0410-1 Officers responded to loud party at Fletc her Residence
I lall Subjects gone on arrival
1520-An officer investigated reprt ot subject exposing him
self m Section 12 ot Ficklen stadium; same was arrested
1838-C Hficers assisted in dispersing a gnmpol tailgatersfrom
athletic field south ot I larrington Field.
1915-Officers assisted in arrest ol a subject wanted tor assault
suspect was m Fletcher Residence Hall Ottuor assisted with
processing arrestee Arrestee also banned.
214e-An officer stopped vehicle in parking lot at Fifth &
ReadeStreets, broken seal found in same on student instructed
to pour out contents and released Another officer provided
bar. kup
2159-An officer banned two non-students trom campus tor
creating a disturbaiu e m Scot! Residence I lall
2209 n officer stopped a vehicle Non-student given sobrt-
et test & passed, verbal warning given and driver released
Another officer provided ba kup
2335-An officer stopped a vehicle north ot Tyler Residence
Hall with a keg m same Student given verbal warning. Another
officer provided backup.
October 21
0003-An officer responded toilet her Residence I lall about a
domestic dispute Student banned trom residence halls
(M147 An ottuer responded to ones Residence Hall about
females being harassed Subje Is n t l h ated at this time.
0358 An officer responded to east ot (.arrett Residence Hall
about an intoxicated male Same was sleeping in vehicle Non-
student's parents called to pick him up trom Police Department
H01 An officer investigated report ot skateboarders in the
area ot Memorial.vmnasmm The subjects were given verbal
October 22
0044- An officer checked on a suspk ious vehicle at the loading
dock area of the Biology Building, same determined to belong to
a student
021s An ottuer responded on scene to three male subjects
damaging a sign east of Financial Aid I wi n 'ii students banned
one student referred to Student lite
0422- An officer observed a large amount of trash and debris
east of the Music Ruilding. Same determined to have come from
the TKF house
Crime Scene i Ukcn from official I C t Public Safely logs
Islamic law keeps
magazine women
under cover, literally
By Tarek Hamada
Gannett News Service
DHAHRAN, Saudi Arabia
Sgt. jav Watson did a double-take
when he saw a military magazine
mailed to him
All he could see on the cover
was the head of a woman who
appeared to be sitting on a horse.
What happened to her bodv
A Saudi Ministry of Informa-
tion censor covered the clothed
body with white stickers.
"Why would you put stickers
over her bodv?" asked Watson.
28, who couldn't remember the
magazine's name because he
tossed it aside so quickly.
'We're Americans we like
to see flesh
But vou're in Saudi Arabia,
now, Sgt. Watson - not back home
in Birmingham, Ala
In a land that stnctlv adheres
to Islamic law, newspaper and
magazine photos showing skin are
wiped out with stickers or strokes
ot a felt-tip pen.
Personal lettersaren't opened,
Saudi officials stress.
"Islam savs that women
should bo covered except for their
hands, feet and face said astro
Alyagool of the Ministry ot Infor-
mation. 'We have been raised
under Islam, and we don't want
Muslim people to see this
I hev don't want soldiers to
see skin of any type, either So
torget about mailing Playboy.
Plavgirl or even magazines with
swimsuit and lingerie ads to sol
Most Saudis are followers of
the stern Wahabi sect, which in-
terpret s Muslim dcx tnnes literally.
To that end. the censors leave
fingerprints on British. C.erman,
French and American publica-
tions A sampling:
1 he Sept. 20 issue ot Bunte
magazine, Germany's version ot
People, is a collection ot covered-
up cleavage An eagle-eyed cen-
Study: children
party as early
as sixth grade
percent of American children
commonly attend drinking par-
ties as early as the sixth grade and
the figure increases to hi percent
by the time they are high school
seniors, a survey released today
I he study, done by the Search
Institute ot Minneapolis for the
Lutheran Brotherhood, said 1
percent of all students from the
sixth through 12th grades fre-
quently go to parties at which their
peers drink
The institute studied what it
identified as 10 negative factors
and M) positive factors in overall
well-being and found that only 10
percent oi students met what it
said were minimal standards.
Among negative factors, the
study ot O.lXXl youths showed
that 38 percent spent two or more
hours a day at home without an
adult, 40 percent watched televi-
sion at least three hours a day and
7 percent reported that a parent
had a serious problem with alco-
hol or drugs.
One child in 10 reported at
leas! one incident ot sexual abuse
and 17 percent said thev had been
physically abused by an adult at
least once
The institute said 48 percent
of the students surveyed placed
"high importance on self-serving
values 21 percent felt under
stress or pressure most or all of the
time, and 6 percent felt "a consis-
tent lack of care, support and un-
Two percent of the students
reported that most of their close
friends were involved in chemical
use, were in frequent trouble at
school, or both.
The study found that a num-
ber of the positive factors declined
substantially between the sixth
sor used a pen to wipe out Ivana
Trump's bust, as well the busts ot
Madonna, Princess Stephanie ot
Monaco and Italian porn star
politician llona Staller
� Even old pictures ot leg-
endary temme fata les get the literal
brush-ott In the Od 7 I ondon
Sunday rimes, the censor covered
most of a 1959 photo that showed
Elizabeth faylorfilming" atona
Hot Tin Roof IntheOcI 61 ranee
Scur, Marlene Dietrich's famous
legs are covered
Army Sgt. Iddd Spain ot
Abilene. Texas, couldn't believe it
when he saw a drawing ot a
woman in Readers Digest that
was covered with felt-tip pen ink
Reader's Digest?" Spain said
"1 mean, what's the problem1"
Sgt. lohn Pierce said the cen
sor tore manv pages out ot lime
magazine "Time is something
normal to us Pierce said It
seems a bit excessive
Get used to it. said Alyagoot
of the Information Ministry
"It Islam says women i an !
reveal themselves, then there- s
nothing to debate he said 'Is
lam is a religion We � an I hai
it or plav with it "
Several I S. officers said the
agree with Alyagoot
"We need to respect the
country" sways and notbetheugh
Americans we usually are when
wegooverseas, said Air Force I t
Col Pout; Cole o Medtord, 1
We're m their country We have
to respect their laws
All the soldiers said the' issue
is a minor distraction trom their
I hev said the memories 't
their spouses or companions at
home are enough to keep them
I think about my wite. Ann.
all the time, Watson said, as lie
shook his head
The anticipation is mal
me weep
Every Wednesday Night
PuoGittssivt Daj i Ni(,h
on compact disc
� $1.00 Tall Boys
� $1.00 Kamakazee
� $2.50 Pitchers
(Ladies Free Until 10:30)
� fv

I "Women
kimbcrly Scott,ohair of Minority Issues
tor the- Pitt County AIDS lask lone Dis-
cusses religious, social, cultural, economic
a od health issues pertaining to women with
HIV Epidemic.
ednesday, October 24
Mendenhall Student Center
Room 244, 5:00 p.m.
Sponsored In Student Health Services
News writers:
There will be
a meeting
today at 6 p.m.
in the newsroom.
Be there.
Recaivc a second set ot standard
SUM onnts absolutely F-REE with
your roll of 35mm Disc 110 or 126
color ornt dim let: tor oev�tODinq
dndpnntmq! fcJ1cluaes4 super
ze prints.
. "eo 10
Oct. 29, 1991
it Carolina University
Wright 3I.I
Greenville IMC, 27858

Art & Graphics758-2616
Carolina Pregnancy757-0003
Cynthia's Flowers757-1892
Dapper Dans752 1 750
Darryls752 1 9()7
Family Medical Care55 5454
Fosdick's .756 -201 1
ITG Travel555 5075
Jiffy Lube756 2579
Kel Way555-75 79
Rack Room555 25 I 9
Student Store757-67 5 1
Director of Advertising
Adam Blankenship
Advertising Representatives
Ken Earley Julie Roscoe
John Semelsberger Nechol Boone
Nellie Van Den Dungen
Advertising Production Manager
Warren Kessler (Graphic Artist)
National $6.00
Local Open Rate $5.00
�er column inch
Frequency Contract
Dicounts Available
Business Hours
Monday - Friday
7:30 - 5:30

Xlje �ast Carolinian Ocioiuh 23.1990 3
Continued from pa je

� i

� � �.
: Rf AL'
pal efficiently by r � . � .

Across from E ast Carolina University
i he Host
v ould liki'
help in tl
() effort
b en iHir,iui
its readers to
new s
Office Hoxrs-
ftO0 4.M - 8�7 PM Mon-Fri
8D0 AM � 4:00 PM Sat
George Ktetn, M.D. FAA.F.P.
Henrietta WHJlams, Ph.D.
No Appointment NMNMrf . s j g, yg
Do We
Have To
30" 40" White Foam Core

$ $2.69 K

I )ur sale on in-stock 30" Mf loam core
is happening now through Saturday,
Oct. 27th only. All sales final and no
tlis( mints .ipplv.
s, iome in ami rake advantage ' these
hardcore savings rroni Art & Graphics
1 iscount Supply.
& Graphics
()pcn 9:00 - 8:00 p.m. Mon. - 1 hurs.
()pen :M) - 5:30 p.m. Fri.
c pen 10:00a.m. - 5:00 p.m. Sat.
Comedy ATTIC

OJlie �aHt (Earalinf an October 23,19903
Continued from page 1
passion and concern and 3) talk
to your phvsician or health care
provider and learn hnw AIDS
effects women differently. Learn
the symptoms like cervical can-
cer and pelvic inflammatory
disease (PlP).Thev are common
with AIDS and HIV.
"And it you are not sure
about vour partner, use sexual
barriers everv time there is
sexual contact Scott continued.
"Have prophylactic devices
available at all times
"If you are not infected, you
don't have to be. Start using
protection now "
To those that think they are
invincible that AIDS will not
affect them, Scott will simply
sav, "you're not
Through out the month of
October on the ECU campus,
the ECU AIDS Education Com-
mittee and SCA has sponsored
programs to educate students
on AIDS and HIV infection.
Ihii ii what a forest looks like when you cut down all the trees. Recycle today
Otct Hours:
Continued from page 1
idea for such an event last year.
At the same time, people in the
political sriencedepartment were
discussing preparations Eventu-
ally members ot both organiza-
tions merged to bring about this
ECU'S Pi Sigma Alpha is
associated with the political sci-
ence department and is heavily
involved with the Gantt forum
Dr Donald Ensley,
Tharrington said, has been in-
strumental in helping us get this
thing together
C'mon That brown paper bag isn't a meal And your desk isn't a
dinner table
And hey � did you even taste what you grabbed at that drive-thru?
Did you really even see who handed it to you?
That's not lunch not really.
Come to Darryl's We serve only real food (over 80 choices), brought
to you real efficiently by really nice people at a real table with real style!
Across from East Carolina University
5fcl . � �. �
George Klein, M.D FAA.FJ�.
Henrietta WWams, PrcO.
990 G Wt Oof-son IT
Reservations and major credit cards accepted
The East
would like to
help in the
recycling effort
by encouraging
its readers to
Do We
Have To
30" x 40" White Foam Core
Our sale on in-stock 30" x 40" foam core
is happening now through Saturday
Oct. 27th only. All sales final and no
discounts apply.
So come in and take advantage ot these
hard core savings from Art & Graphics
Discount Supply.
& Graphics
520 ("otanche Street. Greenville
752 0WW
Open 9:00 a.m. - 8:00 p.m. Mon. - Thurs.
Open 9:00 a.m. - 5:30 p.m. Fri.
Open 10:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m. Sat.
losers � �
Comedy ATiTII
Zone Al"11

Stye �aat (Earolmtan
Sewing the East Carolina campus community since 1925
ostPH L. jfnkins Jr General Manager
MlCHAtl G. Martin, Managing Editor

Tim Hampton, News Editor
Mat i King, Features I iitor
Don G Morris, Sports I iitor
Carrii Akmsiuom. Special
n lim rds.
MlCHAEI I ,ANG, Editorial Production Manage
m I'nrmk, Siaft Utmtratof
Chris ormv Darkroom Technician
MaRgii O'Siii v . � i l.C Technician
Michah Aibiqitrqlt, Assl News Editor
Sll ART OlIPHANT, AtH feature- I .fife
Earu M. McAii i Assi Sports Editor
Scot i Mwivin. Satire Editor
Pi N Nevgloski, Copy Editor
Toby Barbol r, Circulation Manager
Sri ri Rosntr, Systems Manager
Phono LUONG, Business Manager
Diborah Daniels, Secretary
TheEa K'l si
public alion I . i
it served the Ea�C�otina campus community since 192?. emphasizing information thai dire ily affects
� i yeai �(j( jMiWihi-Mw ini M-ck w .i v:rv ul.iticri �! ' Jioo The East
i continue any advertiserr i i it discriminate on ihc hasi I igc wx.crc
. ch edition does not necessarily represent the views of one individual, but, rai
fthel H rd TheEasH u man welcomes letters expressing all points of view Letterssh
t � uirposes of tlecenc) indbrc v The East Carolinian reserves the right to edit letters foi
d to The Editor, The East Carolinian. Publications BWg ECl Greenville. N.C
Paw( 4. TuESOAY. October 23. 1990
Reformist Party proved their point
l was nol tee long ago 1 group ot E I without voicing our opinions, we let the "system get
stud ntscame together to form an independent politi- the best ot us
cal roupnan ��� � lei rmist Party In 1989, after a rhankfuHy, we, the people have a way to
ver controversial campus election, the group vowed change the 'system" if it fails us It'scalled voting And
to be the watchdog t the Student Government the time to vote is right around the corner
sso, l.ition Recently, members ol the 1 eague ot Women
But likt mam ihei i ot neccssanlv Voters set up booths on campus to register people to
political ones) th ithavi I ikenthe ampusbystorm the vote Bui whafa the purpose of registering hi vole it
bodveventualh i keupduetoalackofsupport.Why? you don't exercise that right? Fai too few E I stu
l!n Reformists! i I some) a little extreme dents have turned out to vote in past elections, both on
lorl CU, but for a iheparh kept the and off campus lake the List . elections tor ex
SGA legislators on their toes Members sat in on the ample Approximate!) 1,00(1 students out of lb ��
showed up to exert im- their nghl to vote
Tins must (hange Shtdents make up large
part of the voting bod) oft ircenvilk? the state and the
countn so why don't we put some more pressure on
anii i usal gainst city off icials when thoseinctimbentswhoarenotfulfillingtheircampaign
regular Monda meetings ind voiced disapproval ol
the n,n the student government was run I he Re
formists felt that fJ i .vas not heard
Ironicalh studentsatECI (not just Reformists)
the traditl rnal downtowi I � illowccn party was can
celedandvs � � ver the noise ordi
nance We students fell thai our vote was not being
heard b the Greenvilleit i ouncil
xromises? The trend has to -tart sometime, some
vhere Start it now
rake the time to gel to know tin candidates
larvcv Gantt, a candidate for the N. seat in the I s
n issues
So, we exercised our right to protest 1 eel In Senate, will be .it FCT1 tonight to speak o
fotmcfSGAprosldeni rtpp1?oakc5,stuctentsTTiarchcd pertinent to the I99B Miwpaigii His opponent, in
to c it Hall t.t express our opinions Other student cumbent Jesse Helms has made plans for another trip
leaders organized no-da) boycott ol Greenvilk1 to the eastern part of the state Go to the candidates'
merchants as another w av ol show ing disapproval ot forumsand find out w hat the) i an and w ill do for you
the citv - des isions Derm t n at its best, right! the process is simple II you want a hange,
Chat's what it's all about the right to speak you have to vote Each and ever) one counts Who
t reek and be heard It'sgivenfand guaranteed) to each knows your vote may just be the one that gets the n
andevcrv oneol US. Hut when we sit and let issues pass , andtdatc in office
Letter to the Editor
should be
the l duor
Would you think it is a good
iviea to plao an numerator
generating hazardous smoke
and ash oi undetermined con
lent next to a hospital'
Well then, let s put it next
to the hospital in our town
W hv would the 1 laardous
Waste Management Commis-
sion even think ot putting an
mi inera tor next to die Murdoch
Center and lohn Umstead Hos-
pital in Granville County?
That's easv Because thev
think retarded and mentally ill
people have no choice. This
Smacks ol the pro-World War II
snake Pit era
I hope and believe that the
days have ended when states
can deny the rights and privi-
leges ol mental patientstoequal
justice under law It nothing
else avails, families of the men-
tally ill now have a million
member lobby, the National
Alliance for the Mentally ill
with 40 chapters in North
v arolina
I urge impacted families to
write or call the governor (1-
800-662-7952), legislators, the
1 laardous Waste Management
Commission (1-800-277 6770)
and the Governor's Advocacy
l ouncil for Persons with Pis
abilities (1-800-821-6922) and
tell them to cease and desist. A
much larger group that does
not belong to N AMI should also
write! loin N AMI and quit get-
ting savaged by bureaucrats!
Patients aside, doctors,
nurses, case workers, aides, and
administrative staff at Butner
do have a choice.
Note well:
There is already a severe
I s nursing shortage. It is es-
pecially difficult to get nurses
to work in semi-rural places
such as Butner A common
practice is to hire substitutes
trom a registry at twice the
usual pay Maybe it costs qua-
druple to get nurses at a love
Medicaid won't pay mil-
lions ot dollars in federal tax
money to understaffed, dan-
gerous institutions that lose
their accreditation. Has this
happened to other institutions?
i es, it has
�The new- Americans with
Disabilities Act says disabled
people have the si me rights as
other Americans. Or are some
people more equal than others?
Could this lead to law suits?
James S. Sweet
Durham, N.C.
Supreme Court makes questionable call
By Scott Maxwell
Fditonal C olumnist
I ike most people, I usualh
feel entitled to sneer at those idiots
ontheSupreme ourt (An"idiot"
on the Supreme( ourt is a justice
whodoesrt t always rule the way 1
think I would have, which in-
cluded, at last count, all ol them )
But not lor all the money in the
world would I have ruled on the
lohnson Controls case No, thank
you 1 eave this one to the idiots,
The Johnson Controls ease.
for those of vou who just came out
of the aves, isa controversial civil
rights case involving none other
than lohnson Controls, Inc the
nation s largest auto battery
manufacturer The United Auto
Workers brought suit against them
on behalf of thecompam s female
workers, charging that compam
polu v which bars women from
jobs that might harm an) fetuses
that might happen to be inside
them violates the PregnanC)
Discrimination Act and other
federal lawsdesigned lo eliminate
on the H'b bias
Well, the UAW is right.
lohnson Controls policy does
violate such laws c ase closed,
Wrong Would that it were
that simple lhe problem is.
lohnson Controls has good reasons
tor their polic) reasons which
have nothing to do w ith their ne-
farious plans to re segregate the
workplace That's one reason this
case is mi tough But that's lust
part of a bigger problem the way
I see it. the Court can rule in oneol
three ways and each of them is
grosslv unfair to someone.
First, they can rule that
Johnson's policies are illegal, and
the company has to let women
work wherever they want That s
fine with me. at least at ttrst blush
As a condition oi employment,
ohnson already requires women
to sign a paper stating that they
know working at lohnson Con-
trols increases their risk of bearing
deformed hildren (sorn . i forget
the i urrent euphemism I For that
and other reasons, workers , an I
sue lohnson it their children h.r
birth delects, even it th. � � lefects
aredirectly tra i th irwork
at the company
Unfortunately, the
can sue lohnson, regard less of an
contracts their mothers signed
and with good justification i
should bo allowed to sign aw.iv
someone else s rights ohnson
( entrols is just looking out tor
itsell the same wa) you would
they're tr) ing to headofl potential
law suits Ruling that n s
policies are illegal would pi i
the i ompam in a itel I thev.
ouldn'tbarwi mnenfr m workii
w ith hemk als
.� ill) at fault if tl vomei
dren are born with ai
elbow s The femali - nay
be const ientii nv mai I �- �
reasonable pn caul
, identally ha ing i i hil I
sooner or later it'sbound I
pen anywa) nd when it did
ohnson would be on the lo�
side ol some big lawsuits Even it
you don't have much sympathy
forlargecorporationslikc hi
hei k 1 sine don t
happens to all their other w - i
when thecompan) goesdo n I
So all the Court has
exert ise its second option rule-
ohnson must allow womei I
work wherever the) re qualil
to work, but that their i hildren it
born deformed, van t sue lohnson
Well, thai to,
vou happen to be one ol those
kids. It vou re born with a birth
detei t you needn't have had from
whom veu seek redress?
Supreme Court will have already
ruled that vou can't get il from
lohnson Controls, and, let's face
it, Mom won't ha ebecome a mil
lionaire working tor a batten
Well, let's look at it thiswa
w no's al
and fatl r arc, ui
ing n a- to
vou would! ' ' �

but �
n't at fa
to the Supn n rt,

(then for tl
to fetus
tair to vou, the kid �
d, but .�
thir. il il
1 hen the(
Its ,
� il �

� �
pvrmanenth icV nl
. , isbli
n � � . itscomf)
� �
still � boon thi ; � '
iftei cks come n
- . rushed :
lawsuits, or children asking
t suemommyorthi
pa . � � : �' i. - � � � "
� � - �
� bs it s v
Maybe this ail .1 .
show thai � be fair 1
erv all the tin �
servation leads rv rably I
question ! can
thought Id throw � to tl
readership il
thev ourt hearingtb-
ild . i decide to K lair I
Israel has reached the time of folly
By Darek McClures
I dilorial Columnist
Warning: the contents ot this
article will be highly scriptural It
only represents my personal point
of viewasan African- American who
believes that esus Christ is his
personal savior. I also believe that
there is racism, prejudice, pain, and
strife in the world but that it can Ki
solved through a deep personal re-
lationship with GOD.
Recently, a reader ot this col-
umn engaged in a constructive dia-
logue with me by writing a letter to
the editor. And he raised some is-
sues that should be addressed.
Often, human beings have a
tendency to worship God when
thingsare going well and to curseor
question him when thingsare going
bad. The children of Israel wor-
shipped and praised Cod when
Pharaoh -t them free. Thev praised
(,(l when le parted the Red Sea so
that thev could walk across and
then drowned the Egyptian Army
However, when things got
bad theyotfered nopraises. Instead,
thev complained and moaned and
groaned. In the absence of Moses,
thev made Aamn build a golden
image. In Exodus chapter 32, they
said, "make us gods which shall go
before us; for as for this Moses, the
man that brought us up out of the
land of Egypt, we know not what is
become of him
The reason why religion 1 d
rather sav strong personal faith in
God) is faltering toda) isbecauseol
this attitude. People don t have the
patience to deal with a that
thev can't see. I his is why the lsra
elites made the calf. Unfortunate!)
Uxi many preachers m the world
today rv money and power hun
grv. Thev care more about material
things than showing people how to
operate under the direction ol C od
and bring the principlesol the bible
into reality on the earth.
According to theconcordaik e
ot the Thompson Reference bible
there are nine things that happened
to the rebellious and doubtful chil
dren ot Israel which may happen
today. These things are: DThev lost
the joy ol divine fa vor 2) Thev were
viewed them as an adulterer 41 (. vl
threatened and ewecuted reproba-
tion where thea was no repentance
5) Thev became a by-word to
neighboring nations (reduced im-
portance) 6) They were defeated in
Kittle 7) They were humbled into
the dust 8) They were utterly cutoff
4) They were earned into bondage,
The problems that afflict us
today are no different Too often,
the atheists and agnostics want to
blame the good for the evil, when
actually they arc like night and U
Instead, we must blame evil for evil
and drive thedarknessi it thi
the light which is J ' '
lohn 14 6 esus suv s th
wa) the truth dth
i �i all � good thing;
happen to bad people thi
intercession ol others so thai tl � �
will come to the lightod allows
�but does not cause) bad thing
happen to good people (who b
lieve in Hiiro so that thev
refined through faith and perse
veranceand w ill come out like pure
gold (job 23 ic
Finally, 1 want to reiterate the
fact that this column is not racist
Rather it represents a spot ial inter
esl lust as my predecessor dealt
withtheissuescc�Kerningtheen i
ronmenU tor the most part' Imainl)
deal with issues concerning tact
and religion (rather deep personal
I odav there is no Martin
1 other King Ir who dealt with is
suesoi race, religion m i lass on a
large scale basis He advocated
change through taith in GOD, in-
trospection, and social action He
was assassinated in lu�-s There
lore, in lsXI there must be tots ot
little giants or "points of light to
spread the message and incite
Hopefully, I can he one ot
them Personal fatthin jesusispower
for all people and can change the
world, person bv person!

5l,c tuat CargHntan Ocumi a 23.1900
High school
stage march
lottc Mceklenbi
leaders led nearh 1 '
a march througl u
suuuLn calling
creasing violent c I
holding them h
march inspired I
Sue Myrick
I ordinating
,1 rall & M '
- 1
spoke from I
lev c! '
in Charlotte
( ieorge Battle HI, chairman ol
the Student Coordinating Council
I son o( the Charlotte
� � klenbnrg school board chair
� aid Ms Myrick met with
. � : leaders and shared her idea
1 man h
cjusti vpounded upon her
I 1 omeone from the mayor s
1 d to help us get spon-
ji I Rattle, 17
h i � 1 .indents to attend,
oiu :� d 1 1 orporate
, r the B� ngles restaurant
� un topro ideboxlunchesand 1
� VV( K 1021 Mhvastheother
A C3 nt cJ
JW Enter the Air Force
Immediately alter gradua-
tion without waiting for the
results ol your State Boards. You
can earn great benefits as an Air
Force nurse officer And if selected
during your senior year, you may
qualify lor a five-month internship
.it a major Air Force medical facili-
ty To apply, you'll need an overall
2.50 (il'A Get a head start in the
Air Force. Call
Computer Artist
Experience a must with Mac
and graphic sottwear
ppl ;�i rhe last Carolinian
Second Hour Publications Bldg.
(Across from Joyner Libran
Deadline for uppiicatioiOctober 'tjt0-

d tin
nvalr ins
� �

Dog gone from
Who's Who list
dog had b
t beei
1 � �
e-tilled 1
The 1990 Edition of the
Downtown Halloween
Party T-Shirt
'1 lv 1-ir!y Goes Urufergrourvd"
This 6 Color T-Shirt
print is available
exclusively at:
UBE, The Attic,
Boulevard Garb, The
Surf Report, and
Charades costume shop
n O A
The ECU Student Union
Special Events Committeee
Admission Passes available
at the Information Desk in
Mendenhall Student Center
(beginning October 18)
, m m m �coupon ���� �� �
2 Combination Platters
One low Price
2 Small Platters7.95
2 Regular Platters9.95
2 Large Platters��
"hoo ! mi i run SI V
( i lD Clam Strips oi I
Beverage noi included GI Mori I
Dine In or Take (I i
I spires 10 U W
r-jfi 2903 S. Evans St.
Call 756-2011
AdC't onai Parking
Open For Lunch
Sunday - Friday at
11:00 A.M.
� A
Featuring Comedian
of Showtime
Day Saturday
Dale October 27
Time 10:00p.m.
Nation Hendrix Theatre
the latest P0NPAC ca-s � Fnoay. October 26 at the &�f
Stores and Saturday Octobe. 27 in from ol ft
Catetena. Wmal-saepsesacW
to win a PONTIAC Sunftird Convertible. Get your rKbt
Admission passes then also'

(Blic JEagt (Earoltman
October 23.1990
typing and photocopying services
We also sell computers, 9oftware,and
computeraccessories 24 hours in and
out Guaranteed typing on paper up
to 20 hand written pages SDF Pro-
fesskmal Computer Services, I06Easl
sth street (beside Cubbie's)
Greenville. N.C 752-394
ccssing tor papers, reports letters
Data base and address merging
available Professional help in resume
writing, typing. Call foni Fair at 155-
SERVICES: Eight years of experi-
enceand a laser prin ting system mean
you get the highest possible quality
for your term papers dissertations,
and other printed materials. Elec-
tronic spelling check, and pickup and
delivery anywhere in the Greenville
area included at noextra (barge Oil v
$2.00 per page Ask about a Plan
Ahead" discount! lor more infor-
mation, Call Mark at 757- M40 after h
p m
TOO BLS TO VWtl Call Ihe
Wordsmith tor professional typing
and word processing services. Assis-
tance in creating and editing text
available. Speedy turnaround. 736-
money, U.S. (rants for Scholarships,
Fellowships, Internships, Residen-
cies, Research Grants ftlliomns ol
dollars no availableall 24 hours
GRANT HOTI INI t04)88C 5426,
LOOKING FOR: a fraternity, soror-
ltvorshidentorganiahon that would
like to make $500 - SI 000 tor a one
week on-campus marketing project.
Mustbeorganized and hardworking
Call Jenny or Kevin at (800) 592-2121.
DIATELY: Noexperience necessary
Excellent pay! Work at home (all
toll-free 1-800-395-3283
SPRING BREAK M91: Individ ualOT
srudent organization needed to pro
mote Spring Break trip. Earn money,
tree trips and valuable work experi-
ence CA1 1 NOW' Inter! ampus
Programs; 1-800-327-6013
AN INTERNSHIP with Northwes-
tern Mutual life can give von the
compehutve ilge you need to and
your first real job Call 55 77
person. Famous Pizza Restaurant
Corner of 10th and Evans St
HOIHOfHOtChristmasis closer than
you think' Farn extra cash and
clothing discounts toward- vmir
Holiday shopping Greal foi stu
dents FacultyStafl looking for a
part-time position in Men sor I.Kles
Sales.t iiftwrappingposihons are also
available. App'lv Brodv's The Plaa
M-VV 11 a.m. -5:30 p.m.
NLTYFarr cash distributing credit
card applications on campus No
selling. No fee; set own hoursall
Collegiate Poster Network I 90C 669
ING: The Greenville Recreation h
Parks Department vs ill be holding an
organizational meeting tor all " ose
interested in officiating inthe winter
adult basketball league theme
will be held Tuesday, ct toer
p.m at Flm Street (,vm. Expert I a
requirements, clinic scheduW ind
eame fees will be discussed Formore
information, please call Duane
Grooms at SM) 4550 or 830-4567.
TRIP FOR SALE: nation pack
agefortwot( Hawaii Includesfree
airfare plus reduced rates on hotel
Valued at cm � - (1 It could be
yours for S7fl i csl offer i all
Natalie .it 1
FORSA11 11 12 PC.6401
H2 h 5 � . � drivi s color
monit �r,i pi ss: md text
nrint r oftwan nd all n at
$800 ill R � '� ' ' p'�'�'
yw s
FOR sll ' � '� l (7 N b Al
52 8011
vrb :�
Sofl �
A.K.K. Hoj I .
birthda) i! ny I dc n d �
Magit Kini Uve, Jol
BRI N Ml RPHY: rou r
:h eini ngt I ilk ik n.Don'l
worn vi 'cdbi Ion
vouj ' ; �' � � rothers
GREEKS-J i' ready for Alph i PI
allgreekdi n - tml! Il s v: � � 25th
from s � �. ! . re will be lots of
ca( olaiVVearyo ii
letters rfi esfoi an
,iw esor I reeds go to
l KI M 'I K Ml SH SOt R I
for mtr next party. VV
and progressive.
so BUST MOV1 I ' �H2
EN: W p ' : � �' :
scmcstci - '�
� I
$ s$ lj : M
KA,in,�tK1 I VAIL M Bhi
RX.1U 1' anksfor venir support in
our "yellow ribbon" fundraiser. Live,
the AOM's
TOM CLASS: You did an excellent
job with Rush Wednesday and
rhursday Keep up the good work
Ihe Brothers of Sigma Nu.
lt We're looking forward to get
ting together rhursday night. It's
going to be a blast' 1 ove, the sisters
and pledges of Mill
FOR RENT: Hall townhouse, Twin
Oaks,furnished Maleorfemale.$200
plus half utilities. Mike at 830-0132
non smoker, to share 2 bedroom apt.
pcrmonth Includes everything
I r, ks from campus Verry nice
t lizabeth al 757 II M
( Kvn room 5212 per month plus 12
vasher, fireplace, deck,
D hKk-ups Bedroom furniture
ronh R itivelyi eatperson Nopets
Hcril age 155 ' 127 1 eave
n i ssage lulie
TION DAY Thursday. November 1,
9am to4p.mMendenhall Seniors,
this is vovir chance to finalize all
preparations for graduation' C.rad
application, career planning &
placement, graduate school cap &
gown parking & hbrarv fines, et
akrt for coming You all hxked great
and helped make the night a si i
I lope to do something else soon The
Brothers and Pledges of Sigma Nu
are great' You're doing an awesome
job. Keep up vour hard work It
doesn't go unnoticed or
unappreciated We love you! Ihe
LTA PI: We didn't need you I I
Homecoming anyway! We wenl to
DunkinDonutsand found some girls
who swallow cream filling. Mu Nu
Larptsf Libnry of intormBtion m U S
ill sublets
. i MC 0'
E "�881 �"2
O fu t
Hilil'Ch inlofmttwn
� 3?? 1" �� ' A
rZl�IT1 nT 51
Free Film Offer1, iirv-flprf!lll
I Good With
I Processing of Film I
I Film is in for people ' t
I with coupon who i
' have not picked up.
I ! J
Student Stores
� i - �� � -� � � 0mw ��'�
Htnt toHvn in tylf
ns rsf Week's Rent!
Call Al or Joe
605-D Greenville Blvd
aiuueni aiares � . duj-uuicchvimc uivu
Hi .i.i
ifu) I'Uc I
Ml Ne� �
i) I 5ih Siiici
� I .h.iii ,i N� it K '
� . ti M.ii"i Sbcfwtil ' en
� n Hifh� i) �. s
tedUffei S30O a monUi
, i .1 1 r l.titmiv V dtiami
miu. i p n p 8 5 Wpn
. Mi .Hll I H (Ml W s '
. . .

I i 1 irtiim) V. iIImm
- -
SI i-defeAsi
Certified lnslriictors�Privalf InstriKiMMi niaiU
Rape I'rtvmtiin
Mark Murrell
amc your
Wes2fel is a Christian fellowship
which welcomes all students, and is
sponsored jointly by the Presbyte
nan and Methodistampus Minis-
tries. Come to the Studenl Center
(3(11 E 5th, across from Carrett dorm)
this Wednesday night at 5 p.m. and
everv Wednesday mht for a deli-
cious all you can eal home cooked
meal (.50) with a short program
afterwards Signed for the hearing
impaired e all 58-2O30 tor more In-
You are Invited to attend a study of
ChxI s Word with a group that wel-
comesall people We provide fellow
ship activities and serious Bible study
for those whoare i interested We meet
weekly on Wednesday nights at
p.m, in Room 221 ol Mendenhall If
you have questions, call Tim Turner
The last Carolina University (k�pel
Choir will be recording their second
"live' album, from Wright Audito-
rium, on (fctober 27, at h pm All are
invited Admission will be $5 tor
adults, S2 for children and S tor
students with IP i or more intorma KS � I oi 757-0964,
Lhev thought they could cancel
HAI I OW1 IN but they were wrong
They didn't Know about the Beaux
Arts Ball a masquerade ball, if you
will,ah I'HlNIWni I Ion lueMlav,
October JOfMisdud Night) Featur
ing Billylub lost and I fell Comes 2
Frogtown ticket sak locations: Ihe
New IX'li, Reggaeware, Quickailvef
Reairds, Ihe Art Store, EastOiSt
Music Iicketsand I shirtswill also
9a m p m in tmnt of the Student
Students for the Ethical Treatment of
Animals will have meeting on rue
day,October 23, it 5-30pm. in (.CB
2016. CraigSpit2 and Erin Becker will
give a presentation on the Environ-
mental Effects oi Animal AgJ
hire. Afterwards, plans will be final-
ized for our upcoming information
table on the cruel practices alalette.
Everyone interested is welcome
ILTS. 1023: lanette Fishell, organ,
Faculty Rental (Kinston, N( , al 1 irst
Presbyterian Church on N Heritage
St 8:1S p.m freeUHCRS, 1025
Chamber Music Concert featuring
student wind performers, William
w Wiednch, director (Fletcher Re
atalHall,H:lpm,fnvi Percussion
Players Concert, Harold (ones and
hm Carey, directors (Fletcher Recital
Hall, 8:15p.m free). DIA1 7574370
LA Anthropology Club will sponsor
a presentation bv Pr Blanche
Watrous, rx-pt. of Anthropology
entitled Fducational Coals and IV'
hefs: Differences Between lapanese
and American College Students
talk will be followed DV a Question
and answer session, Wednesday
October 24 &30 pm . Brewster D
J02 Everyone is welcome
( ampus Chapter Organizational
meeting will be held on Wednesday,
October 24 at 7 p.m. In Brewstei
Building C, Room 2iVv
in empli ' �
� i
tails AP

the IVi- Mlied Heall : gun
rransporl if bi pi dedl
Mendei I all Si �� ' enter. II you
need trai �i be in the l
of MM at � i p n Refresl
� ed Ni estions call the1
rherewilll � � �
meml ci nnO tobei Irdat - p tn
in the 1 on ign I anguage Lo
(X b 1016) Hues wifl be accepted al
this mectii i; New members are all
The Avden Theatre Workshop is
holding auditions for the musical,
The Fantastiks" on Sunday, Octo-
ber 2H, ay 3 P-m and OTl Monday
October29,at7:30p.m. rheaudittons
will be held at Avden Cnfton High
School's Auditorium Interested par
ties should bring their own musi
For further information, call 758-0262
or 746-2'SnO.
Interested inUvupational? We're not
I OR eilRlST
Campus( rusadeforC hristwelcomes
all students to Primetime our
weekly meeting at 7 W p m every
rhursday al103 Brewstei Were
having a fin� tune al 'Primetime
Kimbt rh Scott Cohair ol Minoi
ity Issues for the Pit! t ount) Ml 6
I ask 11 m e dis usses religious social
Cultural,economii and health issues
pertaining to women and the HI
epidemu I !m presentation will be
held m Room 244 Mendenhall on
Wednesdaykiobi i !4at5p m For
more information call i 6794
fheNi wmaiatholk StudentCen-
�t: . si es lo innounce an ongoing
gram called Beautyand
B i � v I; I lepth I ookat atl
, ism I wo identical program every
week Mondaysat7 Klp.m and Fri-
days al 2 10 p m For more intorma
: come or call Fr Paul Vaeth at
S tturday, December B, the
i rtville jayeces will once again
rnsor the GreenviBe Christmas
Parade. Participants are asked toas-
semble al 4 a.m. in the parking lot at
the corner of Greenville Blvd and
Arlington Blvd Hie parade will be-
gin at 10 a.m. and proceed down
Arlington to h vans Park across from
Greenville Middle School. The lav
cees art' ottering entries for busi-
nesses, dubs, churches, and civic
organizations Ihe theme for this
year's u,kW is An Old! ashioned
Christmas Participants are en-
couraged to build a Boat around this
theme Professional floats ,m' also
available al the following prices
Commercial float: $450; Commer-
cial Float with 12 sponsorship S:rM
Private Float, Commercial Entry:
S125;Caror Truck Entry. $50;Church
oiivk Croup Entry: $50 deposit
I here is no entrv fee tor civic clubs or
church-sponsored groups walking.
: I here is a rv I di aunt tor entries
received by October 30 lor more
information, contact Mike lamb at
7Vs;w or Gray Ambercrombic at
758 7133
Ihe Annual Army KOTC Kent at a
del Fund Raising Drive is Saturday,
October 27 Rent a cadet to do ho isi
cleaning or yard work Prices per
cadet are $25 for a halt d.n or$40for
a whole day Call 757-69676974,
Monday through Friday 8 a m. - 5
p m
Wednesday, October 2 J Free partici-
pation in flexrelax class, 112
C hr.stenhurv Gym, 5:30 - 6 pm Bi-
cycle Scavenger Hunt Check-in at
1(17-A Chnstenburv Cvm between
230and 5p.m 1 ast day toplav Frisbee
C Klt to register to win a prize for the
lowest score. 107 Chnstenburv Cym
Stairmaster Steppers, Chnstenburv
Cvm Weight room, rhursday, Octo-
ber 24: Participate in the largest aero
bics class ever' I aking place at FC I
2(Vi Chnstenburv Cvm tonight from
5-JO - h:20 p m with a OOOi down
afterwards in the pool! For inform!
tion call 757-638 or stop bv 204
Chnstenburv Cvm Participants arc
eligible to win free Ixr Prizes!
It's not too late to apply for the Na-
tional student Exchange! If vou are
interested in paying FCC tuition and
attending one ot 99Other universities
around me United States, investigate
the many opportunities available to
you through the NSE program You
mav still apply for the spnng semes
ter 1991, or trv the tull year exchange
beginning next tall Visit Ms.
Stephanie Fvancho in Brewster A-
117 or call 77-67fcs� for a brochure
and application form this week!
ffeel - ��
dav October 2 I 9 p.n
and expei e what a ffeel
was lik the '� - V
free reft � � provided
Harvey i��� � H� i drix Ihe-
aterat4p.m or ruesday,October23.
He will give a short speech and :nen
answer questions Sponsored b) die
Student Uni iw C ommittee
and PSA .Political Science Honor Fra-
pm m matro to perform
rheArgentineangTOup,CtousC uatro
will be performing in MSC Rm244on
ruesday October 2;a' 3 p.m A re-
cephon will be held at 7p.m Fro
admission Sponsored by the Student
Union Minority Arts Committee
Boost Alcohol Responsibility 1 oday
The week oi October 22-26 has been
designated Alcohol Awareness
Week" at Fast Carolina University
The primary goal ot A AW is to hep
reduce alcohol misuse by promoting
responsible decision making and
healthylifestyles I ookfortheB A R I
1 ogo for program details
�tie i�a0t �ar0ltmatt
is your chance to get mvotvM&ith
ECV's most exeftingstudmtjnedta.
APfr UHUy! 111 �oor of the Publiwion BMk rro ggg �
Advertise in
The East Carolinian
and get results.

nrTOBER 23,1990
OUT lEagt (garoltnian.
Black Crowes
rode the Attic
By Michael Albuquerque
Assistant News EditQl
�, ecn v ame a little early to The AtticonOct
Black Crowes conjured up the ghostly
: British Blues and Southern Rock gods of
theirheavy,bluesstyleofrockand roll.
a w hich began at 1130 p.m. and tasted
c and one hall hours, was one electrifying
inor another and evoked memories ol must-
its ranging from the slide work of Duane
the blues rifts of Stevie Ra Vaughn.
.ahsthris Robinson kicked off the 15-song
th� hard-driving cut Thick N I'hnV 'off
it . P Shake Your Moneymaker.
song blended into an extended jam of a new
NoMore which featured Jeff Cease and
;on trading licks on lead guitar
king, bluesy rave upof TwkeAsHard"
sod the wide-ranging talent of Robiinson's
tore the band played another new song
K ck rhe Devil Out Of Me"
: you like thai one Robinson said, plav
- rig the capacity crowd tor approval.
hng that they made quite an impression,
then turned in a churning, blues-based
�� Sister 1 ove
c pro ulevl bassist lohnnv Colt with the
it to prop one leg up on Steve Gorman's
i as he thumped out some heavy riffs.
igain, the band showed their willingness
tnces by performing another new song
i instrumental break in "Miserable
n gaveolt a playful hug on the neck ust as
cm an extremely heavy guitar solo.
onsciousof the rising heat in theaudi-
binson splashed the crowd with a drink as
� ean to play the intro to Could I've Been
�� umber, the group'scurrent hit video
ird lo Handle, incorporated a funky,
blues sound into the Otis Redding das-
i K barged the crowd and got them
catchy chorus.
vening - high note seemed to come from
next number another new song called
( n Down, a grinding tune which tea
burning fretwork h Cease during the
g the crowd from atop a front amplifier.
anaged to raise the room temperature to
�tduring Shake EmOnDown
� it Cold" followed with a lengthy jam
, with two slide guitar solos by Cease and a
�� Ri h as well,
i rowd once again pounded the hardwood
rsin IheAttu as rhe Crowes played their break-
ugh hit, jealous Again, before ending the set
Struttiri Blues
s the fans began chanting tor more, Robinson
turned to the stage with a message
ou asked for it; ou will t kin' get it hesaid.
His younger brother Rich then began the open-
rds to the dreamy, acoustic ballad She Talks
.ngels '
:ut subduing the audience with this song, the
I , ame back with another heavy dose of bluesy
- ind roll
How bout some blues Robinson said, as he
� duced guest-guitarist Doug Boyle of the Robert
� � ind.
Ashris sat back on an amplifier to enjoy a beer,
By Michael Harrison
Staff Writer
Oous Cuatro bunas their umque fcrgintine sound to room 244 ol the Mendanhaii
Siuden.Con-or ,0 at 8 p m rue even, 1. being hosted b� the Mm Arts
Committee ol the Student Union
A unique musical act is being
hosted by the Minority Arts Com
mitteeof the Student Union.
Hie musical group is called
Opus Cuatro and is a team of tour
musicians. They will perform Tues-
day, October 23 at 8 pm in room
244 of the Mendenhall Student
The music will be made up of
classical and traditional pieces from
Argentina All but one of the songs
will be performed in Spanish
Having dedicated more than
22 wars promoting folk music,Opus
Cuatro is one of the best known
vocal groupsof Argentina.
Opus Cuatro is also a member
of the 1 lonor Committee for the In-
ternational Foundation Musica
Esperanza, an institution created by
pianist Miguel Angel bstrella
Members of this organization are
dedicated to preservation and pro-
motion of music, the world's youth
and human rights
Opus Cuatro has given over
mHX concerts in Latin America,
Europe and Asia rhegroupbegan
its longest international tour on
September 18, 1990 It included a
four-week European tour with
Munich, Vienna, Rome and Naples
C)n October 17, Opus Cuatro
arrived in the United States to per-
form in New York, Dcfroit. Wash-
ington D. New Orleans, Tampa
and here in Greenville. Once fin-
ished with its tour in the US the
group will travel to lapan
Alberto Hassan plays first
tenor suv Marcello Balsells plays
second tenor and piano. 1 lernando
Irahole plavs the baritone and gui
tar,and FedericoC nihana takescare
of the bass and percussion.
Carol Sansour, the chairper-
son of the Minority Arts Commit-
tee, said that she expects the event
will be "upbeat and thoroughly
entertaining Although a bit
skeptical at first about audience
turnout tor the event, she later said,
"overall interest has increased
Sansouradded that shenow expects
a very successful evening The
concert is to last until 10 p.m.
A reception will be held at 7
p m . an hour before the start of the
:oncert, in room
144 of thv
Mendenhall Student Center Span-
ish food will be served Admission
is tree to K I students, tacultv and
Look tor ads in 'The East
C arolmian. call the Student Pro-
gram I tottine (757-6004 I and listen
to WZMB tor further information
concerning upcoming Student
Union events
Arts department
By Michael Harrison
suft Writer
E I S Theater Arts 1 Ypartment has 3 now addi
tton His nan is J.A. Herzog, and he now ��� -rks asan
instructor and lighting director
Herzogteachestwointroductiontotheatercoui �-
and an introductory course in stag? lighting He often
arrives at the universit) about 8 a.m. to begin prcpara
tions tor his classes. (nce finished vs ith his lasses, he
works M ith a team of students to prepare the lighting
arrangement tor the E( I Playhouse's lat St prodiH
tion, rhreepenny Opera, which opened Oct. i:
theprowasfinished Herzogand his team of student
workers would remain in the theater until 1 I p m on
many nights, sometimes later
Herzog was bom in Brooklyn in 1958 Hismother
is a professional artist and his father, once a practicing
attorney, is now a judge 1 ledesc ribed his homelifeas
Wing well-rounded, loving and confusing 1 lerzog
also traveled with his parents often anexperience that
hesaid taught him great deal.
he mildly experimented with drugs t lowever school
was perhaps an even more confusing aspect o( his life
1 lerzog did not excel insch -ol b) any means, oven
though he possessed the capabilities to do so. Never
theless, he made ex ellent grades when he finalh man
dgecl to get courses that genuinely interested him 1 lis
reputation for ademicsw asm t v ery much impro ed.
though When he announced to his parents that he
wanted to become a teacher, the reaction was light-
hearted disbelief His father in particular, jokingl)
. ommented about his son who got temble gradesand
wanted to become a teacher
LivinginNewYorkwasa very good experience for
1 lerzog 1 le said the stereoty pe of New orkers being
rude and uncaring is not true 1 le said tlv it he had to
�haracterize them as a whole, he would not describe
them as being hateful or unfeeling, but he would sa)
thev were rushed, always hurrying to get somewhere
Herzog said, IMo one had time to stop and talk
I herefbre, the stereotype, 1 lerzog said, is based more
, �n rnisconception than actual tact
Despite the long hours he and the student workers
spent in the theater preparing the lighting for the
Ihreepenm Opera, 1 lerzogdid not complain It was
work he liked to do. 1 le said he wanted the students to
spend time as a team working together 1 he students
were learning an art, he said and. 'art makes people
friendly l he work was -hands-on too, an aspect
that he found particularly refreshing
rzog said he mostly takes a "laid back approach to
teaching and working with others, insisting to teach
students as adults
No one seemed to ha e to worn about doing a o
that he or she found particularly difficult or unsettling
Heroc assumed lobs to students w horn he felt to K-the
best tor them After telling someone to climb a tall
ladder to work on some overhead lights, he said, it
you're not good with heights, don't tee! forced to do
this ,
Working with the students in such an atom sphere
also let lleroggettoknowoervoneonamorepersonal
basis. The most common problem hesaid students face
is finances .Manystudentshaveparentswhocannotor
w ill not help with the expenses.
The crisis, n Kuwait is another problem that he said
perhaps w eighson the students' minds more than they
themsoivosreal.e Hepo.ntedout that tlu-tudcntsare
at the drafting age
lerzogisengaged to be married. 1 lisbnde. w horn
he met in New ork, has moved here to be with him le
said he looks forward to having children and growing
and sharing with his fiance. Both are artists, and thev
love animals and children
I'm someone who likes adventure and fun
Herzog said. I le said he loves hiking and recently rode
,� ,h, Uh.ut was �- and relaxed, ing "1 -tvrng ho�
NEW YORK(AP) There is a
� image in the l963comedy"Ir"s
.1 id Mad Mad, Mad World" that
n airplane in distress ap-
i hes a remote airstnp Paruckv
tareand the camera cuts to a
a pan of the emergency crew
i men, motionless deadpan,
ut to spring into action rhe
rce Stooges.
Even standing still, expres-
iS, -oars past their prime, the
� tial havoc those1 men could
� ik was enough to make audi-
- laugh helplessly
; hat's why "Disorder in the
� 60th Anniversary Tribute
Jtooges" is overdue. If not for
� others Howard Curly,Moe
, Shemp and Larry fane, the
. generation would not know
� vaudeville was
1 don't think there's anyone
s done physical comedy m the
r 10 years who hasn't been m-
ed to some extent bv the
stooges said Gary Owen, a life-
long fan.
( Hs en, the announcer on TV's
breakthrough comedy "Laugh-In
is the announcer for the two-hour
tribute, syndicated in 126 markets
Oct. 2i through Nov. 11.
Owen also helped lead the let-
ter-writing campaign that got the
Stooges their sidewalk star on
i toBywood'sWalkofFamein 1983
The Three Stooges began in
vaudeville, thetounngs�ng, dance.
novelty and comedy acts that were
the bedrock of American showbiz.
Shemp was second banana
stwge to comedian Ted 1 leak,
and enlisted his brother Moe and
viofc-StlarryRneinto-teact Their
film debut was in 1990.
Shemp quit the act for a solo
hlmcareerin I932and wasreplaced
by Moo's younger brother, Jerome,
nicknamed Curly In 1934, Healv
was a nsing film star. His stooges
went out on their own and signed
with Columbia Pictures.
For 12 years, they made classic
two-reel comedies, until illness
forced Curly to retire Shemp re-
joined the act and they continued
making short features for nearly 10
Curly, the most popular
Stooge,died in 1952. Shempdied in
1955 and was replaced by oe Besser,
a longtime bit player with Abbott
and Costello.
In 1958, Columbia fired the
Stooges, but released their 190 two-
reetersto television where thev were
discovered by the current genera-
tion of television writers.
oeDeRita replaced Besser fora
series ol forgettable feature-length
comedies. The last ol them The
Outlawsis( ommg" wasrelcasedin
Moe and Larry died in lu
and DeRita is the sole surviving
"Disorderin theCourt" does a
fine job at presenting the trivial
fa f( 'ids that will delight the serious
Stoogeophile (Stoogist? Stoogian?).
In addition to dips of classic
Stooge shtick. it has home movies,
old kinesopefootageofearlv televi-
sion appearances and a television
pilot never before broadcast
Unfortunately, the producers
look what would have been a tight,
entertaining hour and padded it to
two hours.
There are several pointless ar
poarances by comedians who add
nothing 10 the program, including
the otherwise funny Wil Shnner,
who dnves around Hollywood in-
dicating where once stood the van-
ished landmarks of the Stooges
Serious Stooge fans will be irri-
tated by the inclusion of "The Curly
Shuffle" a 1984 music video of old
footage and a mediocre song.
Purists will be horrified bv the
program's finate, the first colorized
Stooges short, 1's ' Malice in the
Palace It Mar fromtheirbestwork.
cut down to 15 minutes and inter-
rupted twice by commercials. This
is shabby treatment oi the Stooges
and their director, lules White, a
master of monochrome.
This tribute to the Stooges is
strongest where it showsusstoogerv
that we haven't seen before, where
the writers let their admiration for
the Stooges shine through.
Courtesy of Bonanza Books
Moe. �, ano Shemp have ohce aga,n seen k,ssed by la.e ,h M 1949 shoh. MM Done I The legacy
the Stooges left behind turns 30 this year�

�hi � -at (Earolfntan October 23,1990
This Week in Film
'Tales From the Darkside' kicks off
pre-Halloween cheer at Hendrix
This week the Student Union Films Committee and Hendrix
Theatre will be showing two movies that offer something tor
everyone. Tales From the Darkside: The Movie" arrives just in
time to provide a little ot that rrighteningly wonderful Halloween
spirit This highlv entertaining feature is followed on Sunday by
another unusual and entertaining movie, "We're No Angels
starring Robert DiNero and Sean Penn. This is one week of movies
you vvill not want to miss
Tales From the Darkside' is a compilation ot three shorter
horror scripts put together into a story within a storv format
reminiscent ot the Hansel and I retel fairy tale. A young and
increasingly desperate boy finds himseH trapped in a cage and
attempts to dissuade his captor (Deborah Harry) from cooking
and serving him tor dinner In his defense he entertains her with
these dark narratives.
"Lot 242" is a funny and frightening story about college and the
living dead When competitive rivals cheat a reclusive genius
(Steve Buscemi) out ot a highlv coveted scholarship, he uses his
intellect to take his revenge upon them - with a little supernatural
help - ot course Michael McDowells marvelous screen play runs
Ihe gauntlet from hilariously funny (when he wants it to be) to gut-
wrcnchingly frightening (which it definitely is)
1 he second part ot thisantholog) relates the sick and scan storv
ot what can happen when you are living with the " at Froml lell
C.eort;c A Romero's journey to the darkside tolls the storv ot a
professional hitman (David khansen) who is paid loo.tMHt K a
desperate millionaire (William Hickey) to kill his house cat'
These things .ire ne er quite as easy as they sem, so don't miss the
ending. Cats don't just steal the breath from babies!
Part three ot this tnlogv is a bittersweet romance with a twist
"Lover's Vow also written by McDowell, stars lames Remarand
Rae Pawn Chong. Remar playsa struggling artist who witnesses
the brutal murder ot a friend by a gargoyle like creature, who
spares his lite onh atter he promises never to reveal what he has
seen Soon afterwards he meets the woman who will eventually
become his wife (Chong) but alter ten years, some promises are
Tales From the Darkside" is a classic horror anthology, full ot
wit, humor and romance as well as suspense, terror and ghastly
surprises ohn 1 larris directs this tour ot the darkside which also
features Christian Slater
On Sunday We're No Angels' will pla in Hendrix Theater
This movie is a tun put about nuns on the run It is a remake ot the
1955 classic collaboration by I lumphrey Bogart and Peter Ustinov
This version was written tor the screen by David Mamet. pro
duced by Art 1 inson, and directed b Neil Jordan (Mona 1 isa)
PhilippeRousseloH The Bear (ieorgeFenton(Cry 1 reedom),and
yolfKroeger (Casualties ol War) provide photograph) direction,
sore. and set design, respectively. Add to this talented crew the
formidable acting abilities ot Sean Penn (Colors) and Robert
DeNiro t Midnight Run) and the result is a brilliant and genuinely
funny movie. Demi Moore, fames Russo,and Bruno Kirby provide
in depth supporting roles for the lead characters
PeN'iro and Tenn portrav two escaped convicts whose attempt
to cross the border into Canada is complicated when they are
mistaken tor visiting priests These two actors work well together
and the interplay between them is charming. Mamet uses the
considerable talents available to him effectively and to hill poten-
tial. "We're No Angels' is an entertaining movie blessed with
great ideas and excellent execution
Tales from the Darkside" will be shown Thursday, October 25,
1990 at7:0Gandfc00p m. and Friday and Saturday nights at 8 00
p.m. "We're No Angels will screen Sunday night. October 28,
1990 at 8:00 p.m. Admission to Hendrix Theatre is tree to E U
students with a current IP card and activity sticker, lor more
information please call the student Union t Jffice at 7rC-471.
The Student Union 1 ilms Committee would like to thank last
(. oast Musk and Video tor its cooperation and help m re lowing
these movies
� Bv Hank Rudisill
Pumpkin harvesting can
require an 'orange' thumb
(AP)-Wc know where
pumpkims come from, but from
where does the word "pumpkin"
stem? It is derived from the Greek
"pepon which means "cooked
bv the sun
This year, in overheated,
drought areas, the sun may have
cooked pumpkins too much, per-
haps reducing the size and the
number available for trick-or-treat
observances, and increasing the
Select your pumpkin accord
mg to its intended use. There are
sizes especially fit tor carving,
painting, decorating and cooking.
Fresh and canned pumpkin are
high in vitamin A and low in
calories at least until you add
sugar, milk, eggs and pie crust
In the tield, pumpkins are
ready tor harvest when they are
completely orange. In Northern
states, this may not happen before
the frost is on the pumpkin
Large-fruited varieties
pumpkin technically is a fruit
such as Big Max, Big Tom and lack
O'l antern require at least 110-120
days oi warm temperatures to
mature. Pumpkins do not store
very well and may blacken and rot
it exposed to freezing tempera
You can extend the season a
bit bv covering vour pumpkins
with a tarpaulin on cold nights
and removing it in the daytime.
Another preservation suggestion
is to set each ripening pumpkin
upon a board or shingle to dis-
courage insects from tunneling into
the shell.
There are someearly varieties,
such as Bushkin, Cinderella and
Hybrid Bush Spirit. One Northern
gardener reported harvestinga 10-
pound Spirit the past two seasons
atter about 74 days.
To harvest a pumpkin, cut the
stem end with a knife, leaving
several inches of stem attached to
the pumpkin. Store it at 50-55 de-
grees in a dry place. The pumpkin
tlesh. when stemmed and strained,
can be used in pies, rolls and
breads. The seeds may be sepa-
rated from the pulp, and washed
and dried.They makea good sna k
when toasted on a piece of alutni-
Monday. October 22
lumutay. Oclob 23
5 00pm
ECU 8ACCHUS Iteiouice Bootn
Sol S� PfOfliom at Umstecxl
rJe�r)erx-e hoi LoODy
, Sate S�i Program at jo"�
r� conducted to r�lp you occw �
� i .
� - ?.
MednMoay Oclobmi 24
3 30pm
Bil Oorrow aom 'Sogjtm'
ctofc r� uin I � ��" "
Almost AnyineigGoM
A Miocfcv o�mahw o � '
, BrOc!oO�-22atb00pm��!03
. � �����.� ��� wn
s norm "Women and Aide' M5C 244
- "nv Scon Itertean. I 0�moi o- me PORT Pwgi it. and � -�'
� � � i I the � � �Jemc
"Th. Aeono. Supermarket- �.r.w-
. � �� - � - '
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Thunday October 2S
Monday OcfoOer ?�
Vctim� impocl Pane M . �

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Green G�i OJ . � .���.��.�'

8a"ne j-jngmu, Cor'eet
t. I'hangr H� inik Pnuumi'
S. l.obrvatt has.ns it Rtqutrrd
I. fifth � Fill Trnnsmusvm Fluid
1.1 'Vri i Fill Oiffrmtial Fluid
1.I bet 4 Fill Hnkf Fluid
1.I hfrk iFui F-nrrr trmmFluul
1.I hfrk & Fill Wiiultnc Wasrur Fluid
I �� & Fill Rattrry t Required
It Filter
11.1 tal Wiper Hladr
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Tp ol, .iu�rt.i
Continued from page 7
the band's guitarists joined Boyle
to play the most blistering solos ot
the night during "It's A Sin
1 during the instrumental break
the trio seemed to push each other
on to play harder as they traded ett
lickson four separate guitar solos.
For me finale. Boy leonce again
joined the band on a rendition ol
Won't You Make Me 1 lappv a-
the nearly exhausted crowd roared
their hoarse voices with approval
II iBiH.ii II pl ����� mlrr'hOTAM,i, $2.00 0F�
V�S5��2�' wwiThs Ad
ntment. Sansfart.on piannteed. And that s what m -all Kfttt.
We Have Yon Reariv In Tint- No Anoointment
126 Greenville Blvd. Phone: 756-2579 Mon-Fn 8 a.m. - 6 p.m. Sat. til 5 p.m.
Music Notes
!� vt monl
record "T.
Acou I l .i
1 l�H2
Kk out for some molten metal io appear in stores this month and
v. months ahead. Lemmj and gang (a.k.a Motorhead) are
entlv recording in Los Angeles with Dave Edmunds(?!??)and Ed
in Francisco glam band Vain w be recording in an 1 A. studio
ain is tmalK working on the tollow-up to their debut
ompleted work on an acoustic album called "Five Man
mi A I s r lease is slated tor this year. The live l.P
Gettin' Better "Modem DayCowboy ' and "LoveSong
n Halen hasdecided to part from his long-time deal wiA
uit� is Mr Van Halen has been endorsing Kramers since
axe w hi is now playing Musk Man guitars, manufactured
Music Man plans to create several Van Halen models
k onsumption
i I, a Baizary and Chad Smith of the Red Hot Chili Pep-
pers pi. -aded guilt, to battery for sexually harassing a woman during
, Mar 14 concert in Florida Riding high with their latest opus,
"Mother's Milk, Baizary m smith were each mud Sl.MH) and
ordered to donate $5,000 to a rape crisis center
David Lee Koth s next album is due on ew Year's Eve with new
guitarist ason Becker joining the line up. Badlands' second IP.
tentatively tilted "Voodoo Highway should be out soon. Produced
bv lake 11 marks the debut of new drummer lett Martin, former
vocalist for Racer X Fx-basher Erie Singer left the quartet last year
due to "musical differences" and an offer to plav for Alice Cooper's
band on the 'Trash tour
Iron Maiden has a new home video titled Maiden England. The
home release has been directed ami edited bv bassist Steve Harris
Maiden England combines two shows from a sold out concert m
Birmingham,England. This90 minute tape includes "Killers "Die
With Your Hoots On "The Evil That Men Do" and "The Number ot
the Beast
On the local metal scene, Tayetteville bad boys Street Lethal will
be pumping it up at The Villa in Banner Flk, N.C, on Oct 23. On
Nov. 8, lethal numbers s,d Starling. Bernie Mangiboyat, Derrick
Mauldin and Mike Thompson will bring their rock-n-roll showcase
to the Switch in Raleigh
1 Intil next week, turn it up and rock on'
� C ompiled by "Diy" Deanna Nevfclnski
New YorkJFK
Ta�es no! nciuded ReiC!0"s apD'y fares
suDjeci to change Oe ways avaiaD'e Wck.
S'j(iy ab'oad programs Infl S'odeni ID EURAIL
Council Travel
70) FenOi Street. I I
Outturn, HC �7 Jos
l i ntntff f loth i mi.
.Ii in Int. olh c' ill s
A �lKjin s. Innntin
"Where Lost
Are Found

417 Hvam St Mall
Dow ntow n
Start Shopping
For Halloween!
Featuring. The Connellsand Out of The Darkness Laser Light Show
October 31 st 9:00 P.M.
Minges Coliseum
Tickets on Sale at Central Ticket Office, Mendenhall Student Center
ECU Students and Guest - $5.00 each
(Guest Must Be Escorted By Student With ECU ID)
Limit One Guest per Student
Dr. Richard R. Eakin, Chancellor SGA Special Concerts Panhellenic Council

October 23,1990
SHrg jEaat QTargltntan
Pirates down Bearcats, 56-32 for homecoming victory
By Matl Munima
Stjtt Writer
compile 539, a season high
Cincinnati,on the first driveoi the game, drove down the field and
kicked a 42-vard field goal that gave them their only lead in tin- game The
rhe sporadic Pirate offense came alive Saturday afternoon in ECU'S Pirate offense kicked in alter that and answered with 21 first-quarter
iming game defeating the Bearcats, 56- 2 punts.
i Pirates played with com ktion it not w ith precision EG turned Although YCV controlled the tirst quarter they only had the ball tor
I ovei seven times compared with three tor the bearcats, two of 2:48 The reason was the quick and lethal attack of the Pirates
A-cre run ba k foi u u hdow ns b) the Pirate defense. On the Pirate's first possession they tromped 66 yardsin tour plays
id coach Bill Lewissaidol thehigh ECU turnover count, 'Any unforquarterback Jeff Blake sprinted for 37 yards off an option to take the
u d-that, you put yourself in a position to struggle' ball to the Cincinnati lOyard line. unkr fullback David Daniels finished
v incinnati totalled a season high of �8 yards while E U was able to the jobby crashing through the middle tor a touchdown wim8:23 left in the
St�v� Stil�y � ECU Photo Lab
through " � B Li at line of scrimmage last Saturday in Fickten Stadium Darnels ran for 121 yards and
�� him Player of the Game
first quarter.
Daniels finished theday with 121 yards and three touchdowns and
was named the game's most valuable player. 1 just kept telling myself to
run hard said Daniels
The Pirate defense plaguedincinnati's freshman quarterback Paul
Anderson on their next dmr by making two interceptions. 1 he first was
caught by sophomore defensive end lerrv Dillon who returned it for 42
yards before the ball was stripped loose
The Bearcat's re overed the tumble but on the next play Anderson
threw another interception this tune to juniorcomerback Richard right
who held on to the ball and i arried it to the end zone
Cincinnati punted on their next possession and gave K I the ball
1 lowever, Blake fumbled and the Bearcat srecovered Settingupa 15-yard
touchdown pass f mm Anderson to Marlon I Van. eon third and 15 to make
the score 14-10at the 2 12 mark
The Pirate's recovered from their mistakesand on third ,n. 10 Blake
connected with Hunter allimorcfora 69yard touchdown, fhedrivetook
V seconds and left( it innati down 21-10.
After a sustained drive that ended the quarter and began the second,
junior kicker David Roue missed a 23 yard field coal attempt tor the
Bearcats, giving the Pirates the ball back on their own 20
I hree plaj s later E I sent senior punter lohn lett in to kick but got
the ball ba k after another failed Cincinnati drive
rhe Pirates then marched yardson mv plays highlighted by a 53
yanl reception by Rjniorhghtend Lukel isherthatadvancedtheballtothe
Bearcat 30-yard line
Blake ran an option for 28 yards to seal up the drive for E( L sonly
score in the second quarter whi h i ame with 7 59 remaining.
Shortly afterwards Anderson was sa kedbv freshmandefensiveend
Bernard Carter for a 12 yard loss that sent nderson out of the game with
a nb injury
left �tofa picked up where Anderson lett ofl and succeeded in
leading C incinnati on a 49 yard touchdown drive. Stofa connected with
oe Koynock tor a 6-yard touchdown pass with just I 51 left in the half
()n Cincinnati's last possession ol the halt they attempted a 4 card
Held goal, rhe ball was blocked and trickled down to the one card line
where it was touched by Ed Brogdon.
(, incinnati jumped on the ball in the end one and with no time lett
on theclockil was ruled a tout hdow n The Bearcat's then completed a two
point conversion and ended the half trailing, 28-25
ECU came out after the half and scored Upointsineachquarter We
did a good jobot coming out and taking advantage, coach I ewissaid
C n E I s nrst possession of the tirst halt they traveled 66 yardson
s pla s and in reased their lead t J5-25.
Sophomore return man Dion ohnson returned the kickoft tor 31
yards and two plays later rana reverse for 14 yards Danielshada I9yard
See Pirates page 10
Freshman goalkeeper
Brian DeWeese earns
starting position
B) Matl Wright
S.Ut WlltlT
Hmex Fitness Week began with 5k run
By Matt Mumma
suit Writer
Brian DeWeese
it feel " � ' starting goal keeper tor your
� team your fashman year? Brian DeWeese says it
rekei pet lodd spden for the starting
ities,DeYN � � fortheentiroseason DeWeese
ted that he w asn t the pro season pk k for starter.he w as prett)
. tunity to come in and pick up the respon-
fn : mai ki eper isn t a stranger to this type oi success
rusdaysatThomasStone High School in Waldorf,
Maryland, 1H Weesi was bom-
barded with various types ol
irs and recognitions
1 lis sophomore, jui
: senior years I cWeese was
named All-Conference in the
Southern Mount Athletu . on
ive 1 lis junior and senior
is ,i membei � ' thi
Mar) land I lympi de flop
nt team 1 teWeese s sei
it he �� i - narm d '� tate
� ind team and All Met w nich
nsists oi the areas ol Man.
: Washington,
;1 pi ks
rrn mbersol tin- All-Met
Whenaskedwh) hechose
1 ast( arolinaover the other schools recruiting him, DeWeese said,
�;U1 the vhool and liked tlu-peplel met and tluvampusnght
away. 1 also was impressed with the faculty that 1 had contact
th respect to his performance on the field, DeWeese said,
lisappointed that we (the team) couldn't have won more
utireall) wishthatlcouldgobackandpreventmoregoals
Afterall, that is im job
1 just want to use the ofl s ason to nu greatest advantage I
especially want to work on ball distribution and shot saving
rhe freshman keeperis urrentl) undei ided on a major,but
� m s t( i dot lare (ne soon. 1 ven t r �ugh he is undecided. I teWeese
knows that he would like to be involved in some aspect of soccer,
be it coaching, playing or whatever
i teWeese already has some experience in the area oi coach-
ing. During his junior and senior years of high school in the
summer, he helped organizeand run local soccer camps where he
shared his expertise in helping to develop the gamosot youngsters
in the surrounding community
DeWivseisexcited about I he World C 'up's visit to the United
states in 1994. DeWeese thinks that this is exactly what soccer
needs in the I S. to get it going. Soccer is currently the second
largest vouth participation sport m the US behind basketball.
DeWeese is also excited because the Cup's visit will bnng
the world's best and will provide pro iousIv unavailableexposure
to the real talent in the world today
Why do people run five kilo
meters" Is it deep seated aggression
or some deeper reason?
Whatever the case may be, 22
people showed up to run 5k s Fri
day tokiekott rimex Fitness Week,
sponsoredb) Reebok Thiswasthe
first event in a week-long extrava-
ganza ol jk ti itiesdesigned toedu
cate the slack and overweight ol the
amenities ot good health
I'he'krun walk, open to stu
dents, alumni and faculty. was held
despite the cold at Hunting Field
According Id JenniferChapman, the
Coordinatorof Intramurals, there
was a pretty good rum out 1 wish
a few more faculty and alumni
showed up though
Only one alumnus came to
the event. April Ross ran and alter
natelv walked around the track 12
1 2 times and pulled up the rear of
the participants She did, however,
win the tirst prize in the alumni
category. No faculty showed up.
c M the seven women that par-
ticipated knsti Bahr came in first,
she led for the whole 12 12 laps
and finished a halt a lap in front oi
the second place finisher Kim
Carolyn Board pulled out a
dose third for thewomen'scategory
and looked like she could run a few
more laps
Fbrthemen Patrick Doughery
Lame in tirst but he wasn't a clear
winner until the 10th lap when he
put some distance between himsell
and Bill Richter
Richter finished second for the
nun When asked why he was
running he said, I'm ust here to
get in shape
inceHo is finished a strong
thud tor the men and admitted af-
terwards that he didn't run as hard
as he could have run.
Each tirst place finisher re-
(eived a t shirt and second and third
places received squeeze bottles tor
their efforts
I he random prizes, which in-
cluded a watch and more t-shirts,
were won by Bahr and Mangun
respectively who already had fin-
ished tirst and second place in the
Continuing the fitness week,
on Monday, Upeoplecametoswim
and play water basketball in Minges
1 think the people that came
enjoyed it said Carey Lucas, an
organizer oi the event.
On Tuesday at 107
Christenbury (iymnasium a free
fitness assessment orientation will
be held at 4:00. A hicvele scavenger
hunt happens Wednesday. Check
in is from 2:30 to 5:00 at 204
Jill Ch�rry � ECU Photo Lab
Timex Fittness Week sponsored by Reebok kicked off with a 5k run at
Bunting Track last Friday The events end Thursday with aerob-cs
Swim team competes in Purple and Gold meet
By Christine Wilson
Staff Writer
rhe Pirate swimmers prepared for their season meets with a
intersquad competition last Thursday
ECl"s men's and women's swim teams held a Purple and Cold
meet Thursday Oct. IS. The men and women are divided into two
different teams, one being purple, the other gold. The competition
helped the swimmers to see their times and where they possibly stand
among their competitors before season meets begin
The top men swimmers were Mike Sever and Derek Nelson who
both won two individual events tor the Purple team. Sewer placed first
in the 50-yard freestyle showing a time of 22.4, and the 100-yard
freestyle with a time of 4s.S2. Nelson placed first in the 200-yard
freestyle, with a time of 1:4834 and the 500 yard freestyle in 4:57.06.
The men's (Purple) 400 medley relay set a new Purple and Gold
record with a time of 3:39.82. The medlev relay consist of four different
strokes combined to one compete as one race.
The medley relay begins with backstroke, then breastroke, butter-
fly and finishing with freestyle. Mark O'Brien swam backstroke then
Lance Tate with breastroke Danny Martinez in butterfly and Steve
Benkusky finishing with freestyle
George Walters and Mark O'Brien both broke the old Purple and
Cold record tor W yard backstroke Walters placed tirst setting the
new Purple .nA (.old record oi 2 01 ;4
The women's (Purple) 400 medlev relav also sot a new Purple and
Cold record withatimeof4:1178. Nancy Depato began with backsti�ke
followed by Meredith Bndgers with breastroke. then Tia Pardue
swimming butterfly and Carolyn Green finishing up the race with
an Cordon and Nancy Pepalo also won two individual events.
Cordon swam tor the Cold team and placed tirst in the 200-yard
freestyle with a time of 2:0088 as well as nrst in the 500-yard freestyle,
showing a tune of 5 JO 78
Depalo Of the Purple team placed tirst in the 200-yard individual
medley with a time of 2:18.13 followed by a first place in the 200-yard
backstroke showing a time of 2:18.44
lacqueline Silbor set a new Purple and Cold record in the 1000 yard
freestyle with a time oi 10:49.91.
The ECU pirate swimmers open season meets Saturday Nov. 3 at
lames Madison University. The men's meet begins at 12 p.m. and the
women's follow at 3 p.m.

10 October 23.1990 �fre �agt Carolinian
Sports Briefs
Continued from page 9
Giants, Bills escape upsets Sunday
The Now York Giants (b-0) and Buffalo Bills needed last-minute
comebacks to avoid NFL upsets Sunday Matt Bahr kicked a 40-yard
ticld goal with no time lett to give the Giants a 20-19 victory against the
Phoenix Cardinals (2-4). im Kelly threw a 14-yard touchdown pass to
amte Mueller with 19 seconds left, as the Bills (5- 1) came from 14 points
behind to beat the New York lets 30-27
49ers improve record to 6-0 with win
oe Montana threw for only 157 yards and one TD, but San 1
CISCO smothered Pittsburgh 27-7 The 4ers (6-0) lead the NFC West bv
tour games In other NFl. games: Raiders 24, Chargers 9, Cillers 23,
Saints 10; Broncos27,Colts 17;Cowboys 17,Buccaneers 13;Redskins 13,
Eagles7 Soahawks 1. Chiefs 7; Broncos 27, Colts 17; Rams 44. Falcons
Virginia still ranked No. 1 in polls
Virginia (7-0) remained No. 1 in this week's USA WDA'i.
r, ollege football poll, with a 4 14 win over Wake Forest. The rest ot the
top ten un order): Nebraska (7-0); Notre Dame (3-1); Auburn (5 0-1);
Houston (6-0); Illinois (5-1); Washington (6 1); Miami (Fla.) (4-2); Colo
rado (6 1-1); Bngham Young (3-IV (From the UA FODM Sports
Ivanisevic, Lendl clinch tournaments
Yugoslav teen-ager Goran ivanisevk served loan's to outlast
l ranee's I lenri 1 econte 6 2, 7-6 vS 6), 4-6, 4-6, 6 1 Sunday to win the
I uropean( ommunity Championships in Antwerp Belgium Also, top
seed Ivan 1 endl rallied past Michael Chang 1 -6,6-2,6-1,6 2 in the final
ol the Hong Kong Marlboro Championship, and Anders arryd beat
! lorst Skoff 6-3, 6-3, 6-1 at Vienna to win the ATPCA Trophy
Fernandez, Paulus victorious in tennis
Second seeded Mar) oe 1 ernartdez beat Barbara Paulusof Austria
t 1 e at Fildcrstadl German) to win the women's Kratt General
Foods "our event Also rop-seed Conchita Martinez ol Spain su
i essfulh defended her title by beating unseeded Mananne Werdel 7 5
n linSunda) s finals otthe$l 50.000 Arizona Tennislassie atScottsdale
Martinez earned $27,000
Cincinnati's Davis has bruised kidney
Eric Da is, who lias a severely bruised kidney, was listed in stable
condition Sunday in Merritt Peralta Medical Center I'heincinnati
Rods left holder will be hospitalized 5-7 days but no surgery will be
needed said team physician Michael Lawhon. Davis was injured
diving tor a ball in the first inning ol the Reds' 2 I win against the
v )akland A s in (iame 4 ot the World Series
Three players file for free-agency
A'orld Ties had been over tor onlv a tew hours when
baseball s offseason began with the opening ot the tree agent tiling
period. Rob Poor ot the Milwaukee Brewers, oe Price of the Baltimore
Orioles and K'tt Robmson ot the New York Yankees filed Sundaj
Approximate!) players are eligible to tile Players haveuntil Nov. 4
to file with the Players Association
Senna wins second Formula One title
In Suzuka, lapan A rton Senna needed )ust si seconds to win his
second i ormulaOne hampionshipSunda) at the Japanese! .rand Prix
Senna.of Brazil, scored a first-rum TKO, colliding with archrival Alain
Pros! 55(1 yards from the start Both were sidelined b) the crash, ending
Frenchman Frost's title defense. Brazil's Nelson Piquet, a three-time
world champion, won the race
Winston Cup battle continues in N.C.
I ho Winston Cup points battle between Mark Martin and Dale
Earnhardt was largely unaltered by the AC Deko 500at Rockingham,
N Earnhardt gained tour points to within 4 by finishing 10th to
Martin's 11th in a race won bv Alan Kulwicki Also, Danny Sullivan
driving his last race tor the Penske team, won the season ending
( hampionSpark Plug JOOat Monterey,Calif.
Trevino increases his seniors earnings
Lee Trevino increased his PC A Senior Tour-record earnings to
$922,352Sunday,firing7 under-par65towin theTransamerica ham
pionship at Napa, Calif. 1 le finished at 11-under 205 tor 4 holes and
was two strokes ahead ot runner up Mike Hill Irevino has seven
u tones as a Senior lour rookie.
Simpson wins Walt Disney tourney
Hm Simpson defended his title at the Walt Disne) WorkK lassk in
I ake Buena Vista, Fla with a one-shot victory against ohn Mahaffe)
Simpson's final-round 71 and 24-under-par 2M total was the best on the
lour this year. He earned $180,000 in posting his first victory this
season Davis Love 111 was third with 2r
touchdown run to finish the drive
at the : 10 mark.
The Pirate defense stymied
every Cincinnati drive in the sec-
ond half except one.
In the Pitates' next posession
Blake ran for 38 yards, Blake, who
accumulated 119 yards on the day,
picked up another 22 yards in a
fourth down conversion.
On the second fourth down
play ol the drive lohnson ran an
option into the endzone from the
two to make the score 42-25.
The next two ECU possessions
were stalled by fumbles. One by
sophomore tailback Cedric Van
Buren, who had only 25 yards on
the day, and one by Blake.
Cincinnati managed to capi-
talize on the Blake fumble for a 1
yard touchdownrunby sophomore
tailback Joe Abrams. Fhe score came
with 6:37 left in the game
When the Pirates got the ball
Kick thev gave it to Daniels who ran
up the middleon the first play of the
drive slashing through the Bearcat
defense for 46 yards. Daniels ear-
ned the ball again on the next pla
running 7 yards into the endzone
for his third touchdown of the at
When the Cincinnati offense
took the field Stofa attempted a
pass that was picked off by junior
linebacker Robert ones who ran it
15 yards for the last ECU touch-
down with 5.47 left in the game.
The Pirates are looking ttv
wards Temple who upset Virginia
Tech 31-28 on Saturday
In the Locker
Europe's top basketball teams
Madrid, Spain
Wor J 1 jropnan C4 ties
���� ui'noy Horwts. fcom
r�atT ernes ie�i yaw ana
Cat r trtrH.i
Mont gala Joventut
Badalona. Spain
?r f Soani&P I �,� toatrti �'
Presswy and lour payers over t ' 0
Llmogas, France
lr 1 Cn
I r"ki, I 0u t,i'l'�
M- fMr DroonS
Barrotona. Spain
Ml � �.�'�- league
hi Hv� A. Norns
Mlano. Italy
I ea6� -anx Jom
stn Pa! Cumrrangi
op rWiar scorer
Anvanttto Hrva
Boiogna. Italy
Fearu'een NBAers
'�� flay
sichardBor and
0�mon .lonnsori
later no�d tar
Pwsaro. Italy
t ��� !�; K�.r
I naguecrtampe
�J' re or
Darren Oaye and
e� NBA�r ymwm
Casrarta. Italy
Sold TO ppg scorer
Oscar Scnmett
�entire Chares
Snacheltarr) Tads
Pop &4 Split
Spilt, Yugoslavia
Two ime F jro()ean Cup cnar
teatjre TonK,oc drafted second
round Oy ttts
Tel Avtv. ivaal
Featre naive Nadav
Herofeld �vno payoti M
U Com termer
E uropaan Cup cnamp

Source US TOO�v .����
Eight Good Reasons To Vote
For The One With The
Environmental Record
As chairman of the Pitt County Commis-
sioners. Charles provided leadership for
a model recycling program which is
recognized statewide
Charles supports legislation and action
to clean up the problems at Rocky
Mounts waste water facility and to make
sure both the Tar and the Contentnea
watersheds stay clean
4 Charles is supported by the Sierra Club
and the North Carolina League of
Conservation Voters
5 Charles supports the Tar River Coali-
tion s efforts to reduce overall pollution
in the Tar River
6 Charles supports putting teeth into laws
which affect persistent polluters
3 Charles has practiced soil conservation 7 Charles practices what he preaches
measures on his own farm for more than
35 years, and he supports programs to
reduce agricultures impact on our
Charles knows that individual efforts are
what its going to take to clean up our
8 Charles supports the preservation of
wildlife and wetlands habitats
Vote November 6
NC House
Hendrix Tuf atrf 4:00pm
OPUS CUATRO Traditional Music from Argentina
Room 244 MSC 8:00pm
Presented bv: Tm Minorh. ArtsCommh
Coffeehouse MSC 9:00pm
This Week at Hendrix Theatre
Sun Oct 28 8pm
S ECU ID or Current Films Pass is Required for Admission j
Thurs Oct. 25 7&9pm
Fri. & Sat Oct 26 8c 27 8pm
Featuring, Paul Provenza
Saturday, Oct. 27 Hendrix Theatre
(following the movie)
So G-wetl Norn Stvw�
Call the Program Hotline 757-6004
For AdditionalJnfo on Upcoming Events
hings Happen
Roundtrip From
Greenville on US Air,
American, or
United Airlines
Call ITG for
fares to other
Rwd �� fine pfViK
Th�M rates arc iuojtcl to aiary� aivt �
ttw low�$( roundtrip fans from Gr�rlll4
NC an USAlr and or Anierkan and Cr
United Alrlinev For off peak
Minimum and maximum itay requlremen
and other restrictions eppiy Adv�n.
purchase and refund change mat
appv Cat ITG for fun details.
I h�' IMn�� � CireenvilU
800 562 8178
Open MonFri 9-5
Closed at Sun.
Olliics also in UaltMtjh.
c h.ip�-l Hill. KIP

The East Carolinian, October 23, 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 23, 1990
Original Format
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