The East Carolinian, October 25, 1990






�If i�uBt (Eawltttttn
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
16 Pagei
Vol.64 No.55
Thursday,October 25 1990
Greenville, North Carolina
Circulation 12 000
Gantt campaign
trail blazes into
Hendrix Theatre
Bv LaToya Hankins
Staff Writer
Amidst a typical campaign day for the democrat
U.S. Senatorial candidate.I larvey Gantt completed a
jaunt through eastern North Carolina Tuesday. which
included the delivery of a speech to approximately 850
ECU students ruesday,
Tuesday morning, the former Charlotte mayor
attended a breakfast rallvlvtorechatting with Reynolds
and Sylva on WRDU in Raleigh. Gantt then traveled
east to speak in Wilson Before the day ended, Gantt
had spoken in Greenville and New Bern
At what had been termed as not a political
rally Gantt spoke for an hour at ECU'S Hendrix
Theater in the Mendenhall Student Center
As Gantt stood up to make his opening remarks,
he was met by a standing round of applause 1 le then
began bv discussing his reason tor running for the
position of U S. Senator
"1 choose to run against Helms because the world
had changed Gantt said. We are no longer involved
in a cold war It is now time to turn to a domestic
agenda
Gantt then briefly stated his view son what made
up that agenda; the environment, education and the
social problem Mich as drugs and poverty.
"A vote for Harvey Gantt onNovember6isa vote
for the lWOs and for unity he said in his closing
remarks
Gantt then turned the floor over to Douglass
Kasales. Pi Sigma Alpha president, who served as
moderator for the question and answer session with
Gantt.
Reading from student-submitted questions.
Kasales asked what Gantt's stand was on abortion.
"I support the rights of women to choose what
they want to do with their bodies he said as the crowd
responded again with applause.
He was then asked about the issue oi the federal
deficit bv Kasales.
National magazine names ECU
linebacker Player of the Week
By C�l�sl� Hoffman � ECU Photo L�b
Harvey Ganti presented a synopsis of his campaign
platform before a full house at ECU on Monday
"As senator 1 would create a pea e dividend and
cutout the purchasmgot new weapons (.antt said. "1
would not cut the Defense budget by 500 billion dollars
as lesse Helms ,d says 1 would. The total Defense
budget is 500 billion dollars
Gantt also stated that he believed the maximum
penalty tor crimes should lv life without parole and
said he also supported increasing federal aid to edu-
cation.
After this segment was over the floor was then
opened to students in the audience w ith questions for
Gantt
Gantt said he would, it placed in the position,
support a proposal to make dropping out of high
school at the age of 16 illegal
Another student asked t .antt win he remained
so resoluteon his stand against thedcath penalty when
the prisons are now overcrowdii 2
"Thedeath penalty cannot be used asa method of
cleaning house and besides, prison overcrowding is
See Gantt page 3
By Earle McAuley
Assistant Sports Editor
For the first time in school his-
tory, an FCU football player has
been honored as Flaverof the Week
bv a national publication
lunior inside linebacker Robert
ones, a native of Blacksburg, a ,
was voted the Player oi the Week,
Wednesday, bv Sports Illustrated
magazine.
fortes has recorded 1 h tackles
thus far in the season, the best on
the squad. He was ranked as the
ninth best linebacker in the coun-
try bv TheSpiirtin$ News before the
season began. The same publica-
tion called him the mos under-
rated linebacker in the nation.
He is pound for pound the
strongest player on theteam. (ones
runs the 40-yard dash in 4h4 sec-
onds, tenth fastest on the team and
best among his fellow linebackers
ie has a vertical leap of 37 inches,
which is second best on the team.
In addition he has a standing
broad ump of 10-10, best on the
squad, bench presses 460 pounds
'and squats 650 pounds.
"Robert is one of those line-
backers that combines size, strength
and speed said ECU head coach
Bill Lewis.
lones made an immediate im-
pact on the team as sinni as he
arrived as a freshman
In 1988 he played in 10 games
and started against Southwestern
Louisiana, West Virginia, and
Honda State. That vear he recorded
43 tackles, including 2 solo stops.
He was named The Sporting eie
top true freshman linebacker in the
nation In addition, he was first
team Freshman All-America that
vear.
In his sophomore season, lones
was one of 10players to start every
game. 1 le led the Pirates in tackles
that vear with 117, 70 of which
were solo 1 le was named second
team All-South Independent by
the Associated Press, was a pre-
season All-South Independent
choice by Playboy and was named
honorable mention All- America by
The Sporting News.
So far this season, lones leads
the Pirates in tackles, accumulat-
ing 116, tor an average of 14.5
tackles per game. It'he continues at
his current pace, lones could end
the season with a total of i60tackles.
I ie is currently listed as number
tour tor the Butkus Award, an
award given annualh to the top
linebacker in the nation, and has
been as high as number two.
Last week against the Univer-
sity oi Cincinnati, ones recorded
17 tackles, blocked a field-goal at-
tempt and returned an intercep-
tion for a touchdown.
"The best game that I ever
played was against West irginia
in 1988 (a homecoming loss, 10-30,
on Oct. 8) said lones
According to lones, his worst
game was against Pittsburgh on
ov 18, 1989 (a 42 4 loss tor the
Bucs.) 'It was real cold and I let it
get to me he said 1 II have to
overcome that in the future
lones is) one of the real team
leaders, on and off the field Lewis
said. "Robert is a tremendously
positive individual, and his team-
mates reallv respond to him. He
has also played extremelv well.
I think that he is one of the
most productive linebackers in
college football in terms of doing
the things that he is doing as an
individual, and in terms of doing
the things tor our football team
lewis added
When lones is not on the foot-
ball field, he enjoys bowling,
spending time with his girlfncrd
and just relaxing. "Sometimes the
best way to relax is to )ust relax
said lones.
Followers of Pirate football can
look forward to hearing a lot more
about this athlete in the future. And
it his statistics continue to climb,
lones could be the first All-
American from ECU since lineman
Ierrv Long was named in 1983.
Robert Jones
Education school to maintain accreditation
s fV

S8ijS(Sifc

By John Ruthartord � B�cn�itlon�l S�rvlc��
u
Protective rubber outer-wear?
Although turnout for the Recreational Services "Almost Anything
Goes" on Wednesday was not up to par this participant made the
best of the event anyway
Bv Michael Albuquerque
Assistant News ditor
In an effort to squelch recent
rumors about trouble with the ac-
creditation status ot the ECU edu-
cation school,Dr CharlesR C oble,
dean of the department, said
Monday that there is no need tor
alarm
The rumors apparently be-
gan atter several students ex-
pressed concern over their future
if the education school did not
pass state and national standards
for accreditation. I lowever. Coble
said the rumors are unfounded
"This is my third visitation
Coble said. And 1 feel better about
this one than any other that I've
been involved with
According to 'oble, the
trouble began early last spring
when the school attempted to in-
form the students of the accredita-
tion process.
Some students misunder-
stood the school s message and
assumed it was a cover-up for the
real problem
Coble expressed his desire
to keep the students informed of
what was happening and said
some people just misinterpreted
the information
"If we didn't inform the stu-
dents what was going on, they
would be surprised when it (our
accreditation) happened he said.
"At the same time however.
we run the risk of raising unneces-
sary anxiety about the situation
For about the past vear. the
department of education has been
preparing for its accreditation re-
view, on March 3-6, with the Na-
tional Council for the Accredita-
tion of Teacher Education
(CATE) and the State Depart-
ment oi Public Instruction.
"The first drafts ot our re-
ports are all done, and we are an-
ticipating a very successful visita-
tion from the review boards
Coble said.
This is the first time that the
education department has been
up for state and national review
since 184, a year after they first
lost their accreditation. In the fu-
ture, however, the process v ill oc-
cur every five years instead of six,
because of national procedure
Coble said that even in a
worst-case scenario, the education
students who are currently en-
rolled would be unaffected by any
change in accreditation
'We have been conducting
meetings with students telling
them what's going on, ' he said
All students currently in the
program would be able to com-
plete their degree without any
problem We would not be able to
admit any new students, hw wever,
until the problem was resolved
But, Coble stressed that ev-
erything invoking this volumi-
nous project was working out iust
tine
"We will stand up for na-
tional and state scrutiny he said
"They will look to see it we're
doing what we say we're doing.
The entire data-gathering
process, which isnearing the final
stages now, is under the direction
of Or. Parm Hawk, the director of
teaching accreditation, who has
210 faculty members working in
some capacity on this project.
Sandy 1 larrison, assistant to
the director of accreditation, said
this comprehensive effort is ncc-
essary to conduct an orderly
evaluation.
"We are now preparing a
faculty data summary sheet to
show that everyone has received
adequate training Harrison said.
In other words, we make sure
they (faculty) are doing the things
they're supposed to do
Coble also said they will be
setting up a commit tee of students
to have a first-hand encounter with
the process and act as a liaison
between the department and all
education majors.
'Every university has to go
through this process Coble said.
"We can always do better, and we
See Education page 3
Americans
Tow Wow' festival
By Andrew Forbes
Staff Writer
A new campus organization
keeps the culture of Native
Americans alive.
The Native Americans of ECU
and their newly elected officers
have set this year's agenda, in-
cluding goals of organizing a fes-
tival, performing community ser-
vice work, and fund-raising
The biggest event on the
drawing board is an Indian festi-
val, or "Pow Wow planned for
the spring. "We're going to try
and get a group of Indian dancers
(to perform) Maria Kay Harris,
the organization's president, said
Hams said the Pow Wow will
include booths that share the cul-
ture of Native Americans, "We're
going to set up a food booth The
booth should include such dishes
as Indian tacos and fry bread.
No date has been set for the
Pow Wow, which wjll include
groups from several Indian tribes
Phe organization is also work-
ing to help out the community.
" For Thanksgiving we're going to
participate in a food drive for
needy families Harris said.
Events like the Pow Wow and
the food drive are being paid for
main I v by fund-raisers. The group
hasalready held a few fund-raisers
this vear and more are being
scheduled to meet the group's
expenses.
Harris adds, "We are planning
on having a car wash The new
president says that they are con-
sidering having a dance as well.
Some of the money that is raised
helps to pay for the group to attend
conferences. The club sends
members to attend the Unity Con-
ference, sponsored by the tribes of
North Carolina, which is held in
Charlotte.
The Native Americans of ECU
is a relatively new organization.
I he group was reformed last tall
so the new group is only in its
second vear
Phe club's president says that
this vear 21 of the almost 70 Na-
tive Americans on campus are
members of the organization. The
group consists of people from dif-
ferent tribes but anyone may join
as long as the have an interest in
the culture ot Native Americans.
New officers wore elected a tew
weeks ago. The president, Maria
Kay Harris, is a senior nursing
major from Maxton. Alan
I.ocklear, the new vice-president
is also from Maxton.
The other officers include: Sec-
retary Neil Lesane Blue of
Rowland; Treasurer Ron Terrell
Deese of Pembroke; and Histo-
rian Genelle Oxendine of Shan-
non,
Every other Wednesday the
group meets in homes of the
Harris said: Its open to even -
members with the next meeting �
i i j c rs. . u n,rncin one. Its a lot of fun. You gain a lot
slated tor October 31. Persons in- o
. . . fciJi�7Cfl ot knowledge about Indian his-
terestedmavcontactHarnsat r�n- s
3816.
tor v
�y Podnay Strickland � ECU Photo Lab
Pumpkins painted with the likes of Bart Simpson and Casper the
Ghost were sold yesterday in front of the Student Store
Inside
Editorial4
The East Carolinian
endorses Senatorial can-
didate Harvey B. Gantt
based on his progressive,
well-rounded views on all
the issues.
Classifieds6
Personals, For Sale,
Help Wanted. For Rent
and Services Rendered.
Features7
Nationally-known co-
median Paul Provenza
comes to ECU on Oct.27,
with the 'Pontiac All-Star
Comedy Caravan
Also, the 16th annual
Beaux Arts Ball will be held
Oct. 30, at the New Deli.
Sports13
The Pirates face the
Temple Owls in Philadelphia
as they look to continue their
winnina wav





2
CUlie �aat (Carolinian October 25,1990
Campus Clips
Universities offer non-alcoholic
drinks help to prevent accidents
Many universities nationwide now are offering "designated
driver" cards to help prevent alcohol -related automobile acci-
dents in campus communities
The cards allow students who are designated drivers to
receive tree non-alcholic drinks at many local bars and restau-
rants near their college campuses
To receive a card, most programs require that the students
present their ID card The students keep the "designated driver"
card for the evening and receive the ID back when they're ready
to drive their friends home
Millersville University considers
'plus' or 'minus' grading policy
Students and faculty at Millersville University aie consider-
ing a proposed grading poliC) that would ,dd a "plus" or
"minus" to all letter grades on a student's transcript
University faculty sa the s stem would make the grading
system more accurate than the traditional lettering system, while
students say the policy could radically change students grade
point averages
"he university sacademk policy committee comprised
ot students and faculty will vote on the pohc later in the
semester.
Kentucky's new reform package
to benefit poor students in state
Preliminary evaluations of Kentuc k s school reform pack
age show that schools are now making the grade in improving
opportunities tor poor students statewide according to educa
tion officials
The package passed b state legislators last spring and
implemented this tall addresses problems such as inadequate
facilities, low teacher salaries and Jw indling supplies.
The package calls tor
A council composed of tea hers parents and adminis
trators to make de isioiis at ca h hool
State-funded preschool tor all at risk tour year olds
and all
handicapped three and tour year olds
An upgraded primary school i childrenfrom
the time they enter school until the are readv tor the fourth
grade
"Access to oualit education will no longer depend on
whether a child lives in the holler or the lulls the inner city or the
wealthy suburb. sa s I'at Bingham, president ot the Hell t ount)
Education Association in Kentui k
Students fighting proposed ban on
prayers at commencement ceremonies
Dekalb. 111. students at Northern Illinois University are
� fighting a proposed measure that would ban pravers from uni-
, versit graduation cerenn nies
University Commencement (. ommittee member Bruce
Kremer says religion should not be presented ma puWk institution
at any time
Student groups disagree saying the non denominational
prayers, which are presented al commencement ceremonies each
year, do not conflict with any unh ersiu polk ies
IL President lohn I a burette will make a decision on the
measure this semester
Copyright 1990 USA lt) opte College litformmtion Network
Sierra Club endorses Jones and
McLawhorn for N.C. House
The Cypress (.roup ot the suTr.i t lub has announced its
endorsement ot (. harles McLawhorn and Walter ones Ir as
candidates tor the orth (. arolina !Kuse ot Representatives,
according to Dr. Philip Adler, political action chairman ot the
group
" These two candidates will be strong v oices tor env ironmen
tal protection in Pitt and (Ireeneounties Alder s.irI during an
announcement at River Park North in Pitt C ounty. "We Uok
forward to working with them to insure better air qualit) and
improved water resources tor our area "
Mc La whom and ones are democrats seeking to represent
House District No. 4, which includes Pitt and Greene Counties,
lones has served in the House since 1983, while McLawhorn is
running for the office vacated In id Warren, who filed to run tor
the state senate.
Vn(tcn 1mm stall reports
Crime Scene
Officers help investigate report of
damage to bicycles near Ringgold
October 23
1230 Oldatetena Building Investigation into report ot
damaged vehicles rhe officer tiled an operational report
1 47 Sports Medk me Building Report of a subjet t trapped
in elevator The subject w as gone upon arrival Maintenance was
advised
1752 (.arrett Residence 1 lall Im estigation ot activated tire
alarm The alarm was activated by a stove left on No fin- had
started
1837 Wrightirele Verbal warning issued to a student for
one way street violation
2054 Aycock Resident e 1 lall 1 arceny report filed.
211 Aycock Residente Hall Harassing phone calls re-
ported to Public Safety.
2228 intersection of 12th.mil 1 orbes streets: a vehicle stopped
and student arrested tor I HVI The subje t did not blow over a 10
blood ah ohol level
October 24
0020 Garret! Residence I lall Investigation of activated fire
alarm. The alarm was activated on the third floor central area
Cause was unknown
0129 An officer stopped a vehicle for being overloaded. A
verbal warning was given to the student
0247 Ringgold Towers (east): Report of subjects damaging
bicycles Public Safety assisted (.reenville Police in investigation
The subjects were gone upon arrival, and no damage was found
An officer also checked with the complainant in Greene Residence
Hall
( rime S��-nr It Ukrn fmm mKkijI III, I'uhln Sjfoty logs
Date rape increases at alarming rate
By Ralph Gilliland
Peer Health Educator
Although many college
women feel that it can't happen to
them, date rape is a very real and
serious crime that could happen
to anyone.
Date rape is increasing at an
alarming rate on college campuses.
It is one ot the irws; common,
under-reported crimes on college
campuses today. An estimated
one out of every five girls will be
raped on a date or bv someone
that they know in a casual setting.
I low ever, only 13 percent of these
rape's are reported.
College women need to show
a special concern toward daterapo
According to recent studies, esti-
mates show that 27 percent of
college women are victims of rape
andor attempted rape.
There is no perfect vvav to
protect yourself from rape, al-
though these measures can help
to prevent its occurrence:
( !o out in groups
-Avoid use of drugs
He alert of your surround
ings
Walk with confidence
Pock doors at all times, at
home and in the car
1 lave keys in hand before
reaching a locked door
Go with your instincts It
you feel uncomfortable in a situa
tion, get out
Men should know that
Rape is a crime of violence
and is considered a felony
It is not okay to force your
self on a woman, even it you think
she has been teasing you and
leading you on.
It you use tone to have sex
you are committing a crime called
rape, even if you know the woman
and even it you have had se v with
her before
Bemc, turned down when
you ask for sex is not a rejection of
you personalK
If you are raped
Remember, on committed
no crime. The person who at
process
Hoth males and females
tacked you committed the crime
"seek medical attention at
once All injuries are not immedi- working together can put an end
atelv apparent, and it is important to date rape Communication and
to report the crime Remember education are the keys to pn �� I
reporting a rape is not the same as mg this crime
pressing charges
Do not change clothes,
shower, douche or rinse your
mouth If you choose to report the
crime, you don't want to destroy
the e idence.
You have the option to re-
port the crime to the police
Trained individuals are available
to assist you and explain he
1 or more information
rape and its prevention call the
E I Publu Safety Departnn �
757-6787, or the student ! ��
( enter at 757-6794
I he ounseling( enter otter
a support group tor siir.
:1 assault every Wedm
; m . all 6661 �
interm.it:
The East Carolinian
is now .iccepting applications tor news writers.
Voter project proposes
toll-tree phonenumber
Thursday
Presents StlldCtlt
Budget Night
Bv Chuck Raasch
(. wsi r r ivs Sirvk i
WASHINGTON Saying
"democracy is dying sponsors
o! a new voter education project
said luesdav they hope to have
toll-tree 800 telephone numbers
working in all 50 states by the 1992
campaign.
The goal of the newly estab-
lished (. enter for National Inde-
pendence in Politics is to "provide
American voters with a means to
tight back against the issueless
mudslinging that now character-
izes the modern political cam-
paign ' sponsors told reporters
Backers mi hide a wide range
of politicians and activists from
liberal former Sen George
McGovern to former President
fimmy c arter to conservative
former Sen. Barry.oldwater
The organization is test mar-
keting in Northarolina and Ne
braska with toll tree numbers this
year
It has also set up a national
- �-number voters can call to get
a "self-defense manual That is a
bn h hure that describes how, "over
the last 20 years, the political
lands apehaschanged tells how
money is used in modern cam-
paigns, and suggests how voters
can sort through campaign mes-
sages.
"Nou must remember that
elected officials are nothing more
than temporary help the bro-
chure advises Voters should
view their campaigns as ob ap-
plications The brochure contains
a rating sheet that includes cam-
paign finance reports on candi-
dates as well as rankings by six
interest groups
The national number is 1 -(X)-
820-2647 and the cost is $3 a call,
which covers the cost of the bro-
( hure and mailing.
CNIP Director Richard
Kimball said the group has re
ceived between 5,000 and 10,000
calls on the national number, a
figure he called disappointing. But
he said the local state tests in Ne-
braska and North Carolina appear
to be "enormously successful
although final usage won't be
known until atter the campaigns.
In North Carolina and Ne-
braska, the 800 calls arc free and
provide information on various
candidates, including biographi
cal sketches and voting ratings.
CNIP also is compiling issues
reports on about ISO candidates in
20 states either U.S. Senate or
1 louse candidates for release to
the media later this w eek
CNIP is operating on a
$290,000 budget this much
ot which comes from philan
thropic organizations the i
notable being theamegie I
dation, Kimball said
Former Sen liam
Proxmire who spent less I
S I ' Kl on his last two ami' I
in V isi onsin, said
mg drowned in commercial
television b ampaign tl it
have big mone behind thi
it ;s a � -
tial for peopli I ppot
tunity ; get I facts said
Proxmire, who retired last .
"Wehirethem, he said And
m e should have the good
truth about their ejr.
Copyright!� 1'
(rail ;t Informal ��
$100 Imports
$100 Cans
$2.50 Teas
$2.50 Picthers
$1.50 Hishballs
Sunday is
. Raggac � Progressive Night
Ladies Free �$i.00 imports
Every Thursday ISSE.
Correction
In theOct 21 ed I
nvom tl) reported that
Sign Language t lub won
the I lomecoming floati
test ! he Sign i ai
( lub came in se end place
while the ! lome E onomi s
float claimed first place
HARVEY
IM i f
GAISTTT
j O R U . S . SINAIi
MAKE THE CHOICE
REALIZE THE CHANGE
VOTE NOV. 6th
v
" " t i j it !� f it
t t
LU
Q
5
LU

D
CO
Attic752-7303
Bogies75 2-7446
Carolina Pragnancy 757-OO30
Choo-Choo Thru80-5481
Crabby Sams752-0090
Heroes Are Here Too757-0948
Jaycees Haunted House830-4449
Jeffreys Beer & Wine 756-4224
Mojo Sportswear 758-4176
Overton's Supermarket752-5025
Rack Room 355-2519
Taff's756-4224
Tom Tog830-01 74
SUrg Saat (Earoltntan
Director of Advertising
Adam Blankenship
Advertising Representatives
Keti Earley Julie Roscoe
John Semelsberger Nethol Boone
Nellie Van Den Durtgen
Advertising Production Manager
Warren Kessler (Graphic Artist)
DISPLAY ADVERTISING
National $(.()()
Local Open Kate $5.00
�er column inch
Frequency Contract
Dicounts Available
Business Hours
Monday - Friday
7:30 - 5:30
757-6366
I





jgt?e �ant (Earolinfan October 25,1990 &
Around Others
Campuses
Gantt
Continued from page 1
Foreign languages
receive complaints
Student complaints about
problomsin understanding foreign
professors and teaching assistants
have become common on cam
puses nationwide
1 or this reason, new legisla
tion has been passed by nine states
that requires all foreign college
instructors speaking English .is a
second language to prove them
selves fluent enough to commu
nicate information effectively and
correctly to their students, orth
Carolina is not among the states
Complaints have increased m
the past 10 years, during which
foreign students have become a
large portion ol the graduate
community
Minority numbers
increase at UNC
Minority enrollment inc reased
to nearh 15 percent at UNC
i hapel 1 lill this year, up nearly 15
percent from last year, but minorit)
student leaders still feel that the
university should do more to at-
tract minorities
The increase ol minorities
African Americans. Indians,
Asians and I iispanic students
rose from jusl 1 3 4 percent of the
Student bod) in 1989 Meanwhile,
females outnumber males on
campus three to tw
Sabrina D. Evans, president ol
The I NC CH black student
Movement, said she would like to
see the university build a new black
cultural center and change the
curriculum to become mote
multkultur.il
Chalk incident
raises questions
Writing with chalk on univer
sit) surfaces at UNC- hapel I hi!
is ag.unst the Policy on Use ol
I Diversity Facilities, but main
student organizationsare unaware
etthe policy, Student lenders said
last week
The poliC) was questioned
after the incident ol a chalked
message writing and erasing be-
fore a political rally
Some students said they were
confused about whether erasing
the chalked messages violated the
First Amendment right to freedom
of expression. But Susan
Ehringhaus, assistant to the chan
eel lor said: "People don t ha e the
First Amendment right to mark on
universit) propert)
Crime lessens
at N.C. State
1 he Student Senate at N.C
State recently conducted its an-
nual Night Walk,anafter-dark tour
ol the campus, to look for unsafe
areas and conditions, that could
( on tribute to crime.
C urrentlv. crime on NCSU's
campus is slightly lower than last
year at this time
Carolina students
hold rally against
hate on Monday
students at UNC-Chapel Hill
held a Rally Against I late Monday
on campus in response to the re-
cent wave of hate crimes on cam-
pus.
Students tor the Advancement
ol Race Relations sponsored the
rally because of a recent series of
hate crimes, including the deface
ment of a 1 larveyGantt campaign
poster, with racial slurs and anti
homosexual slogans on Carolina
Gay and Lesbian Association
posters.
Fraternity raises
money for cause
Nearly $SJ900 was raised for
l mted Cerebral Palsy oi Raleigh
bv N.C. State's Sigma Chi Frater-
nity during their annual Derby
Days celebration. September 26,
27 and 28.
IX-rby Days is a three dav ex-
travaganza featuring activities
such as volleyball, basketball and
J
other field day-type events
Compiled by Amy Edwards
not a result of criminals who have
committed capital crimes Gantt
the first black to attend Clemson
University, said.
He said that while now is not
a gtnxl time to increase the gas tax,
he would support it at a later date
When a student began a ques-
tion with the title "future Senator
c iantf,Gantt interrupted witha big
smile and said, "I like the sound of
that
At the conclusion of the rally,
Gantt thanked the students fbrcom-
mgout and urged everyone present
to get out and vote on Nov. 6.
"1 le came across very strong
on all his issues said Christine Riv-
ers, an ECU senior. "1 le firmly be-
lieves in what he says and knowsall
about the issues
Gantt's appearance on cam-
pus Tuesday was brought about
through the efforts of the ECU rb-
rtim Committee ol the Student
Education
Union and Pi Sigma Alpha, the na-
tional political science honor frater-
nity.
The invitation to speak at ECU
was extended to both Gantt and his
opponent, US. Senator (esse Helms.
Helms declined however, citing a
busv Senate schedule.
Prior to Gantt's arrival, the
ECU branch of Students for f larvev
Gantt held a rallv on the mall at 3
p.m. Around 75 people turned out
to receive signs and buttons show-
ing their support for Gantt.
Information was given about
the benefit concert for Gantt at The
Attic,Oct.27,at9p.m Scheduled to
perform are the musical groups In
Limbo, Hie Farm, The Amateurs
and Earth Murchants The admis-
sion price is $5 and all proceeds go
to the Gantt campaign.
"The purpose of the rallv was
to get people involvedsaid Beverly
Leigh, a member ot Students for
Harvev Gantt. "Students should
Continued from page 1
are always looking tor ways to improve
Among the criteria set torth by the NCATE are IS standards
organized into five categories.
For the state review, there are si steps to the program approval
process which includes the following:
�successful review by the NCATE
�successful review ot each specialty area by the state
�compliance with a 70 percent passing rate on the National
Teacher Examination
�successful performance in the Initial Certification Program by
program graduates
�current certification ol all methods faculty.
After these requirements are met, there are an additional 20
twenty standards that each ot the J2 education programs must meet
The East Carolinian is now accepting
applications for a computer layout artist.
"Where's
the
Party?"
There isn't one.
Downtown taverns will be closed;
restaurants will close early.
No one will be allowed to drink
alcoholic beverages or congregate
on sidewalks, streets, or parking lots.
The City of Greenville would like to thank
East Carolina University officials,
SGA, students, and the downtown
tavern and restaurant owners
for their generous cooperation.
Have a safe and happy Halloween!
exercise their civil nght to vote
Also at the rally, suggestions
for ideas to get more people to vote
were addressed. Each person
present was urged to pick 10 people
and make sure that they get out and
vote, bv calling them at least three
times before theNov belectiondate.
Loveless Johnson III, who is
the state's student coordinator for
the Gantt campaign, said that stu-
dents would be a deciding factor in
the election.
"Students are going to be one
of the main edges needed for Gantt
to win fohnson said. "Gantt takes
the issue of education to the one
whom it matters the most the stu
dent "
Prior to his speech, Lee Ann
I'harnngton, the forum committee
chairwoman, introduced Gantt bv
suing that his coming was not a
political rally but was for the benefit
of the students
FREE
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This coupon must M attacned to
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roll par coupon LimitM lima otter
Expires 819
Oct. 29, 1991
STUDENT STORE
East Carolina University
Wright Bids.
Greenville NO, 21
Student & Faculty Savings at
Overtoil's
Heavy Western
Whole Rib Eyes
Sliced into steaks tree
lb$2.88
Beef Spare Ribs
Whole Slab
Lb 99
Local
Snap
Beans
lh691
Maxwell House
Instant Coffee
8 oz. Jar
$2.99.
Cottonelle
1 issue
4 Roll Pkg.
m
Kraft Macaroni
&Cheese Dinner
7 oz. box
2 for $1.00
Family Pack
e
Chicken Breast
Lb 99
Breyer's All
Natural Ice Cream
Half Gallon
$2.99
Heavy Western
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Roast
Lb. . . .$2.29
Swift's
Premium
Bacon
12oz pkg.
88
Jumbo Baking
Potatoes
Pkg. Of 5 Potatoes
99tf
Carolina
Turkey
Breast
lb 99tf
Bananas
Lb 28c
Coke -
Diet Coke -
Caffeine Free Coke
2 Liter Bottle
790
Domino
Sugar
5 lb. bag
$1.59
Florida White
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3 For $1.00
Boneless
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lb $2.79
Freezer Queen
Frozen Assorted Suppers
28 oz. pkg.
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990
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$4.99
OVEDTONS
Store Hours: S0Z
Open Sundays 12 Noon - 7 pm Prices Effective Wednesday October 24
Monday - Saturday 8 am - 8:30 pm through Saturday October 27, 1990
943
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MONDAY NIGHT
ON THE PATIO AT
GRANDDADDY
ilossers 2: �
WEDNESDAY NIGHT
Comedy XrrnC
SATURDAY
PRATC FOOTBALL





�1je Saat Carolinian
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Joseph L. Jenkins Jr General Monger
Michael G. Martin, Managing Editor
Tim Hampton, News Editor
Mai i King, Features Editoi
Doug Morris, Sports Editor
Carrie Armstrong, Special Sections Editor
s Edwards, Com Editor
MlCHAEL Al BUQUERQUE, Asst. News Editor
STUART OupHANT, Asst. Features Editor
Earle M. Mc Al ley, Ass. Sports Editor
Scon Maxwell, Satire Editor
DEANNA NevGLOSKI, Copy Editor
MlCHAEl LANG, Editorial Production Manager Tobv Barbolr, Circulation Manager
Parki r, Staff Illustrator Stuart Rosner, Systems Manager
Chris Norman, Darkroom Technician Phong Luong, Business Manager
M ut .11 O'Shea,
c lassim't.
i ecnnu tan
Deborah Daniels, Secretary
' �.
u . man has served the East Cai icampuscoirBTOiniiysince I925.enhasizinginformatk)ilthaldirectIyaffccts
its During the ECU school c.ir. he East Carolinian publishes tw ice a week w ith a circulation of 1 2,000 The East
resen es the right fo refuse or discontinue any advertisements that discriminate on ihc basis of age. sex. creed or
! � masthead editorial in each edition docs not necessarily represent the views of one individual, hut, rather.
pinion of the Editorial Board The Easti 'arolinian welcomes letters expressing all points of view. Letters should
1 words or ess For purposes ol decency and bre ay. The East ('arolinian reserves the right to edit letters for
1 etters should be addressed to The Editor, The East Carolinian, Publications Rldg ECU, Greenville. NO
all (919) 757 Mt�d
Opinion
Page 4, Thursday, October 25. 1990
Gantt embodies progressivism
isf Carolinian whole-heartedly endorses
Harvev M GantI in the U.S. Senate election tor his
pri ressive views on social issues, his pragmatic stand
� ry spending, his claims to safeguard the right
of free expression and to improve educational stan-
dards.
1 Yspite the negative slant ol incumbent Sena
tor Jesse Helms advertisements, Mr Gantt has main-
tained a positive campaign and has not resorted to
iHngtngmud.lnlightofthemuKi-milliondollar political
tx imbardmenl from both candidates. Mr C .antt insists
that big monev campaigns must come to an end a
valiant gesture that his opponent has not made.
Mr C lantt has received the endorsement oi the
North c arolina sstx iation ol Educators, a signal thai
42.000 teachers throughout the state agree with the
lidate's .lews on education, it is w secret thai
North c arolina has the second worst SA rscores in the
nation that 800,000 are functionally illiterate and that
most high school graduates have an eighth grade
readme; level.
On education, Mr (,antt calls tor expanding
early childhood programs to instill a desire to learn
w ithin each child Mrantt believes higher education
isanimperativcelementfortoda) s student and mat no
person wanting to advance to universities and com-
munity colleges should be denied because ol financial
limitations
Mr (lantt understands whal it means to hurdle
financial and social barriers m terms ol education.
Amidst the racial turmoil ol the early 1960s, Mr. .antt
became the first black to attend Clemson University
before graduating with honors inan hitecture. 1 lethen
earned a Masters Degree in urban planning from
Massachusetts Institute ol rechnology (MIT).
(. m other Mews:
� Representing an open-minded stand on
eo n� mic development. Mr. Gantt feels growth is pos-
sible without sacrificing the state's environment. Mr.
( lantt says o toott shorednllinginN'orthCarolina's
i Hiter banks 1 le believes the nation needs to resume a
national energy policy a plan neglected during the
Reagan era which places a premium on research for
alternative fuels.
� As ,i humanitarian, Mr Gantt savs "No" to
the death penalty and feds capital punishment is not
the only method in which politicians can be tough on
c riminats
� On the abortion issue, the former mayor of
( harlotte believes the choice should remain with the
woman, and that by restricting choice, the government
infringes on the nghts ot women
� Internationally, Mrantt says the cold war
with the s iet I nion isover, and theSenate must now
take steps to c ut the massive military budget espe-
cial!) in light ol recent financial crises on the federal
level. Mr C.antt savs "No" to the production of addi-
tional B-lbombers, "No" to the Star Wars program and
a thousand other things on the exorbi tant agenda of the
military.
This election does not boil down to one issue,
but is rather a battle ot two distinct political ideologies.
Refer to each candidate as a liberal or a conservative,
but voters should not allow one emotional issue to rule
their overall division. After all, the future of orth
( arolina is at stake, not simp!) one stand.
Once all the views of both candidates ha vebeen
weighed,Mr.anttstandsasthepotenhalchampionof
main ol the nation's social, environmental and eco-
nomic woes Allow Harvey (.antt to become the archi-
tect of a progressive future tor North Carolina.
Millard Fuller: changing rhetoric to reality
By Parek McCullers
Editorial t olumnist
seph ampbell wrote a let-
ter to the editor and raised some
rtantconcerns Oneof these
con ems was expressed when he
wrote, "Too many people are
homeless or starving because of
an increasingly loveless,
compassion less society. Those are
the cold hard tacts If these are
the cold hard facts, we need a cold
hard solution The example that is
found in the life and work of
Millard Fuller is that solution.
Twenty years ago, Millard
fuller wasa high paid lawyer who
had earned his first million
However, his personal life was
suffering. 1 ie was not happy and
he was having marital problems
as well. He left his practice and
began to oo a gre.it work
The work ot Fuller began
when he was involved in part-
nership housing and farming in
(Georgia. During this involvement,
he obtained the vision of eradica-
tion homelessness in his county in
(.eorgia, and founded Habitat for
Humanity International in 1976.
He worked in Africa as a test
protect for 3 years and built 600
homes.
After returning to the United
States, he solicited and obtained
the support of jimmy and
Rosalvnn Carter, former President
and First lady The program has
spread to 524 cities across the
country with 330,000 covenant
churches. Millard Fuller makes it
perfectlv clear that this is a Chris-
tian movement.
Mr Campbell suggested in his
letter to the editor that change will
not come through organized reli-
gion. However, I disagree. Change
will come to the extent that we are
able to unite as a people and work
towards solving these problems
with the mind of Jesus Christ.
The Israelites faced some sen-
ous problems in the book of
Negemiah. Their wall had been
broken, they were in bondage, and
their spirits were down.
Millard Fuller stated my sen-
See Reality, page 5
THB BlAVGET&SCUSSIOH CoNTtHU�S
Letters to the Editor
'Religious
rhetoric'
bores reader
To the Editor:
The most recent article bv
Parek McC tillers has forced me
to respond. I question whv I
continue to read his articles
for sadistic entertainment I
guess. I say this because 1 really
cio not understand whv I must
suffer through the religious
rhetoric, paper after paper
Mr McCullers suggest the
belief in and the power oi (iod
can change mv life. That was
not mv discovery. I found that
self-determination and a strong
will to succeed changed mv life
And that was without the belief
in God
! must clarify that I have no
problem with the discussion of
religion or people who have re-
ligious beliefs. However, this
constant barrage ol Christian
propaganda, misquoted and
twisted to the way Mr
McCullers sees it, is hurting his
cause rather than helping it It is
as it Mr McCullers is seeking a
perverted form oi attention,
setting himself up as a religious,
campus martyr.
i believe his point that reli-
gion is human-kinds' salvation
has been made to the point of
excess. I think his religious
stance was understood in his
first article.
Drop the scriptures, Darek,
and discuss something current
Robin M Andrews
Senior
Anthropology
Public should
avoid Gillette
Dn, Right Guard, Dry Idea,
Imagine Body Spray, Silkience,
White Rain, Mink Difference,
The Dry Look, Tame, Tom
Home Perms, Lustrasilk,
Aapri, latra. Gillette Foamy
Shaving Cream, Atra, Gillette
Swivel, Face Saver. Daisy, Trac
II. Good News, "sensor, Oral-
B. PaperMate and Flair pens,
and Liquid Paper
Not only doesGillette have
a poor record regarding its use
of animals, but it also has a
poor environmental record
According to the EPA, Gillette
released 388,695 pounds of
toxic pollution in Boston in
1988. This makes the company
Boston's top polluter In addi-
tion, Gillette continues to have
holdings in South Africa.
If you are concerned about
animal testing, the environ-
ment, andor apartheid. SETA
hopes to see viui October 50
( mdv Thompson-Rumple
Graduate Student
English
products
To the Editor:
Picture a live rabbit with
the skin on one side eaten to
the bone, and you have a
gruesome image ot a victim ot
animal testing. Such images,
unfortunately, are all too real
in the world of consumer
products. Many people are
against testing consumer
products on animals but have
no idea that the shampoos, the
shaving creams, and even the
pens thev use have caused the
maiming or deaths of animals.
Such suffering is needless be-
cause these tests are not re-
quired bv law
On Tuesdav, October 30,
from 9 a.m. to 3:30 p.m Stu-
dents for the Ethical Treatment
of Animals (SETA) will spon-
sor an educational exhibit in
the lobby of the Student Stores.
This exhibit will provide in-
formation on Gillette, one
company that does animal
testing. Visitors will see post-
ers showing victims and can
pick up brochures concerning
animal testing at Gillette and
other companies
In addition, SETA will
provide a collection site for
people who wish to speak out
against animal testing by
leaving their Gillette products
behind. These products, which
will be returned to Gillette,
include the following: Soft &
Helms is
the better
candidate
lo the Editor:
I'm PROUD to be a less
Helms supporter.
Helms isn't a mere politi-
cian. He's a statesman, not
afraid to stand up boldly for
what he believes in and take
the heat tor trving salvage the
last vestiges oi morality, de-
cency, and common sense in
American society.
"It every member ot Con-
gress cast spending votes as
carefully as Jesse Helms, we'd
have a balanced federal bud-
get . lower taxes, and a healthier
economy savs David Keating,
Executive Vice President of the
National Taxpayers Union.
Senator Helms has raised
more monev to help handi-
capped children than anyone
in N.C. history. And Helms is
against the gruesome dismem-
berment and scalding oi inno-
cent preborn children (abor-
tion).
Helms is NOT for censor-
ship. He believes, as I do, that
in our tree society, anyone
should be able to produce blas-
phemous, perverted garbage
and call it "art But don't, says
Helms, use OUR tax dollars to
pay tor it!
Helms has led the fight
against all congressional pay
raises. He has supported 45 bills
cracking down on drugs and
crime, and has been honored
by N.C. police.
Helms sponsored compe-
tency tests for teachers, trans-
fers from foreign aid to school
lunch programs, and the drop-
out prevention program.
Helms' Senate attendance
record 1 s nea rly per leet99.7),
and he saved taxpayers over $3
million by returning to the
Treasury monev that was allo-
cated to him to spend in oper-
ating his office.
Helms continues to do an
outstanding job supporting
N.Cs tobacco industry. He is
an invaluable asset to our state
and to the entire nation.
Let's keep him in office!
Justin Sturz,
ECU Alumnus
Parking
woes haunt
freshman
!o the Editor
When doughnuts and i �
runout what better way to spend
afternoon than to decorate
with pink slips of rvpnmand
Certainly th-se notices dra I
callv decrease the crime-rate,
since most criminals co park �
metersor leave flasherson.thtsd
seem the most log al p vet
step!
�V-tualh ,bangafreshmari
ot all. is had enough Hut to not allow
parking on campus even tor fifteei
minutes is very agitating and most
of all stupid' Assuming that fresl
men would rust love tc i a ait f� i
weekendtobu) grocenesorparki �
campus is equally such.
Seriously, not many fresl i
stav for tlx weekend, so thanks b i!
ixi thanks! Perhaps if there
only one or two bags grocei
then the 2 1 2blockvt I -
seem so bad Other - � un I
drag all ng indmduals w t
rrund luggingyouH heezV
bologna through two park
aixi a field'
ow. tr to get out of a'
with this grocery excusi
Whichbringsupsomethingels
a ticket, taken that most fresl
have seen me, there are bk v k:
eating various violations tor
one may be cited.
V 'w, if vihi please, ifa veh
parked on campus on a week
with an T" decal, why then is then
a fargreaterchanceot beingcitiv. I i
a "FVoshmandecai violation" versus
a Parkcxi lnVYmngZone' ThetirM
is punishable by a $25 fine and basi
callvnxintat the tin v that the vehicle
was parked in the wrong spot The
second, however, moans the exact
same thing and only costS
llmni. no wonder
Mendenhall has free movies
racey Johnson
Freshman
English
Alcohol
program
needs use
TotheFdiUH-
1 encourage you to participate in
thepreventnnoialcohf dabt Bethn h igh
"Boost AleoM Responsbihtc ! i vii
(B-AR.TT in the Fast Carolina Uni-
wuaty eanmmOOdbeT22-2b, 199
Activities on the Eastaroluvi
L'niwrstv campus will coincide with
siniilarsndeot efforts-naoonwxiedur
ing National Collegiate Alcohol
Awareness Week (NCAAW3 These
studenteTirstnssdi K-atK m and the
lixinxlual's ultimate rvsponsbihtv in
making wcl-infonmed, responsible
decisuxis. Now in its sixth mm the
ivihonal campaign is spoon nvd by the
Inter-Asseoabcm Ia.sk Rrsceon Alco-
hol & Other Substaixv .Abuse Ismios,
representing student affairs protw
s nials acn s the a nmtrv.
"Boost Akohol Awanne To-
day" at East Carolina Uruwrstv will
indude w'orkshops, paix1! discussions
and acrjcities across the ECU campus
armed at prownhon thnmgh educa-
tion.
For more inkrmatxni please call
Q�ylCohTn,7!v42rt.
Richard R. Ealaa
Chancellor
See Letters page 5
i
S
F
(
r

i
i





Letters
Marching
Pirates gave a
poor show
lb the Editor
rhprrrdisi'Wi'rtingckmETrt
ofourhornrtoi tball gwrcsisni i Ihe
leairtbutthcsocanrel MARCHING
PIRATES rhanusictf�yplaj whBe
peHcumpd beautifully is Math in
appri�priatp(orfootball Itisrm cnn
tnitu'tiinm txvt'm;nul(TTi�nint
and appivewtipn ! .kK ol Spswi
MakTgumi, c hristmas 111 Mi i w
c (ustdonnt arem suitable In the
occasion M ivbr httlea n rtunporan
musiconceina while isOKbutmt?
percent ol tU'tinv. A number of my
trllow.ilumni fed thosinv tnware
(he Perfuming Pteato
ktoMdtDseetwhdtctf support
,it our hw fmtball games bv the
IVK 8teyoonwtafcandle�we�ly.
I r� iv afJJUMW to be only i slight ltv
i lvnvnt in tw .inv. I Twit's KM to
st) that three o us who sit on the
oppnsite side do any better It is my
opmion thai tin- players would per-
form to greater levels and more en-
ttuiMaMu.ilK vvithrnwesupportflrofn
the spectators.
Maybe Cm rid fashioned but
Ihafs how 1 fed MAYBE SOME
PV ?
in;il C Ink
Eatxtitive Secretary
(iassof 50
Helms is attacked
on pro-life stance
IbfcEdfcr
(nx, 1 kt1htoallhkatxlbreath,
imtlilthings;aixth.ithnKkM�iinebkxx1
.ill rwitx ��mm (Acts 17:25-26).
At i7days, the new life hasdevd-
xxlitstnviibkxxia-lls'thevnUisa
pjMctftfvnrwIieandnolofflwfnotier"
Ihis data has been documental and re"
xrhvi in medical journals.
M HH x xl isthelitv 11 Vutrn � toy
1223) Yes, Senator esse I fekns hates
tates, 1 lands thai nl tonocentbtood"
(Pnoveil�G:17).
Isaac Coivin
Kennedy Bridge Road
I LimxWnirKiiitixlvv
No one i
reads or
looks at
The East
Carolinian's
ads!
tSlje tnBt (Earulinian Ocioblr2S,i990 (�
Be MESMERizEd by Our Prices
But what did you just do?
Call 757-6366 to see how
this space can work for
you.
Tom foqs Ouiln Stores
�ul 7. M-SS.siUx I � I 'tOO I) t-r-swN AviNtt � ft ')�(! M
Reality
Continued from page 4
timent when he said that
homelessness was a spiritual
problem Main ol the concerns
that Mr Campbell raised would
fall into this category In thesi
times we need the kind of lead
ership that Nehcmiah exhibited
iccording to Nehcmiah
chapters one and two hetook three
steps that we should take today
First of all he found out the nature
of the problem Nehcmiah 1:2
reads. 1 li.it Hanani one ol rm
brethren came heand certain men
ol ludah tnd I asked them con
� e the lews that had es� aped
left ol the captivity
� nine Icrusalcm
Secondly, upon receiving down and wept,and mournedcer
the information Nehemiah tain days, and fasted, and prayed
tasted and prayed about the before the God of heaven
situation I nfortunately main
atheists agnostics, and even My question for Mr Campbell
pmfcssing( hrisHansdonotfast and ethers would be: Have we
andpray anymore Versefour wept, mourned, fasted, and prayed
reads nditcametopasswhen to God in the name of esus Christ
I heard these words, that I sat lately?
an
Be a Newshouttd!
The t ast Caro " an
� to cover :
, � �� al�un n or
I the ElCU ci .
�. fyou knov
1 i itonj � it may tx
nten � ' idei I
faculty 01 ' tfl I 'q
ewsi " rt
Heroes Arc Here Too
116 E5th Street
Greenville 757-0948
CARDS AND COMICS
In Stock
� 1990 Ffccr Basketball SI per pack
� 1090 Score 11 Football $13 per pack
�McFarlane Spider-Man call for prices
�Upper neck Factory Sets $64.95
� 1990 Score Baseball Factory Sets $39.95 each
� New Comics Every Friday
Be a part of the Tradition
Be photographed for the Yearbook
Registration for Senior Portrait
Appointments will be held Oct. 30 -
Nov 1 From 9am - 4pm in front of
the Student Stores. Pictures will be
taken Nov 12th -16th. You will also
have an opportunity to reserve your
copy of the '91 Buccaneer.
Please Have Your ID Ready
For More Information Call 757-6501
� r i � � � '
The ECU Student Union
Special Events Committeee
Presents
Featuring Comedian
PAUL PROVENZA
of Showtime
Day Saturday
Dote October 27
Time 10:00p.m.
Location Hendrix Theatre
Look tor the P0NTIAC EXCITEMENT CENTER and check out
the latest P0NT1AC cars - Frtday, October 26 at the Student
Stores and Saturday, October 27 in front of Mendenhall
Cafeteria. Win a t-shirt and enter the sweepstakes for a chance
to win a PONTIAC Sunbird Convertible. Get your FREE
Admission passes then also!
Admission Passes available
at the Information Desk in
Mendenhall Student Center
(beginning October 18)

GMAC
PONTIAC.
WEB
t D
DONATIONS ACCEPTED TO BENERT SADD






f
tilhe lEaHt QIarolinian
CLASSIFIEDS
October 25,1990 '
SERVICES OFFERED
WORDPROCESSING AND PH(V
TOCOPYINC, SERVICES: We offc
typing and photocopying services
Weabosell computers, software and
conyuter accessories. 24 hoursin and
out Guaranteed typing on paper up
to X hand written pages SDF Pro-
fessional GomputerSen ices I Ob East
sth Street (beside Cubbie s
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PROFESSIONAL rYPlNG AND
WORD PROCESSING: rerm Pa
pers, Resumes 1 etter Quality
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Reports Resumes Letters Lasei
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STUDENT WORD PROCESSING
SERVICES: Eight years of experi
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you get the highest possible qualm
tor your term papers dissertations
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52.00 per page Ask about a Plan
Ahead" discount! For more infoi
matton, Call Mark at 757 M4fl after b
p m.
WE ARE YOUR ME SK SOI Rv E:
foryour next party We plaj dana
and progressive. V ou can t tou n this
mi BUST A MOVE! Call 752-9820
ATTENTION STUDENTS: Free
money,L) S Grants fbrScholarships
Fellowships, Internships Residen
cies, Research Grants Billions
dollars now available. Cal Ml
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HELP WANTED
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Excellent pay! Work at home C al
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HELP WANTED
PERSONALS
PERSONALS
mote our Spring Break Packages on GREEKS - TODAY IS THE DAY: The
campus
TRIPS plus Cornrnis- AlphaPtaalGjeekCMattrgbottarnofthe
.uipus marketing 1-800- hill hvm Mo p m Uear vour letters and
12 J 52M get readv tor an awesome time with Coca
Cola. WZMR and Channel 9! There wi he
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western Mutual 1 ife can give you the your Idas
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u first real joball 155-7700 ONE STOP GRADUATION SHOP-
PING SENIOR INFORMATION DAY
DRIVERS WANTED: Apply in Thursday, November 1.9 am to 4 pm,
persor Famous Pizza Restaurant MertdenhaB-SertorSktretsyourcharceto
ind Evans St finalize all preparations for graduation'
Grad applicator. career planning ptace-
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vou think Earn extra cash and mg it library fines, efc APPLE COM-
g dis nts towards your PUTERTOBEaVENAWAYTOASE-
Holida) si ppii great for stu-
dents Faculty Statt looking, tor a
Men sor Ladies
lositionsarealso
available pph Brody - (he Plaza
M-Th It a.m. - 530p m
pai nmt
Sales
NIOR WHO ATTENDS
PI KAPPA ALPHA: 1 lomocommg was a
biast. as we knew i would be Hope all
brothers had a wonderful time, and wv all
know Lee T did Thank- tor a great time,
Bill W
BASKE I H Al LOFFK IMS MEET-
ING 1 he C Ireenville Recreation and GOOD IOB ON IFffi VICTORY I AST
Pai ks! Jepartmentwill be holding an WEEKPIRATESKeepthatofienserolling
izational meeting tor all those against Temple Abo good luck to the
in the winter Rugbvteam BeattheFteekSLambdaChi's
tball leat
dent Organization - needed to pro
nterested inothcu
Ihe metine
eld 1 uesda (
Eln Street Gvi
xt 30,at 7 CHI OMEGA PLEDGES: Thanks so
m Experience rnumforyourworkonrherlaurdaJliouse
at St Pela'sCatholicChurch! I ove (hrish
md the Chi Omega Sisters
scneauie and
is'ed Formore
I? call Duane
FOR SALE
FOR SALE
2 -v 5
mstradl5i2PC,640K,
4 floppy drives, color
itheoprocesser, and text
,vare and all manuals.
WATERBED I OR SALE Quee
FOR ll
ccptu � �
booties, ar
i tnlv
i'
CONGRATULATIONS to our Home
coming Court Represertabve kikk: Dye,
BCUsI990rtornecomingQuaen!We re
proud of you! Low. Vpt of Speedvl an-
guageand Auditors- Pathology
ALPHA PHI AND DATES: C let your
costume ready, what will you be? to-
morrow night's the nigh: t, r the Alpha
Phi Stranger mixer! The busses will
rofl, to the moose we are bound - lets
all get read v to throw dot n! Love I he
Alpha Phi's
HEY FRIDEL Here's your name just
as 1 promised! Mike
CARW ASH! let theQuOmega pledge
class give vour car a sparkle' Come to
ATTEN AOP The ft wit bui Id ing party was
fun even though we built it We all had a
;reattimca:tir.) :vstrt �� wasdone.
I efsdo it again next year Shannon, where
were you? 1 me the brothers and pledges
of Kappa Sigma
GOMEZ Hd � eekend keep up the
good work! R 11
RJKKI DVE I ngi - � being
selected as I V unco imingQucen i our Chi
Omeca sisters and pledges aie proud of
you!Love . ur srsters and pledges in Chi
Omega
ALPHA PHI AND DATES: Ffomecom-
mg cocktail was a blast We rocked the
FOR RENT
ROOMMATE NEEDED ASAP: Own
room $212 per month plus I 2 utilities
Dishwasher fireplace deck,W Dhool
ups Bedroom furniture only Relatrveh
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now, kxatKxi . : 5treet Regency
House S390perm nth 758 31 95 �r758
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ROOMMATE WANTED I bedi �
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PERSONALS
building till morning' Pledges we hope
iu Kid a terrific time because it doesend
hcrv' ui audv tor Stranger' love, the
Alpha Phis
klkkl DYEongi �on h
elected 1 tomeoarnnigQuoEr Ihel rorhers
�- pledges �' IhetaChi
TO �.U LA MITKEJ2UIKA W Xii
I king - rw ird this 1 esd i ITE
NIGHT BEFORE Man n �� Dash b
? � �, t iwesome Lambd iCWs
CHRIST GREEN: Congral
making � iftoetoj eN r Hbn a r
rcCourl VV e re pn � - of you! - Ihe I (1
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Hey Lndel and odv: What is this
about a Motel 6??
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11 11. 3rd. St.
"ITte Lee Building
Greenville. NC
Hours
ML' S am - 3:30 pm
t Student Stores
tt firm. Billv931 8529.
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CAMELS CHRISTIAN
FELLOWSHIP
You are invited to attend a stud) ol
Qxi Word with a group that wel-
comes ail people We provide fel
lowship activities and serious Bible
srudv tor those who are interested
We meet weekly or. Wednesday
nights at 7 pm in Room 221 I
Mcndcnhall It you I avi � sh i -
call Tim Turner at 752-7199
ECJLLGLSPLL CHOIR
The East Carolina University C lospel
Choir will be recording their second
'live" album, from Wright Audito-
rium, on October 27, at n pm. All are
invited. Admission will be S tor
adults, $2 for children and S; for
students with ID. For more informa-
tion, call 830-5391 or 757-0964.
BEAUX ARTS BALL
They thought they could cancel
HALLCWEEN,butthey were wrong.
They didn't know about the Beaux
Arts' Ball- a masquerade ball, if you
wilLafcTriE NEW DELI on Tuesday,
October 30 (Mischief Night I 1 eatur-
mg Billy Club Fest and Hell Comes 2
Frogtown. Ticket sale locations: The
New Deli, Reggaeware, Quicksilver
Records, The Art Store, Fast C oast
Music.
ECJJ SCHOOL Or
MLSJCtVENTS
TUES, 1023: Janerte Fishcll, organ
Faculty Recital (Kinston, C , at First
Presbyterian Church on N 1 lentage
St 8:15 p.m, free) IHLRS, 1025
Chamber Music Concert featuring
student wind performers William
W. Wiednch, director (Fletcher Re
citalHall,8:15pmfree) Percussion
Players Concert, Harold Jones and
Jim Carey, directors (Fletcher Rental
Hall, 8:15 p.m free). DIAL 7574370
FOR THE SCHOOL OF MUSICS
"RECORDED CALENDAR
CAMPUS CRUSADE
FOR CHRIST
CampusCrusade for Christ welcomes
all students to "Pnmetime our
weekly meeting at 7:30 p.m. every
Thursday at C-103 Brewster. We're
having a fine rime at "Primehme
NEWMAN CATHOLIC
SU DINT CENTER
1 he Newman Catholic Student Cen-
: wi es to announce an ongoing
ii quin program called "Beauty and
�: An In-Depth Look at Catholi-
cism. l"wo identical program every
eel Mond tys at 7:30 p.m. and Fn-
da s at 2 30 p m For more lnforma-
neor call Fr Paul Vaeth at
fHBISTNU PARADE
LNTRIES OFFERED
Saturday December 8, the
Greenville (aycees wffl once again
spoi sor the Greei viUe Christmas
Parade Participanis are asked to as-
s ble at- :�� : tl e parking total
�: i comer of Greenville Rvd and
gton Rvd n e parade will be-
ein at II a.rn ai A proceed down
Arlingtor to Evans Park across from
Greenville Middle School Ihe av-
avsareofenngentnesKrbusinesses,
clubs, churches, and civic organiza-
tions rhethemeforthisyear'sparade
is "An Oid-Fashioned Chnstmas
Participants are encouraged to build
a float around this theme. Profes-
sional floats are also available at the
following pruvs: Commercial Float
$450; Commercial Float with 12
sponsorship: $250; Private Float,
Commercial Fnfry: SI 25;Caror Truck
Entry: $50; Church or Civic Group
Entrv; S50 deposit. There is no entry
fee for emcclubsor church-sponsored
groups walking. The deadline for
entries is November 2. There is a 5
discount for entries received by Oc-
tober 30. For more information, con-
tact Mike Umb at 756-5349 or Gray
Ambercrombie at 758-7133.
ARM KOTC FUND RAISER
The Annual Army ROTC Rent-a
Cadet Fund Raising Drive is Satur-
day, October 27 Rent a cadet to do
house cleaning or yard work. Prices
per cadet are S25 for a half day or S40
for a whole day. Call 757-69676974,
Monday through Friday 8 a.m. - 5
p.m.
Thursday, October 24: Participate in
the largest aerobics class ever! Taking
place at ECU, 206 Chnstenburv C.ym
tonight from 5:30 - 6:20 p m. with a
cool-down afterwards in the pool!
For information call s or stop
by 204 Chnstenburv Gym Partici-
pants are eligible to win free lnr
Prizes!
EXCHANGE OPPORTLINITiES
It's not too late to apply for the Na-
tional Student Exchange' If you are
interested in paying ECU tuition and
attending one of 99 other universities
around the United States, investigate
the manv opportunities available to
vou through the NSE program. You
ma v still applv for the spring semester
19Q1. or trv the full vear exchange
beginning next fall. Visit Ms
Stephanie Evancho in Brewster A-
117 or call 757-6769 for a brochure
and application form this week!
IAEA
rUst Alcohol Responsibility Todav
The week of October 22-26 has been
designated "Alcohol Awareness
Week at East Carolina University
The pnmarv goal of AAW is to help
reduce alcohol misuse by promoting
responsible decision making and
healthy lifestvles.LookfortheB.A.R.T
Logo for program details.
MINI-CAREER SEMINAR
Umbda Alpha Anthropology Club
will sponsor a mini-career seminar
on Tuesday, October 30that 3:30p.m.
in Brewster D-302. Questions such
asWhat can 1 do with a B.A. in
Anthropology?" and "What should I
look for in graduate school?" will be
dealt with. All Anthropology majors
minors or other interested persons
are encouraged to attend.
STUDENTS FOR
THF MOTHER EARTH
Interested in learning about many of
the environmental problems facing
our community and world? Come to
the next meeting of Students for the
Mother Earth on Thursday Novem-
ber 1 at 5:15 p.m. in Mendenhall Stu-
dent Center Room 221. Join us as we
address some of these environmen-
tal issues and learn what you can do
to make a difference.
NATIVE AMERICANS OF ECU
The Native Americans of ECU will
meet October ;l at6 p m at T Elm
St. Apt . Nor, membersareencour-
aged to attend It you have anv
questions, call Kim at 931-7732 or
Penny ay 931-7531.
NQUTH BASKETBAH
COACHES NEEDED
rheGreenville Recreation and Parks
Department is recruiting tor 12 to 16
part-time youth basketball program.
Applicants must possess some
knowledge of the basketball skills
and have the ability and patience to
work with youth. Applicants must
be able to coach young people ages 9-
18. in basketball fundamentals. Hours
are from 3 - 7 p.m. with some night
and weekend coaching. Thisprogram
will run from November 2f to mid-
Februarv Salarv rates start at S3
per hour For more information,
please call Ben lames at 8304567.
GSSETTE'CDPOSTER SALE
Sale of the semester to benefit the
Ronald McDonald House in
Greenville Cassettes: S2 CDs: $3;
Posters:Sl Fnday,October2Mhfrom
11a m toSp m.andSahirdavOctober
27 from 11 a.m. toh p.m at 204W 10th
Street near Washington Silent auction
of autographed cassette and CD bv
Michael Damien For more informa-
tion call 8304062.
HAKJSTEARkSOJLTli
AFRICA. AND APARTHEID"
Phi Alpha Theta, Sigma Tau Delta
and the Honors Program are proud
to present "Shakespeare, South Af-
rica, and Apartheid a lecture bv Dr.
Rohan Quince, a member of the En-
glish faculty at Georgia Southern
University, the lecture will be at 7
p.m. Thursday, October 25 in Confer-
ence Room 2002 of the New Class-
room Building. (If necessary due to
space restrictions, it will be held in
2018). Everyone is encouraged to at-
tend
STimY ABROAD EXPO
If vou are interested in summer study
abroad for 1991, be sure to come by
the General Classroom Building on
October 2v or JO betwet n 9 a n ind
2 p.m. to learn ibout the summer
programs EG has to offer rabies
will be set up in the lobby with bro-
chure5availableonourprogramsand
also on some semester and tear long
exchange programs. Now is the time
to plan for next summer' Stop b) an
pick up some information to discuss
with vour family over the holidays
Formoreinfonmationsonam of these
Iso contact Ms
n the Center tor
ms in Brewster
MTIMION
V. Tl I -i'
programs you can ai
Sh phanie Evancho ir
International Prograi
A-l 17 or at 757-6769
NC TEACHING FELLOWS
A general meeting for all classes of
Teaching Fellows will be held on
October 29, in 244 Mendenhall at 5
p.m. Attendance is required
GAMMA BETA PHI
HjaNORSSQCJETY
C arnma Beta Thi Honors Society will
meet in Rm 244 Mendenhall at 8 p m
Tuesdav, October 30. Officers meet
7:15 p.m.
HELP A NEEDY EAMjn
FimiHANKSGlYLNG
East Carolina Association of Nursing
itudents (ECANS) would like to ex
tend a challenge to all campus orga-
nizations to match its goal of raising
$50 worth of staple goods for a needy
familv at Thanksgiving. Anv groups
interested in participatingin this food
drive should contact Havlcy Harrison
at 75M028 or 757-6075 on or before
November 1.
LAW SOCltTt
EG 1 aw Society wiB be n ei ring
October 29 at 5:15 p.m at 218
Ragsdale. Remember the rn p to I NI
CH Law School this Fndav Formon
information call Dr im Bruner at
757-4193.
STATFAV1PE H1LLEL RETREAT
Friday, November 2 I S �nd i) No
vember 4 Come camp a ith f
lews atamphestnut Ridge
side hapel Hill)Onh S25 � �� .
week rid! I all Mi kt at 4S �
Shan : " ' ri �"�
DUMP t.II LIT L
On luesday, October JO Students '
for the Ethical freatment of Anima -
sh I a will set up m rtformanx
table in front o: the Stud i I Si res
from 9 a m to p rr i vh mi
rate information on hovs th
Company tortures ai - trashes
our r v ironm nl ind 5 ipports
apartheid trash canreo ptaclc vvil
be provided for those wish
�dump Qlette" b) dep - ting an
Cilette products the) have II
nroducts will be sent toC lileth
CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISING
WORKS!
Advertise in
The East Carolinian
and get results.





October 25,1990
allic lEast QIarulurtan
All-Star comedian comes to ECU Greenville
Bv Stuart Oliphant
st.itt Writer
( hi Saturda C tober 27 at
lOp.m.thatHendrix fheatre come
dian Paul Provcnza will make his
E Udebul irtol the Pontiac Ml
StarComedy aravan Provenza's
perl �m ai i e is part ol a two da.
promi �ti �� ben fiting Students
Vgamst u f " �
ireei hasbeen i u
� divei il i le started as .1
dianatthi ig� . I I " performing at
the ation Club in Man
hattan u ehisearlvei " tnceinl
comedy h has gone on to make
regular appearances on rhe
rughtShow tan
and � ati Night with Da id
1 etterman Pro enza has also
ence between the southern sense ol and make them fin 1 .
humor and humor from different with an edge he idds
regions, Provcnza said basically Acting 11 further 1
people are people i reach a differ Provcnza Proven il 1
ent audience its just a question ol vision guest appearam
putting the humor in a different ing Miami Via
way trv to makemv material funny critical acclaim tor 1
to everyone in the oft Broadway p
Its a challenge to take things kidding In January
that are not iimuIK seen as mnin star in the
ti r
� � rmance
av nl
Celtic 'night of the dead'
Bv Sheri Lynn Jernigan
s.j�t Writer
this a day of feasting and ol honoring the dead
saints and martyrs erf the church rhe following
day became All Saints' Day
It it hadn't txvn tor the Celtic people, ECU Over rime, Halloween celebrations gi I �
students wouldn't be goind to the fair grounds this celebrated around the world with van u iston
year for a beer drinking, music listening, mas- and ideas
performed 1. .� : ; 1 pening
up tor sucl. . uh Boys
.nd Diana '��
s a� 'Vis
n" en cd
�����.

� � .
Iunn � ��
Provenza � � s social
observations as well as politics into
his humor 1 ikemam- t omedians
� nza "� � �� pcrsxi
perience w hen wit
lering h� 1 k
ground, a stre� twise I
Bmn with an 1
lion
seems ���' 1
n � 1 ireeirdu
ld is
thai:
tod
Pn. � - � �

. � ,�� �
� �i'rvN 0 .
Whenask ' I '� �1 . � �:� la differ
Rome's people celebrated on Hallowei 1 1
honor ot Pomona, thegoddcssol fruit trees Each
young woman peeled an apple so that the peeling
was in one, long piece. Shewhirlcdit 11
head three times and tossed it over hei etl houl
der. The peeling fell into the initial ot the man she
wen1 to marry It is supposed that the modem
Halloween game of bobbing for apples derived
trom the Roman traditions.
rhe peopleof Scotland and Ireland used apple
withthesun'spathinthesky One fell on the eve of seeds to predict the future An individual named
Ma Day'and the other on Allhallows Even or twoappleseedsanamefortwodiffercntadmi
1 lalloween, onOct Jl, the dav before Allhallow's
querading and celebration. Where did all this
1 lalloween stutt come trom"
I ong ago. our pagan ancestors in Europe cel-
ebrated fire festivals on Midsummer Eve, which
was probably timed intentionally with the sun's
highest point ot its course in the sky.
1 lowever, the eltu people who lived on the
islandsand promontories in Northwestern Europe
that -tret, h out into the AtlanticVean. celebrated
two vcarlv tire festivals, which had nothing to do
I a Mav 1 marked summer heat and vegetation.
while ov 1 marked winter cold and barrenness
' he elts were pastoral people and probably
host these dates to coincide with the herdsman s
I � ties When summer approached, the herds-
II M h ve his cattle into the fields and led them
hack ti hi Iti r is w inter returned
(n both date the elts sang and kindled tires
on hilltop- However, Halloween was associated
with the dc,d The night which symbolized the
beginning of the cold "winter was also the night
when the souls of the departed were to return to
relatives nd keep themselves warm by the tire.
relatives swept their hearths arranged
I ; � 11 : 1 �� 1 ired food tor the spirits
�� 1 . � i additionally lit fires to dnve away
ibhns .nd other evil spirits who also
rom the dv,d roaming freely about on
� ;� by ats
- � . : onng death, the t eltics favored
if rmarnages luckandhealthandcalled
ils help in these events
wi
n
tor thedt
l
111!
entuallv the pagan Halloween customs in
d the hnstian religion's Allhallows Eve
ited onOct ; � a
swell Church Fatherskept
ind then stuck the seeds somewhere around hisor
her eves. Whichever seed stayed in position the
longest was the one true love
UnitedStatesimmigrantsintroductxlmisi hiet
making in the late 19th century 1 unp ind
boys vandalized property b breaking wind
overtuminglargeitemsandthrowingtra I
Liter small children dressed 11 . Win costun
began to observe this custom bv demanding
treat, candy or a small toy instead ot a tnt k
Thejack-olantern,a hollow pumpkin with a
carved demonic face and a lighted candle inside
has become a popular symbol for 1 lalloween
lo make each Halloween fun and unique
Willard and Elma Waltner ffer suggt
Halloween rafts ir thi r tx ok
Hobbyaaft
nsteadofcuthngafaceoutofahol
km. trv pumpkin sculpture First
pumpkin with a shape to tit the face do
round pumpkin for 1 �� llvfa eand a tall pumpkin
tor a sad face.
Draw features on tfu �
using a crayon Trv to chcx
tlesh about an inch thn k Besi
See Celtic page fc
Hoh 1 in
pump
cho ��
� � I umpkin
1 pumpkin with
es the � ves 1 �
New Deli host
16th annual
Beaux Arts
Ball next week
Bv Heathei Modlin
s.it I Writer
�������� -
Ball v � nC
hanty event
featun icostu
ee pnzes aw ir I
mosl � . il and wi
.Mies ppi
prize
Slick s
, in
.van
The Mood' brings classic
sound to the New Deli
Bv Gretchen I ves
statt Writer
�� nch tor
ti 1 :�' '
, 1 . lebra
It was
beau til
ally hel I in 1
tion of th pni
iriginally formed
theart,musu
Iressup 1
Kill
Alt!
the New 1 el thi
b,m sponsi
rrvnts as thi
b. ind tl hie past lea
hired enterl been pro
vided by groups Bad Bob and tin
�� . � � jtowi
Billy Club I est will also p
� ���
tain Beaux Art patrons
-
- � Id at
tn- inventive 1 ostume
he Aliei tunrw ��� is a
combn � � 1 ' zed lk
ncssH � tilm Mien
ind original id '� :
Mi, '� � tainmcnt will liv
be provided trom 10 '� y m unlli
la m Performing will be the willbe 1 �
Wilmington based group Billy lub
Fesl Road manager Kevin Potts known a
describes their music as lunk.hip. Gheei I
hop thrash with .n atmospherii pn . m
RockingH rscsand 'wist rheb.ii entiallypcr rh, rou,
forms original musii In addition, vvaym
Pastcostum � nners include theyplaySlyandtheFamilyStone's and guit
artstudentDavidRawlmswhowon Thank , limi Hendnx's predominant!
me musii rhey will also play material
,nd trom Simple Minds I 2 and others
c;hecn states We try to keep a high
energ style without relying on
� 11 dani '�
1 he ball is im' to be a su
� , Lss V AI A isual Arts Forum)
honl lell ice President l .retehen Mclauren
� �. said It � rhe Beaxs Arts Ball) will
11 be a pood time tor a great cause.
She also stressed, "It's not just tor
art students, it's open tor everv
r bod l encourage everyone to
� .
,i
'me
will rhe "great cause" mentioned
� nil See Ball, page 10
srtstudenti'a'vio iv.ivmh
T)ark Shadows' comes back after two decades
By Michael Harrison
Sldfl VStilfi
Nearl) �� ,rter " u'n
daytime ABC television Hark
Shadows is coming li i- a an all
new prime time network series
At the head ot the neu i ast is
legendary screen a, tress lean
d thepartof Barnabas( ollins,
areluc tant vampire who lusted foi
rth new how. Frid
Ulls : itl ict t Ben !ross,
whose pre ious bo fficei redits
in lude I lie 1 nholy rhe Assisi
1 ndergn und, andhariots ot
1 ire
I ormer horror B queen
Pai
1 'ark
lrecndarv s, r-en acire� icon �� .
,mmon- whowilHaketheroleo, Barbara Steele is taking the part:oi
EliabethcolUnsStoddard,thepart Dr Julia Hoffman o"R.naU
formrrlv played bv loan Bennett
Some of Simmons past projects
havr included performances in
versions ot Hamlet and Ireat E
po tations
In the 60'S, lonathan I rid
.ayed bv Irayson Hall Ro
I hinnes, who appeared on AB 's
I he Invaders is playing Roger
( ollins Othercastmembers fresh
m the a ting field, mi hide oanna
going as Vi tona Winters. I 1
run
feati

i 11
ing
sho
ere
s toda
how
i n W ll
er ies
luo '
nun;
it I
im Fvfe (onginal) series and feature film
1 amen wedid.wuhsomesurprisestossed
irdon in It has the same feeling, though
We're still grappling with the same
storylines Dark Shadows cre-
ative consultant Sam Hall, whose
mother played Dr Hottmanmthe
onginal series, said ot the new
ihow, It s a little bolder perhaps,
but we re not i;oing to strav too
tar
I (all said he wants to find a
u,i to have members of the origi-
nal 1 ast in the new show with new
roles Network entertainment
! . 11 I 11 1
ped a
� nal
� to a
� 11 - in
I idows
ndei
� mal
1. mtrast
� � ind
Mil
Shadows' page 9
Come in the mood and he feel-
ing good when you ascend the
dance floor to hear the Chapel Hill
based band The Mood Saturday
nightOct 27at the New Deli. The
opening band will be Barefoot
Servant
The Mood plavs a range ot
classic rock n roll music such as
anisjoplin, Eric Clapton, Jefferson
�irplane San tana and the Allman
Brothers The Mood also plays a
od deal of original material, that
various members write
When on the road, the Mood
( arms seven members with them
rhemembersare Kevin anSant
dead guitar), lustin Meyer (bass)
yler Meyer (rhythm guitar), Ibm
v Ireco (drums. Mike Wood per
cussion), Luke Bailey (vch als per
cussion) and Wendy Aycock '� '
cals
Line ot the band s members
W ends Aycock liv es in C Ireenvtlle
and is a student at E( I
Aycock s�ivs It is difficult
not living in Chapel Hill with the
hand, but we make do. 1 go home
to practice pretty often It's good
that I'm here so 1 can coordinate
our gigs in Greenville and the rest
ol eastern North Carolina
I he band was started as an
instrumental trio in W84, playing
mainly in Chapel Hill. Over the
years it slowly evolved Presently
The Mood plavs around the tri-
angle area (Raleigh. Durham,
Chapel Hill), although occasion-
ally they are found in different
places around the state They plav
in Greenville regularlv
Members ot the band said they
iust want everyone to be able to
move freely and enjoy themselves
while the music works its way
through whatever dancehall thev
mav be plaving in
Luke Bailey says, "I would like
for my lyrics to make people think
more about how they act toward
one another and the consequences
ot their actions, without sounding
ClK'he
� M od hi- participated in
several benefit coi
Amnesty International 11
NORM! rhey hav
plaved -Mtn I h Km it 11
mCreeiv. illeandatar innu
v, ear s bash in Bcauh rt N.
One feature, whn I tl band
considers important is '
Harvey I intl pr m ti 1
band endorses iantt 100 ind
displays information at their .�
" rhey hope to recruit m re � 11 I
otes ii1 thi upc
Kevin Vai S u l I 1 1 entl
put out His n ill ��" ' �
Impressions w hich �� itun
songs performed bv severa M
members
The band hop s to I 1
See Mood page
Coming up
Thursday
ATTIC
labula Rasa
NEW DELI
Valence
(ROCKEFELLER'S
B S, & M
MENDENHALI
Vales From the Darkside
I rid ay
rnc
c Gardners of Soule
SEW HhLl
1 he Reactors
(VIUKkllll 11 R's
Se Polk e
MENDENHALI
dales From the Darkside
SalujMay;
ATTIC
Harvey Gantt Benefit
MW DELI
The Mood
OTtOCKEFELLER'S
Hoot) and the Blowfish
MENDENHA1 I
Tales From the Darkside
Paul Provenza





October 25,1990
Sire ISaHt (EaraHntan
17
ATURES
All-Star comedian comes to ECU
By Stuart Oliphant
Staff Writer
On Saturday, October 27 at
lOp.m.th at 1 lendrix Theatre, come-
dian Taul Provenza will make his
ECU debut. Tart of the Tontiac All-
Star Comedy Caravan Provenza's
performance is part of a two-day
promotion benefiting Students
Against Prunk Driving.
Provenza s career hasbeenone
of diversity 1 le started ,b a come-
dian at the age of l performing at
the Improvisation Club" in Man-
hattan Since his early entrance into
comedv he has gone on to make
regular appearances on "The lo-
nightShowstarringlohnm Carson '
and "late Night with David
Letterman Provenza has also
performed in Las Vegas, opening
up for such acts as l"he Beach Bo) -S
and Diana Ross
As a comedian, Provenza has
received critical acclaim from his
contemporaries Describing
ence between the southern sense of
humor and humor from different
regions, Provenza said, "basically,
people .ire people. To reach a differ
ent audience its ust a question ot
putting the humor in a different
way. I try tomakemy material funny
to everyone
"Its a challenge to take things
that are not usually seen as funny
And make them funm . something
with an edge he adds
Acting is a further interest tor
Provenza. Provenza lias made tele-
vision guest appearances, includ-
ing "Miami Vice Also, he received
critical acclaim tor his performance
m the off-Broadway play, "Only
kidding" In January 1 'rovenza will
star in the
Greenville
Lght
By Sheri Lynn Jernigan
Staff Writer
av
eno savs,
he's an
very
Provenza
excellent comedian! Very
tunny. He s one ot the best
Provenza incorporates vvial
observations as well as politics into
his humor Like main' comedians,
Provenza draws from personal ex-
perience when writing his material.
Considering his unique back-
ground, "a streetwise kid from the
Bronx with an Ivy League educa-
tion University of Pennsylvania, it
seems odd that he would pursue a
comedv career Hut according to
Provenza, "stand-up comedy is
something that 1 ve alwa s wanted
to do
Provenza describes the Bronx
state of mind as being an irreverant
sortofattitude, with the feeling that Pau, pr0venza. member ol the Pontiac All-Star Caravan will appear
everybodv's trying to scam you
When asked if ho ha found a differ-
New Deli host
16th annual
Beaux Arts
Ball next week
If it hadn't been for the Celtic people, ECU
students wouldn't be goind to the fair grounds this
war for a beer drinking, music listening, mas-
querading and celebration. Where did all this
1 lalloween stuff come from?
Long ago, our pagan ancestors in Europe cel-
ebrated fire festivals on Midsummer Eve, which
was probably timed intentionally with the sun's
highest point of its course in the sky.
1 lowever, the Celtic people who lived on the
islands and promontories in Northwestern Europe
that stretch out into the Atlantic Ocean, celebrated
two yearly fire festivals, which had nothing to do
with thesun'spath in the sky. One fell on theeveof
May Dayand the other on Allhallows Even or
Halloween, on Oct. 31, the day before Allhallow's
Dtty. May 1 marked summer heat and vegetation,
white ov 1 marked winter cold and barrenness.
The Celts were pastoral people and probably
chose these dates to coincide with the herdsman's
acth ities When summer approached, the herds-
man drove his cattle into the fields and led them
hack to shelter as winter returned
CViboth dates, the Celts sang and kindled tires
on hilltops However, Halloween was associated
with the dead The night which symbolized the
beginning of the cold winter was also the night
when the souls of the departed were to return to
relatives and keep themselves warm by the fire.
The living relatives swept their hearths, arranged
chairs and prepared food tor the spirits.
The Celtics additionally lit fires to dnve away
witches, goblins and other evil spirits who also
returned from the dead roaming freelv about on
brooms or tabby cats.
Besides honoring death, the Celtics favored
Haltoweenformajriages.luckandhealthandcaBed
tor the devil's help in these events.
Eventually, the pagan Halloween customs in-
fluenced the Christian religion's Allhallows' Eve
celebrated onOct 31, as well. Church Fathers kept
this a dav of feasting and of honoring the dead
saints and martyrs of the church. The following
day became All Saints' Day.
Over time, Halloween celebra tions grew to be
celebrated around the world with vanouscustoms
and ideas.
Rome's people celebrated on Halloween in
honor of Pomona, the goddess of fruit trees. Each
young woman peeled an apple so that the peeling
was in one, long piece. She whirled it around her
head three times and tossed it over her left shoul-
der. The peeling fell into the initial of the man she
were to marry It is supposed that the modem
Halloween game of bobbing for apples derived
from the Roman traditions
The pcopleof Scotland and Ireland used apple
seeds to predict the future. An individual named
two apple seeds a name for twoditferent admirers
and then stuck the seeds somewhere around hisor
her eyes. Whichever seed stayed in position the
longest was the one true love.
UnittxiStatesimmigrantsintroducid mischief-
making in the late 19th century Young men and
bovs vandalized propertv bv breaking windows
overturning large itcmsand throwingtrash Years
later, small children, dressed in goblin costumes,
began to observe this custom bv demanding a
treat, candy or a small toy, instead of a trick
The jack-olantcm, a hollow pumpkin with a
carved demonic face and a lighted candle inside,
has become a popular symbol for Halloween.
To make each Halloween fun and unique,
Willard and Elma Waltner offer suggestions for
Halloween crafts in their book Holiday
Hobbycraft
Instead of cut ting a face out of a hollow pump-
kin, try pumpkin sculpture First, choose a
pumpkin with a shape to tit the face desires a
round pumpkin for a jolly face and a tall pumpkin
for a sad face.
Draw features on the shell ot the pumpkin
using a crayon. Try to choose a pumpkin with
flesh about an inch thick Besides the eves, nose
See Celtic page 8
at Hendnx Theatre Saturday night at10 p m
By Heather Modlin
Staff Writer
The lHhannual Beaux Arts
Ball will be on Oct 30 from 9 p.m.
until 1 a.m. The charity event will
feature a costume contest complete
with throe prizes awarded to the
most original and well designed
COSKimes Approximately 20 door
pnes will be given Fhedoor prizes
have been donated from various
Greenville businesses including
Quicksilver. Reggae ware, and
Slick s Yogurt
Beaux Arts is French for
beautiful arts. Ihe ball is tradition-
ally held in the spring as a celebra-
tion of the Spring Equinox. It was
originally formed a a vehicle tor
the art. music, and theater students
to dress up and have a masquerade
ball
Although it will be held at
the New Deli this year, the ball has
been sponsored by such establish-
ments as the Roxy Theater, the At-
tic, and the Gallery in the past. Fea-
tured entertainment has been pro-
vided by groups Bad Bob and the
Rocking Horses and The Amateurs.
Past costume winners include
art student David Raw! ins who won
The Mood' brings classic
sound to the New Deli
By Gretchen Ives
Staff Writer
"Hell Comes to Froglown comes to the New Deli October 30 to help
'Billy Club Fest. will also perform
I � -c -y J C-ey-ECU Pholo Lao
entertain Beaux Art patrons
in 1987 with his inventive costume
The Alien ' The costume was a
combination of a motorized like-
ness from the popular film "Alien
and original ideas
Musical entertainment will
be provided from 1030p.m. until
la.m. Performing will be the
Wilmington based group Billy Oub
Test. Road manager Kevin Potts
describes their music as "funk, hip,
hop, thrash with an atmospheric
twist" The band essentially per-
forms original music. In addition.
they play Sly and the Family Stone's
"Thank You hmi Hendnx's
"Watch rower I rban Dance
squad s Alan on a Corner and
others They recentl) recordedfive
songs that will soon be available on
compact dis ind cassette al their
live shows
i toeningfor Bill)( lubl est
will be Greenville sownWhenHell
�. omes to I rogtown, formerly
known as I luv Alone Singer Bill
Gheen describes their sound as
"progressive with a harder edge
The group, including drummer
Wayne Massey, bass Matt Stroud,
and guitar player Rick Bailey will
predominantly perform original
music. Thev will also play matenal
from simple Minds, U2, and others.
(Iheenstates, "We try to keep a high
energy style without relying on
dance"
The ball is sure to be a suc-
cess VAF (Visual Arts Forum)
ice-President Gretchen Mclaurcn
said, ItThe Beaxs Arts Ball) will
be a gcHKl time for a great cause
She also stressed, "It's not just for
art students, it's open for every-
body 1 encourage everyone to
come
The "great cause" mentioned
See Ball, page 10
art student i� via iv.iw in ovv
Tark Shadows' comes back after two decades
By Michael Harrison
SUff Writer
Nearly 20 years after it left
daytime ABC television, Hark
Shadows is coming back as an all
new prime time network series.
At the head of the new cast is
legendary screen actress Jean
Simmons, who will take the role of
ElizabethcollinsStoddard, the part
formerly played by Joan Bennett.
Some of Simmons past projects
have included performances in
versions of Hamlet and Great Ex-
pectations.
In the '60's. lonathan Frid
played thepartof BarnabasCoffins,
a reluctant vampire who lusted for
mortality For the new show, Fnd
was replaced with actor Ben Cross,
whose previous box office credits
include The I'nholv. The Assisi
Underground, and Chariots of
Fire.
Former "horror B-queen"
Barbara Steele is taking the part of
Dr. Julia Hoffman, originally
played by Grayson Hall. Roy
Thinnes, who appeared on ABC's
The Invaders is playing Roger
Collins Othercastmembers, fresh
in the acting field, include Joanna
going as Victoria Winters, Ely
I'auget as Maggie Evans, lim Fyfe
as Willie! oomis, Veronica Lauren
as the ghost ol Sara, oe Cordon
Levitt, Eddie lones, and Barbara
Blackburn
Park Shadows developed a
cult following during its original
run in the 60's, which ted to a
feature film based on the sines in
1970, House ot Dark Shadows.
Fans today are naturally wonder
ing how the now and original
shows will compare and contrast.
Series creator, director, and
producer Dan urtis said: The
opening two hours turned out
great 1 he plot draws on the
(original) series and feature film
wedid, with somesurpnses tossed
in. It has the same feeling, though.
We're still grappling with the same
storylines Dark Shadows cre-
ative consultant Sam Hall, whose
mother played Dr. Hoffman in the
original series, said of the new
show, "It's a little bolder perhaps,
but we're not going to stray too
far
Hall said he wants to find a
way to have members of the origi-
nal cast in the new show with new
roles Network entertainment
see 'Shadows page 9
Come in the mood and be feel-
ing good when you ascend the
dance floor to hear the Chapel Hill
based band The Mood Saturday
night Oct. 27 at the New Deli. The
opening band will be "Barefoot
Servant
The Mood plays a range of
classic rock n' roll music such as
JanisJoplin, Eric Clapton, Jefferson
Airplane, Santana and the Allman
Brothers The Mood also plays a
good deal of original ma tenal, that
various members write.
When on the road, the Mood
carries seven members with them.
The members are: Kevin Van Sant
(lead guitar), Justin Meyer (bass),
Tyler Meyer (rhythm guitar), Tony
Greco (drums), Mike Wood (per-
cussion), Luke Bailey (vocals, per-
cussion) and Wendy Aycock (vo-
cals).
One of the band's members,
Wendy Aycock lives in Greenville
and is a student at ECU.
Aycock says: "It is difficult
not living in Chapel Hill with the
band, but we make do. I go home
to practice pretty often. It's good
that I'm here so I can coordinate
our gigs in Greenville and the rest
of eastern North Carolina
The band was started as an
instrumental tno in 1984, playing
mainly in Chapel Hill. Over the
years it slowly evolved. Presently
The Mood plays around the tri-
angle area (Raleigh, Durham,
Chapel Hill), although occasion-
ally they are found in different
places around the state. They play
in Greenville regularly
Members of the band sa id they
just want everyone to be able to
move freely and enjoy themselves
while the music works its way
through whatever dancehall they
may be playing in.
Luke Bailey says, "I would like
for my lyrics to make people think
more about how they act toward
one another and the consequences
of their actions, without sounding
cliche"
The Mood has participated in
several benefit concerts including
Amnesty International and
NORM I. Theyhaveoccassionally
plaved with The Amateurs" both
inGreenvtIleand at an annual New
Year's bash in Beaufort, N.C.
One feature, which the band
considers important is their
Harvcv Gantt promotion. The
band endorses Gantt 10051 . and
displays information at their gigs
Thev hope to recruit more Gantt
votes in the upcoming election
Kevin Van Sint has recently
put out his own album "Electric
Impressions which features
songs performed bv several Mot
members.
The band hopes to have con-
See Mood, page 10
Coming up
Thursday
ATTIC
Tabula Rasa
NEW DELI
Valence
O'ROCKEFELLER'S
B, S, & M
MENDENHALL
Tales From the Darkside
Friday
ATTIC
Gardners of Soule
NEW DELI
The Reactors
O'ROCKEFELLER'S
Sex Police
MENDENHALL
Tales From the Darkside
Saturday
ATTIC
Harvey Gantt Benetit
NEW DELI
The Mood
O'ROCKEFELLER'S
Hooty and the Blowfish
MENDENHALL
Tales From the Darkside
Paul Provenza





8
�HI?c taut (Uarultnian October 25,1990
WZMBTop13
Celtic
Continued from page 7
l in limbo "What?"
? Connells "One Simple Wofd"
10,000Maniacs "HopeChest"
4 Bob Mould "Black Sheets of Rain"
- jellyfish "Bellybutton"
6 Posies "Dear 23"
" Puck and over- "Duckand Cover"
H Charlatans I K "Some Friendly"
J Pylon Chains'
10 hainsavt kittens "Violent Religion"
11 Man s Danish Experience"
12 Soup Dragons 'Lovegod"
Soul svlum nd the Horse They Rode in On"
c emptied by Beth Ellison
Bits and Pieces
Tacky' in vogue for Lagerfeld
i ulture went to the dimestorc in Karl ! agerfeld s (. hanel spring
1991 collection shown Monday rhe looks were typical Chanel, but
every rmxiel was covered with necklaces and belts of cheap plastic
beads rhe wore huge plastit flower earrings and matching
headbands plastit sunglasses feather boas and lapel pins Bike
shorts or i apn length leggings wire tucked under ever) thing
Turtles dominate costume sales
rhe 11 nage Mutant inja 1 urtles are i onquering I lalloween as
the top costunu choice s.iv costume stores Little girls are picking
I ittle Mermaid costumes lso coming on strong Bart Simpson and
his blue haired mothei Marge rhe popularity ol such characters
reflects a shift irom the ghoulish and gon and toward the win in
-u.il says Shorn I "imhrook of Hallmark
Competition stiffens for students
Applications to metlical schiol this yeai are up almost nine pei
cent according to the ssociation ol American Medical Colleges
rheAAMt il il news for the 12b medical schools in the
I SA but net ;�d new foi this vear s 2y,tHKl applu ants who face
stiftei i ompetition
DARE survey focuses on grade school
Almosl one third ol I s fifth- and sixth-graders expect to tr
alcohol bv the time the rea h high si hool, says a stud) b the nen
nrotit group DARI Druj: Kbuse Resistance Education Other find
ings II percent ruivelxvn ottered beer or wine. 1 percent have been
ottered drugs and 4 percent know kids their own age who have
tried heei
Wives of servicemen feel stress
1,m ind cl dren of 1 S servicemen in Saudi Arabia are
suffenni � i "� n i lions Die American Psychological Asso
vl,itun is a network ol therapists to counsel and run
famih support groups A studs ol 180 North arolina w ives vhose
mates are in the Persianiull found hall report major stress related
symptoms the better educated the worse the anxiet)
AIDS study reveals newstatistics
j
About two l s college students in 1,000 are infected with the All )S
irus The enter for Disease Control says nearly all infected
students are male and over 22 1 his suggests AIDS transmission is
occurring through homosexual contact or intravenous drug use
More infected students were found at schools in San Francisco, Los
Angeles Now '� rl parts ot Florida and New Jersey
Poor outlook blamed for lost jobs
A poor business outlook is why most tirms cut tons this year 1 he
Ameru an Management Asstx iation'sDow nsizingandOutplacement
surve ol 1,2i K) companies and non profit institutions finds 55 per-
cent i ill jobs between ul ll'u and une l1'1 because ot an antic i
pated dow nturn in business 1 hat figure compares to a 4 percent
rate noted in a study ot the prey ious period.
Marketers hot for Malcolm, not Tony
It is net m Oscai Emmy ol I'on) but the award most marketers
,ire hot for these d.is is named Malcolm. Every year, the I s
ommerce Department bestows the Malcolm Baldrige National
Quality Award for quality improvement. Some 1990 winners the
i adill.u division ol General Motors, Federal Express; IBM; and
VVall.ii el ompany ol Houston. Xerox won the award last year
Flexibility: a plus for budgeters
Despite the economy people are still going home tor the holiday s,
s,n travel industry offu ials I vita Airlines spokesman savs it the
travelerisflexibli then in lotsofdiscountseats.SouthAmericaand
the aribbean are as popular as ever for holiday vacationers Best
October tops the bill for tourism
i ). tobei is tin lop month tor organized tours, according to the
National "our Asstx lation Die group reports 15 percent ol escorted
tours are booked for the month I une and uly are tied tor second
with 12 percent of escorted tours booked lor each of those months
Ma) is fourth with 11 percent followed b) lOpercenl inSeptember.
Subscriptions prepare for increase
I he pending postal rate hike is putting its stamp on lgl maga-
zinecosts Publishers say they will raisecoverpricesand subscription
rates to offset a February postal rate increase It will raise maga-
zines postal costs about 23 percent Advertising rates are already
averaging H pen enl more than 199(1 rates
Quayle: still a mystery to the public
A recent New i�rk limes i BS News survey shows Vice Presi
dent Dan Quayle is still a mystery to most people Of 960 people
surveyed Oct 8-10 42 percent said they had not heard enough
about Quay le to have an opinion of him
and mouth, drawotherdetails,sut h
asears, eyebrows, eyclashed laugh
lines and lips
After making the facial outline
pare away the hard rind ot the
pumpkin, then carve the features in
relief
Allow the moisture on the t.u .
to dry when the carving is finished
Then, paint the features v ith watet
color paints
Add final tou hes like an old
hat or a pipe
Another eratt idea by Willard
and lima Waltner is the witches
den as a centerpie e for 1 lallovvo n
decorations
(. hoose a medium size pun �.
kinutalargcopeningwithagi;tl
edges on one side ol the pumpkin
and scoop out the insides
Make a small hole in the lu k
wall whereat hnstrruislight socket
and cord can be plat ed Screyv in a
gloomv olored bulb to light the
inside ot the pumpkin
'he inside - ene is a witch a
h( t kettle
Use a wooden I - ad abr ml an
iiu h m diameter tor her head with
tyvisted pipe cleaners attached I
hoi inn- ind n � need
thnvlegstostandrntireeasily C ilue
blat k con .Inn lion papei t in
fnngi - to the bead tor her hail I ler
peaked hal and long dress can he
idefromblacl onstnn tionpap i
� . � i pel
et liethi � �
-1 the tripod from whit h her
hangs I he kettle can be a
ick head rapped in n ; -
illy putti tw igin fhe I
hand so that she may stir her stiew
i ostumesarealso necessary for
a complete Halloween REATIV E
COSTl MES FOR ANY OC A
Sl W! writtenb) Mark Walker, pre
its inexpensive, eas) lO make
i ostunv
Walker promises laughter w ith
his piggyback express costume,
, re a man rides the ba kofanold
lady Diecostume appears as two
oplc when then- isactuall) one
The needed materials include
the following: mask, wig pants
hoots or sh�es, shirt jacket card
S h Mid bo e tape belt,pins, women's
:� �m shoes, shawl or small
blanket and neyvspaper
Weai a shirt and coal on .
ii per body and a long skirt And
� Iroom shoes on the lower body
Vm : i luffed Mir ot pants ind
h n rtS 10 the back of your pant� g
pins or a lx-lt allowing the coat to
hang partially over tho fake legs
The upper torso of the
woman attaches to ihe front ol. �
waste
Shcisacardboardcartonst!
with newspapers and draped
a blouse, a shawl and a pair ot w fa
gloves Her head is a styrofoam
hcadblock covered with a rr �
a wig Place vour hands
sh, tuldcrs and nde her piggy
Another Walker idea is tl
of arms About five or six long
stocvesandglovesarcneeded Stuff
the sleeves and gloves with i
papers or cloth to the outs
yourovercoat Wearglovesi
�� il hands too so that it n
difficult to distinguish bt I
what s real and what s not
w We're l n icing ti x y air best � '
ideas for the Second Annual "Know When To Say When"
Poster Competition.
This competition bU'inu li
i' :
une! ion with National Collegiate Alcohol Awareness Week.
share of tin' $20.(MM) in sc holarship money
nun be waiting for you!
We ,i" mkinu fni ihi �
t'Xpii I lie Heed I
� iiiisun ptioti ol
lw i fad
�I 111iv fiirms ma he obtained:
-� Jeffreys Beer and Wine
-V (.rten St. et. 758-1575 � U.Kim �:n�)hichartl
n i �� k.Nm �200JenkiH
IsU� � �� Room �204 Kttreational Services
S ' .i hristenbun Gymnasium) � 1 he 1 astarolinian

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October 28 - November 10
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Dramatically Different Moisturizing Lotion
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Shop 10-9 duty, 14.30 Sunday





(She Coat (fnrnlinian October2519909
'Shadows'
Continued from page 7
commenced to work to find a po-
tion that would make Barnabas
mortal again. Other troubles soon
evolved when she became roman-
tically interested in Barnabas while
he became infatuated with Victoria
Winters.
The show was shot on video-
tape, a medium that was difficult
president Brandon Tartikoff and born. "Barnabas was brought in
Curtis support the idea. Lara because I wanted to see exactly
Tarker, who played the witch how much I could get away with
Angelique, and Jerry Lacy (Rever- Curtis recalled, explaining
end Trask) expressed interest in Barnabas was to be nothing more
the new project. "I can't imagine than a "vampire that 1 could drive
not being involved Lacy said. a stake into
Special effects have received Shakespearean actor Jonathan
carefulcoMideraHon. although the Frid was hired for the part, he too "r lhu$ mak
newshowispromisedtorelymore believing ,t would be a shor-terft mchods aVm 0 a
on atmosphere. Hall said, how- engagement. "1 ,ust knew 1 d be ng,P� f, wh s ,
ever, -1 will say the bats are bet- canned� � on the air ,erry
saia. iwdSsi ij,rv said "It was tremendous fun
allowed me to come back. Lacy saia. h w�u
Frid said he was very nervous but tremendous hard work, espe-
when Se first appeared on the ciallv when you had pages and
show which heigTened his fears pages of incantations to memo-
of being quickly fired. However,
"No matter what happens
Curtis said, "I'll be pursuing other
projects, and 1 can put Dark Shad
owsback on for .ill the people who
have said to me, Oh, I ran home
every day after school to catch it. I
never missed it' Everybody tells
me the same thiiu so here we go
again
Choo-ChooThru!
"The ultimate in Convenient Stores
Open til Midnight OCTOBER 31 -
HALLOWEEN NIGHT
Stock up for the Beach Music Festival!
12 Pack Natural light
Only $6.49
say
termuch better. There's been a
technical advancement in the de-
signing of bats
The theme from the '60's fans
fondly remember will be used,
along with theoriginal music from
losette's music box. Music direc-
tor Bod Cobert said, "I'd say it's
about 65 percent new music to 35
percent original Cobert com-
posed music for the new and origi-
nal Dark Shadows and further col-
laborated with Curtis years later
to score The Winds of War and
War and Remembrance.
Subsequent episodes will be
an hour long each. TV Guide re-
the nervousness improved his
characterization of Barnabas. "The
fear and discomfort registered in
the performance Frid said.
"When I saw myself on the air, my
eyes were so glazed over with ter-
ror that I scared myself. It was fear
and nervousness that gave me my
style"
The show was settled in
Collinsport,a small fictitious town
'Jorted that a likely premiere date settled along the Maine coastline
will be Sunday, October 28, just in The story began when Victoria
time for the November ratings
sweeps.
However, even if the show
does not premiere on Sunday, it
will most likely be on some time
thisfall. Curtissaid: "Ican'timag-
me this not going on in the fall.
P( "executives) are really hot for
this one. It would take something
very bizarre and cataclysmic for
this not to go on in the fall
Bizarre" might bea very good
word to describe Park Shadows.
During its first year of production
,n the Ws, Curtis centered the
show around peculiar and gothic
occurances Ratings were poor, so
Curtis finallv listened to the ad-
vice of his children and let super-
natural forces take ahold of the
show's storvlines. When a ghost
appeared on the show, ratings
lurched 'That's when I started
experimenting Curtis said.
Ideas soon surfaced to have a
vampire oin the cast and soon the
character of Barnabas Collins was
Winters moved into a Collinsport
mansion called collmwood to work
as a governess to young lad David
Collins. Unethical fortune hunter
lason McGuire and his equally
dispicable companion Willie
Loomis later came to town.
McGuire threatened to reveal in-
criminating circumstances sur-
rounding tl �wus disap-
pearance of Elizabeth Collins'
formerhusband.PaulStoddard.it
she would not marry him and share
the Collins fortune.
Meanwhile, Willie Loomis
was keeping himself busv trving
to rob the graves in the Collins
mortuary. He then stumbled upon
a hidden chamber that housed a
coffin wrapped in chains. Loomis
broke the chaims, opened the lid
and instead of jewels, he found the
undead 175-year-old vampire
Barnabas Collins.
In later episodes, lulia
Hoffman, a local doctor, discov-
ered Barnabas' vampirism and
Once Barnabas was on the
show, ratings soared. 15,000,000
people, most of them teenagers.
tuned indaily. Frid began to receive
about 6,000 fan letters each week. 1
remember the crowds in those
days Curtis said. "It was abso-
lutely insane. We'd come out ot this
little dinky studio on 53rd Stro-
and there'd be 500 screaming kid
outside. H was unvelieveable. I
haveneverseenanvthinglikeit We
had the time of our lives in those
crazy days. It really was a lot of
fun
Nevertheless, by the end of the
run of Dark Shadows, Curtis was
exhausted with the show "We got
around to the last vear Curtis re
called, "and 1 wascompletcly tapped
out idea-wise. And we ended up
with some dreadful stories during
the last vear It was like being in jail.
I was so glad when they final!) put
me out of my misery and got me the
hell out of them'
Curtis continued to workin the
horror field tor a few more years
after Dark Shadows, but he finally
moved to other types ot projects
after having finished the horror
movie Burnt Offerings
Years later, Curtis scored a ma-
jor critical and viewer triumph with
The WindsofWar, which waseven
tuallv followed by War and Re-
membrance. 1 lissuccess with these
two elaborate productions allowed
him to be comfortable enough to
tackle Dark Shadows again
-frrmfll Collegiate
Atrnhoi Asaiflisss Week
t
WSr4 . �� Week �U,i51sy.1urch.nceloshoytlgd.u�iK,uv.KlK-l
wtthhelptng to resolve problems college � J � � ,� PUcc ,�
or nonuse of alcohol Oivuionil w.nners will be .w.rded �-
Freiemiuei
Sororities
Oher l.nivemiy Re8.slered OrK�m�uons
.AH banners should reflect pos.uve or re p f , doubie sl� sheet
.1. m.itmum sue for banner 81 �99 , the ay. ���� um) m Momli , tal)hcr 29 - 4O0J�
JS en.ne, must be brought to the ���� ble.thers Banners must be reaus � be nun, up fa �
� as is� Th �- - - ���- ,n kccp,n h iht"m
gwEineT m dlvl$lonlll winners w,l. be dPUyed dunng .he BOJ vs Northern Dteoi. ��
.� tinner, wtll be kept after betng sudaed -������ should make arrangements pnor to the judging
November 10 Org.n.Muo�. w.nung the, bannerreurne m .
ANY QUESTIONS CALL 757 4235
BANNER CONTEST SPONSORED BY ALCOHOL AWARENESS WhKK COMMITS
It's up to you to choose
whether Henry ever learns to
mi-p more than his own name,
ImagiM ! oking at this
id .i wordof ii '
� I of anything for thai
Hundreds of p ,
� n Every day. I -
! Bea isel
� swb we need �

and write 1
ass irance th.it � i
spent And that it stays i .
CHOOSE
i-iii County
United Way
NUMBER 2000
ON Yol BPU IX.I i U1)
kJ It brings out thr
35 but 'n all of us
X here it can J the must good.
Because �c work with I'mteduiy
And th.it means we have to undergo
stringent evaluations t our program.
(ur start. And our bctlrty. Vtliich makes
us betKf prepared to gne people like Henrv
all the help the? realK need.
� When you receive our C nmhined Govtrtwiefll
t ampaign card this ear. please dnOK to
help Henr.
Please shoose to help us
Organization:
Division.
Contact person:
Address:
Phone Number:
Type of banner Paper
Bnef cxplanauon of banners theme and message
ClothOther .
Contact person Signature
Representing:
Date:
ATTENTION!
Voice Your Opinion!
Positions are Available on
the legislature
of the SGA
Portions Available:
Day Representatives
Dorm Representatives
Sophomores V.R
Graduate President
Apply in SGA Office in
Mendenhall Student Center
t





10 OUic taiit (TaruUman October 25,1990
Hairisfeeler
PRcE
x COMPARISONS CONDUCTED BY INDEPENDENT AUDITORS IN OVER 16 DIFFERENT RKETS
UNBELIEVABLY
LOW PRICES!
Fun Si
Or Milky Way
Colgate Tube
Toothpaste
6Pack-160z.NRB
Coca-Cola,
Student cashier keeps job despite dangers
1 th n�n0"ni7id r
By Sheri Lynn Jernigan
Staff Writter
She's been robbed, proposi-
tioned, followed and sworn at by all
types of strangers, but that isn't
amount lx ause tlv sti re ki vps most
of its money in the bank, she adds
"ThankGodhedidnttaketm purse
and paycheck
Luther comments: And stu-
pid me' As soon as he Kit 1 picked
�i�� o�' � � r"� �
enough to frighten her into quitting up the phone and started pushing
� . � � ii 1 U iU
her job.
Colleen Mane Luther an ECU
student, works part time at a local
convenience store as a clerk She's
voung, blonde and brave
Luther remembers her most
frightening experience being
robbed, lust talking about it appar-
ently causes her some discomfort;
she speaks quickly while her hands
fumble for something to do.
She savs it happened in Febru-
ary 1990. A tall, slim young black
man wearing a hat walked in and
asked for change in quarters When
she opened the drawer he reached
over the counter, Luther says In a
state of nervousness and disbelief,
she says she slammed the drawer
and stood Kick.
The man pulled out a gun l1nd
held it low, she continues Luther
says he said, "Open the drawer or
I'll blow your fhead off "
She savs he took the cash in the
drawer and left It was a small
Psychology
Human Service
Education
Social Work
Recreation Tmerapi
911 as he was m alking right by the
window
She s.us ,it that point, she
thought he had seen her on the
phone and would shoot her In
terror, shedived behind thecounter
A few minutes passed and she
called 911 again Police arrived
shortly after tor questioning and
investigating, I uther says
She was taken to the police
station to view pn tores � �l guns wd
suspects She savs rhatwasthe
scariest part ol the hole thing I
was looking through this book see-
ingaHthescsuspet tswhohavebeet
arrested three or four times nd 1
knew them Fne would come in
the store all the time.
1 uther says she did not work
tor a week afterward because ol
emotional distress
Sometime later, during -spring
Break, the police caught a man who
had robbed four other stores, I uther
savs fhev showed her the i
Sociology
Criminal Jlstice
"Vksimi
Com �s
Family & Gin d Dt t lotu m
Majors
inner narDour Hospitals. wBdemess-based , -
dren and adolescents, will be on-campus at East Carolina on N ��� � ber 2
conduct Interviews for counseling and tcacingposH ra rpcrs - the
above majors. We use wilderness therap to help U ens in si .
problems. Our counselors enjoy an outdoor work environment wfth
opportunity to make a difference in actiflrfs � m � �
benefits package arc competitive sa.ar t �
CAREER PLACEMENT OrTlCE or ca Clay Boyies a 1657
wssBasaaaam
. -��'�i� ,
picture and she recognized him as
the man who robbed her in Febru-
ary she continues.
The detective said. He'll be
put away for !ong nrne Dut '
haven t heard anything about it
I uther savs with a raised eyebrow
The upper management of the
store never mentioned anything
about the robbery to her, she adds.
she says that bothers her because
she has been a loyal employee for a
year and six months, even after
sev era! threat, nmg experiences.
Shoplifting is a major problem
in the store. Luther says. People
steal beer and cigarettes more than
anything cte Condom stealing
became so frequent that the store
now keepsthem locked up. she adds
hen 1 sec someone shoplift-
1 sa Iw tor it or put it back
Old
iVsidesshoplitters. she says she
�i deals with perverts, minors
using take identification cards to
bu beer wd angrv customers at 2
when setting beet is prohib-
ited
Luther says her parents and
friends worried when she first ap-
pluxito work at a convenience store.
�tter tho robber) her father de-
manded thai she vint her ob. she
-n s -he conhnued to work at the
store behind his back for two
mths. she says. He was pined
� a hen he ft 'und out
Why does L.uther still work
�� ere?
she says she likes her manager
and wants to help her out since
�d emplovees is difficult
ther say s she isabo able to devise
Vnedule. having weekends
ii d ; lidays ofl
Working here is not that bad
si. smites and comments "It de-
. � � . you handle custom-
i.e to look
ventio. � Vnd atter the robbery, 1
� handle mvself and I
a attitude
Sale of the Semester
CASSETTES 52.00
CD'S $3.00
Posters1.00
other items of interest available also
These are top of the line and current items.
Friday, October 26th 11:00-8:00
Saturday, October 27th 1100-600
204 W. 1 0th Street (Near Wash.ngton St.)
Silent auction of autographed cassette and CD
by Michael Damien
Come join the fun, find bargains, and
even shop for the holidays.
For More information call 830-0062
All profits to benefit the Ronald McDonald
House in Greenville
Ball
Continued Irom page 7
above is the tsual Arts Forum
Scri p that is currently being
jc. rr veeds from the
wil' mentrhe scholarship
525 scholarship will
s irded to students
. :the AI criteria. The goal
5 �� so that theschotar-
ind will be able to support
m the interest They need
, $4000 to reach their objec-
k -s tor the masquerade
extravaganza can be purchased at
th V ��- I V Ii t'ast Coast Musk and
lc Quicksilver Reggaeware.
r -� we for $5. They can
, be i Named from the heads of
the art guilds Tickets will cost $6 at
the door
Mood
���������������������������������
ERtmimiHHHlliilllrrr
Continued from page 7
tinned success in the future
Speaking in terms of the fu-
ture ustin Mover says, "We would
like to be able to support ourselves
playing the music we love "
MOJO SPORTSWEAR PRESENTS:
The 1990 Edition of the
Downtown Halloween
Party T-Shirt
T� Party L ioes I W"L'?'around"
This 6 Color T-Shirt
print is available
exclusively at:
UBE, The Attic,
Boulevard Garb, The
Surf Report, and
Charades costume shop
ONLY $10.00
Prices Good Through Tuesday, October 30,1990
Price in This Ad Fll.vtive Through Tuesday, Effective October .10. 1990 In Mecklenburg County Stores Only
We Reserve The Right To Limil Quantities � None Sold To Dealers We Gladly Accept Federal Food Stamp
GREENVILLE





Whiskers 'rY Chubs: Dentally Unstable
7 v- V 1rCc
EMtO� A �, )& 5 AIU"fr
�' Ss

2j�yg�
Hazardous Waste
; �. u!
vr 111mT tSS-5
S
X.
By Manning
' c� �?
AUTOMATIC IICC6AL.
6RAH tdlTlArePU
V0lftT0R IS 4PJl$60
To MAU 7H�FX�MlStS
ieifrftyi
IHC- �� �

The King and I
tty Kacine
Fred s Comer
By Parnel
lSUW Pun UNt- C�U 5��
aMtf W wtU
oiV-HtoUfc
gpgfiBG
AHCT IF I FOUND OUT Al TWE END OF TiME WCOURbt
Fred's Corner
OmHoN WAS FUTILE 4 COMPLETE WASTE OF TIME?
By Parnell
i Vou TlvJ iAt-
x 0?E.t "TvVE
�B5AX t�BB-l





ECU Student Union fg)
AND
Major Concerts Committee
Presents
Featuring: The Connels and Out of The Darkness Laser Light Show
October 31st 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
Co-Sponsors:
Dr. Richard R Eakin, Chancellor
Special Concerts Panhellenic Council
SGA





ECU Student Union
AND
Major Concerts Committee
Presents
Featuring The Connels and Out of The Darkness Laser Light Show
October 31st 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
Co-Soonsors:
Dr. Richard R Eakin, Chancellor
Special Concerts Panhellenic Council
SGA





Ut gagt (Carolinian
October 25,1990
SPORTS
Lady Pirates look
for a good season
By C hip Kline
st.itl Writer
the W" � rat Bas
ketball team has -ill the makii �.
nferem c i han ,
arethrcestarters.twoofwl
Ml v onference last vcar am I
recnu
ts who arc taller than so
war
the averaging 17.1 points per
rinv. w hile also pulling down 92
rebounds per game Sheisa2 time
;i ; MVPandishopingforasuperb
iot season
Sarah can have as good of a
senior wear as she wants to have,
� she needs to stay injury free to
it said Pierson
i on 1 1 largrove a 5-foot-9
� :� �m Raleigh, is the other
that will be looked on to
an Is 1 m a lot of the scoring load this
icst offensive team
1 eand to
� oach Pat
Pierson, entering
swn w ith tlic 1 ad
ished last season
record and bed for seas n
theCAA Her overall record stands ronya is improving every
it4 year, and with her playing volley-
1 feel ver confk I ball I think that this has helped her
thisyear I havi nicker and higher Sheis
seniors retumir tl I 11 apable of exploding at any time,
irningur I said Pierson.
said i idence of this was
su 1 ess I � � selectionas 1 Pol the
heAH-CAAplavei 1 lassie andbeingatwo
anj r-om ' - Player oi the Week
Gra isei Aashing Hargi ill play power forward
ton, is a 5 rima- She averaged 15 ! points and � 1
X pla vear reb - ' ime last year
Pirates page 16
Temple facts:
Home: Philadelphia
Nickname: Owls
Mascot: Owl
Enrollment: 34,560
Colors: Cherry and White
Stadium: Veterans (66392)
1989 Record: 1 10
WaA Coach: lerrv Berndt
(2nd war)
Temple Record: 4-13
Carreer Record: 48-67-3
Returning 1 .ettermen: 4
Retruning Starters: 16
Series: E U leads 6-2
An inside look
194H Sdu'dule:
Wyoming1 2;
SyracuseL9 1"
Austin Pea)2S I)
is onsin 24 1 �
Penn Statelio
Virginia I ehW31-28
ECUOil 2:
1 enncssec
Pittsburg
Rutgerso 1
Boston1 'Hi�
Doug's Pick: E� I
East Carolina v& Temple University
By Doug Morris
Sports Editoi
The remple Owls are still flying high after their last minute
defeat o( Virginia rech last Saturday, but the Pirates want to know
who these - hvls are and how could this be the same team that went
1-10 last year.
The Pirates travel to Philadelphia Saturday to take on an older,
stronger Temple team from theonethey faced last year I he Owls
currently have a J-3 record and are coming off a last minute upset
ol irginia lech, in which they downed the 1 lokies, 23 24
'They're $-3 and they've got a tremendous amount of
momentum It adds up to a tremendous challenge tor us, said
ECU head coach Bill Lewis
1 he challenge the Pirates will have to overcome may be inju-
ries, and the list is a long one Freshman safety (iarret Beasley has
,i broken bone in wrist and will be in an ei ' 1 :
at least a week. He will not beable to play against remple but
be back next week
Sophomore fullback Victor McBnde is li eremai
the season because of a fractured and dish a ted his wrist
required surgery Monday night Inaddition junior I
Allen will be out for the remainder of thi 1 � . � ��
injury that may require surgery
Junior tight end Luke Fisher senior defensivi �� �
Spainhour and junior linebacker Adrian Barnhill all I 1
injuries, but may be able to pla
Both junior fullback Michael Rhett and freshm 1
Derreck raylorare hobbled with ankle iniunes, but in
play, lunior running back David Daniels is bruised and �
safety Ernest Tynes has a sprained big to whi I may hinder
See Inside . par 16
Soccer team loses to Wesleyan
Matt Wright
Stafl W :
picked the Pirate
rodat close
i
- '
� �


-
� � � �. .
. following the
iun hil an
itt : k, but were
� nverl rhe Pirate
lax as they
� � langerous bullet on a

1n.1l to �nv� rt a
ir rec kick about tie yards
Wi sleyan eighteen
ci the 1 rossbar.
,ved 'bis with an
tl at was just
1 c�farr
lost immediately follow-
. � . irate RobScalise's
� � � he post right
is able to keep his
shotongoal
: i , n i he score was

� this
it the first halt
this wa) but with about
nds left, the Pirates got called
. tyinthebox rhisresultod
in a Wesleyan penalty kn k the
team capitalized .is the shot was
plaeed firmly in the lett hand side
past a di ing 1 JeWeese.
As the second halt opened,
Wesleyan was again pressing as
their offense proceeded to threaten
rhe Pirate defense was able to suck
it up and play effectively tor the
remainder of the game.
rhe previous in onsistent Pi
rate offense also came alive m the
second half. Within minutesof the
resumption of play E Uhadtalhed
upasmanyoffensiveattacksasthey
had the entire firsl halt
Rob " alise had another dan-
gerous shot off of a cross as his
header was blocked b an effective
dive from the Wesleyan keeper. Hie
following comer kick resulted in a
cross by Austin Batse toCarr who
hit a shot that was lust wide Ihe
Pirate offense appeared to be fully
in control.
(arr was then taken down
from behind in Wesleyan'sbox but
John Rutharford ECU Photo Lab
fhis Pirate Soccer player attacks in an attempt to steal the ball ThePirat. Hi lal lei tl
they played North Carolina Wesleyan Yesterday �
the penaltv kick wasn't awarded begantofly Herrmann received a
Following this. Craig lurnbull vellow card. Two minutes later
cranked from way out and the shot Scahse received a vellow immedi
w as barely saved as it deflected off atelv followed by a red Hie Pirates
of a Wesleyan defender and was were now playing a man short
ripped over the goal. Despite the handicap the Pi
rhebodies.andthecardsthen rates were able to finish out the
garrn olid
scoreles ' d
final
1 hi 1 ti
action on thei id at the 1 1
ol Mat l-Baltii e
"ournament
Lady Pirates
downed in
straight sets
By Matt Mumma
Staff Writ 1
Corsair stunt kite team
second in competition
(
By Rob Norman
Staff Writer
ilminc'
EC I
v first
, 1 h, first
ked ik �
V ilm . '
. 1
: 1 md taj
; .
� 111 e m 1
1
.ut
I
its ,md
: � ible
k to
the

W(l i'l

� 11 k points!
fell oul of '
; iyers
But the Pit �ti
n the first game 1 or several dif
��rent possessions, the
tayed ' as B
Wilmington's pre
rhe Pirates got a 1 hano pen
alty point and the ball to win two
mure points on senior 1 aptam
( hristineBelgado'ss r 1 make
thescore 14-12 Wilminj I
Wilmington eventually put
the first game aw a to win 15-12
We should have won the first
game head coach Martha
M ' askill said after the contest
John Ruth�rtord � ECU Photo L�b
Christine Belgado goes for a spike m Tuesday's loss to the Seahawks
ol UNC Wilm.ngton The Lady Pirates played the first game well, but
the Seahawks gamed momentum and came back to win
The Pirates didn't fare much
better in the third, allowing five
and six point scoring runs by
Wilmington F.CU lost the third
game 15-5.
"I think we lost our desire and
we seem to be in a lull coach
McCaskill said "Hopefully we'll
regroup for the tournament
ECU will play in a tournament
in Greensboro Friday and Satur-
day of next week.
I he sei end game proved to
be E U's dow ntall 1 he Pirates
� mfidentlyat the start but
Wilmington scored eight straight
points to take an 11-3 lead
1I did manage a small of-
fensive spurt on sophomore
Wendy Shult'S service to make
the st ere I I -6, but thev couldn't
produce much else in the second
game Wilmington won the sec-
ond game, 15 7
NA YS 1 MAP East Carolina broke into the
world of stunt kitecomperjtion October 20-21 with the
first performance of the ECU Corsair stunt kite team
rhe Corsairs attended the Jrd Annual Outer
Banks smnt Kite Competition in Nags Wwd last
weekend and placed second in the Experienced-class
team precision event
nu'tuam.consistingof Chris Shultz, MarcConkhn
and Robert Norman flew custom-built Wasp stunt
kites with purple, gold and black sails The kites were
built by Windwalker kites out of Texas.
Ike Campbell, an ECU alumnus, also attended
the competition.
In the precision event, the team is required to
maneuver their kites through geometric figures simi-
lar to compulsory figures in ice skating Following the
compulsories, the team flew a two-minute "freestyle
routine to demonstrate group coordination.
Although one of the two required figures was
changed by the fudging staff at the last minute, the
Corsairs managed to pull off the altered maneuver.
Team captain Chns Shultz also took first place in
the Masters individual precision category, placing him
in the highest ranked classof stunt fliers. Marc Conklin,
also of ECU, took second place in the Experienced
individual precision event.
fliers in the novice, intermediate, experienced
and masters classes win cash pnzes for first, second
and third place rankings in each event.
The Corsairs were formed early this semester
with the goal of promoting both stunt kitesand single-
line lor "stationary") kites. The team plans to attend
competitions up and down the East Coast.
Later in the competition, Chns Shultz broke a
world record for flying Peter Powell stunt kites.
Shultz stacked 41 1
gether and flew trn nutes, put!
through several loops He was n uin
minutes and do orw eft ipandom .
break the world
In the process of flyinj
dragged for over kXl yards
1 aunchingthe stack requi I I
men
1 auiuhesareiritual Shult; aid
kitesl upon the first tr) 1
"It was bring Shult2 said after landm.
foot train of kita s. The pi rod was
rexas last year
Shult is a uruoi at I stud inj
has lived on thi ks for nine years
graduation, he plans ti . I business 1
Thecompetifion wash I at Joel
park in Nag's Head North Canlina rheevei
an estimated 80 competit 1 11 Ihundredsoi
tors from as far a wax as New York and Florida I h
City kite team came all the way from NYL too
as well.
'shult said, lhis is cme of the largest ct
tionson the Eastern I eague ircuit
Some big names m the stunt kite industry
attended the event Bill Baker whosecompan) manu
factures the Peter Powell stunt kite Ray Mem of
Flexifoil and Steve Shapson mventorof the Force I
power kite competed and showed off their flying
abilities
The ECU Cotsairswefcomeanj student faculty
member or alumnus u ho has an interest in stationary
or stunt kite flving Ihe next meeting will beat" d0 pm
in Mendenhall Student Center Ihe team also his
informal training sessions and fun flies as weather
permits on the weekends





Sports Briefs
Viking kicker under investigation
M1NNEAPOI IS(AP) Minnesota ikingsplace kicker Donald
Igwebuike is being investigalcd in connection with drug smuggling
allegations BA News reported
A1U reported that the I s attome) s office in Tampa, 1b has
irrefutable evidence linking Igwebuike to an attempt to smuggle
heroin into the I nited States from his native Nigeria
! he player s name surfa, ed about two weeks ago when .1 Nige
nan was arrested by i ustomsagentsattheOrlando Airport, fH said
rhe hl teacher had ;l small hags of heroin in Ins stomach
.inttutities said
Casillassuspended tor missing flight
SUWANFl Ia. (API tl.mt.i I jlconsnoseta� kl- onyasillas
wassup nded without pa 101 twogames for missing theNl I team s
thehl to l.ts ngele and Sunda s pame against the Rams
Marinovich will not play Saturday
OS CiHl.FS N Southern . .il quarterback f"odd
Manno it h has been suspended Irom Saturday s game against ri
ona State because he skipped classes coach I arr Smith announced
Marinovich was the Ml 1'acitn 10 quarterback as a freshman last
season
Officials reinstated for fifth down call
KANSAS Cm Mo W Seven tootball otfKials who were
suspendedtoi nustakenh w mgt oloradoacriticalfifthdownagainst
Missouri have been reinstated but the 1 rew was split up tor the rest
Ten more players file for free agency
1 V Milwaukee left-handet led Higuora and nine other pla
ers tiled tor fret agen� raising the total to 11 in the tirst three day s
the orld Sei les
. � ng were tlanta intielder Jim Presle Boston outhelder
. t pitcher Han Petn Kai ty pitcher Steve
I iri '� ivi'iid btiseman iHittii lei iel Minne
I � Mi �,PitturghtuttielderR.J.ReynoldsandS�
rd baseman Inn IVndleton and pitchei ohn I udoi
Fielder, Sandberg lead all-star team
NKWYORk '� �" nt'sCivil Fielder, the first major leaguei
�. � � � � � home run barrier, and the Chicago C ubs
Iberg onh the third si 1 nd baseman fut 4 top a
� iden 1 � sstn iat� I ' � tar team
"he 12-man team - ted 1 1 nationwide vote of writers and
. 1 . � ,� . 1 �. . . 11 . on performance isevenh
I 1 1 i Nal iguei md six American 1 eaguei -
i Hht 1 playerssele ��� '� itt'11 kit rs Barry Bonds and Bobby Bonilla
.� � rCai ton Fisk and reliever Bobby rhigpenotthe
. and outfielder Rickey Henderson and right
11 : I pitcher Bob VVel h oHlakland
C ompleting the team are San 1 ran, isco's Mat illiams at thud
(� ti cwYorkM ts'Frank Viola as the left-handed pitcher and
� rtstop Barrx l-irkn
Court puts off decision on Probert
f-TKOIl t. d ral
rtheO
�d until t�d.i .1 d ision
� � ndgi H race l.ilmore lud arguments from
Probert'sattornev Marshall Hvman, and assistant 1 S ttomey 1
Michael VVi ks
Probert. v ho attended the hearing but did not speak to the court,
� aiit Monda to fight the immigration service's plans to lock him
intil his deportation appeal was heard
Win gate awaits rape trial in January
�Xntonu' Spur 1 a id ingatt
: raping a 1 vear old girl IX'puty
la I ttornc D wight rhompson said the trial date was set at a
hearing in Howard ounty c ircuit ourt
Sampras defeated Bergh in Stolkholm
� O KHOi M Sweden (AP) Fourth-seeded Pete Sampras
F L1. 1COTT C m M I W
� 1 trial Ian 7 on cl irs
qualifier Rikard Bergh r 1) (i
h in tlii' -x'ton
�und ol the Stot Umlm 1 )pen
Graf, Maleeva win in Brighton Indoor
BRH IHTON 1 ngland 1 VP) rop seeded Steffi iral vlrtr.it.
( ei ilia Dahlman " . h and second seeded Katenna Maleeva beat
��, rhoren h ; v7 h I in the first round of the Brighton lndooi
Capriati wins match against Strnadova
SAN 11 AN, Puerto Rico(AP) Second seeded ennifer apriati
defeated Andrea Strnad � 7-6(7 1) in the first round ol the
Puerti 1 Ri 11 � fpen
Torborg named manager of the year
( UK GO(AP) effTorborgdirectedhis hicago White Sox ii
; 1 ason long chase for the Amencan I eague West title rhe hiu
Sox never c .night the World Series-bound Oakland Athletics, but th
effort landed lorborga prestigious honor
rorborg who led an amazing about tat e In the White Sox, wa:
named Manager of the Year yesterday by rhe Associated Press.
"orb rg received 70 votes from .1 panel ol l56sportswriters an
broad astersacross the nation Inn 1 eyland, vs ho led Pittsburgh to the
National I eague I asl title, finished second w ith 49 votes
Lou Piniella whose( incinnati Reds swept tin-Oakland Athletics
in the World Series, was third with 20 votes, and Oakland's rony
1 aRussa wasfourth with 1 1 But k Rodgersol Montreal had three ()ne
each wenl to rom Lasorda ol Los Angeles, ohn McNamara ol
( leveland and oe Morgan ol Boston
I rank Robinson ol Baltimore won the award last year Pre ious
winners were Lasorda in 1988, Roger Craig of San I rancisco in 1987
Hal Lanicrol Houston in l986,WhiteyHerzogofSl 1 ouisin 1985 and
im Frey ol the c nicagoubs in 1984, the first year of the award
I omytled tom stocimtt4 PftS R�fN�ftl
ATTIC
303
209 E Fith
Tuesday October 30
� -
Halloween Cost
nine Party Over $500.00 In Cash and Prizes
November 1
Awarness Art Ensemble
November 2
In Decision
November 8
Widespread Panic
BUY ONE
GET ONE
Pops-Rite
Yellow TrDTTTTf
Popcorn 1Bab9 rKLLi





i
She SflHt (Earoltntan October25, 1990
15
Pirates
Pirate Pro-Am scheduled for Monday
Continued from page 13
Hie last returning starter is 5-
foot-6 point guard Gaynor
OTJonneU. OTJonneU hails from
i i erpool, England, and was voted
to the CAA All-Rookie team last
vear OTJonnell played with the
ind National Team for the sec-
ond straight year, and she worked
extensively on her outside shot
during theott-season
Gaynor has improved as a
shooter and will look to shoot more
vear said Pierson
() Donnell started every game
last vear and established herself asa
leader, despite her freshmen status.
) ionnell averaged 5.9 assists per
came and finished with 160 assists
� � :he vear.
Hiree other seniors return to
m the Lady Pirates one of the
most experienced teams in theCAA
Sandra (race, a 6-fbot-2 cen-
� from High Point, is the most
sical and one of the strongest
players that the team possesses.
(iracesteadily improved heroffense
over iast season and consistent in-
side play from her will be a big
boost tor the 1 ady Pirates this sea-
son.
Six-footer Rosie Marsh, a na-
tive of Greenback, Tennessee, will
small forward thisseason. Past
ir she primarily played under
the basket.
lv sie is an intensive player.
r defensive pressure will be cru-
cial tor us this vear Pierson said.
Forward Kim Dupree, from
Greenville, was a kev reserve last
year. Dupree is a team-oriented
iver and at 6-feet-l is a natural
rebounder.
Other ke players include:
iard Michelle fortes, a 5-foot-5
r Tomolonial ! leights. 'A.
who will play the point and shoot-
: g guard positions.
'Michelle is our sparkplug
Whenever we need something to
ppen, she is the one who goes
- ts it started said Pierson
is a dafensa oriwited
I iverand is inserted in games to
-ther teams attempts to
ill upcourt
Kathy Adison (5-11, junior,
��. lleand roniThurman(5-
sophornore,Hallsboro) both saw
siderable playing time last year
ii i willadddepmtothefrontcourt
;� sitions.
The Lady Pirates filled two
: eneeds in this season's recruiting
inside size and a proven out-
sideshooter. rheLady Piratesbring
in center lanet Rodgerson (6-2,
freshman. Bear Grass) and shoot-
;uard Connie Small (6-0, junior,
Durham). Small is a proven outside
shooter, having transferred from
I eace College, who will add size on
the perimeter. Rodgerson will be
trying to make the transition to
ivine Division 1 basketball this
A big boost for the Lady Pi-
rates would be if guards Kenneya
son and Toina Coley can return
: lay this year. Bom suffered knee
mes last season and at this time
their status is still questionable.
The Lady Pirate schedule fea-
tures traditional foes lames Madi-
n n and Richmond as well as NX
5l iteand Honda. TheLady Pirates
penNov I7intheararoal Alumni
tame Their first regular season
me game is November 30against
tyton in the Lady Pirate Classic.
This will be an exciting year
� r the Lady Pirates All fans are
encouraged to come out and sup-
pi rt the Lady Pirates in their quest
'or the CAA crown.
From Staff Reports
Look out Greenville, the pros
are coming to show us how to pla v
golf.
ECU will welcome six PGA
LPGA Professionals for the Fourth
Annual Pirate Pro-Am golf Clas-
sic on Monday, Oct. 29.
Bobby Wadkins, Pat
McGowan, Clarence Rose, Neal
Lancaster, Larry Hinson and
Kathy Postlewait are scheduled to
play in the Pro-Am at Brook Val-
ley Country Club. Proceeds from
the event will go to the ECU Golf
program.
McGowan turned profes-
sional in 177. The following year,
he had his first strong showing on
the tour when he placed second in
the Canadian Open.
Since then Mc Gowan has tied
for second in 1982 in the Quad
Cities Open and placed second in
the USF&G Classic in 1986. He
plays out of Pine Needles Lodge
and Country Club in Southern
Pines.
Rose was born in Goldsboro
and still lives there today. In 1979
he won the North Carolina State
Amateur. In 1989 he had two top-
ten finishes and finished in the
money in 21 of 32 tournaments.
Last year Rose finished sec-
ond at The International, earning
$108,000, the largest check of his
career. Rose finished the 1989 sea-
son ranked 49th on the money list.
Lancaster has just joined the
tour this year. He is a native of
Smithfield and was the winner of
twoUSGTgolfeventsin 1989. Also
in 1989, he won the University of
Utah Open and placed 18th at the
Q-Tournament.
Wadkins, from Richmond,
Va is a former colligate golfer at
East Tennessee State under present
ECU golf coach Hal Morrison. He
finished 91st on the 1989 money
list and tied for third at the Chat-
tanooga Classic last season.
Postlewait, an ECU graduate,
began playing on the Tour in 1974
and has over one million dollars
in career earnings. Last season
Postlewait was 16th on the money
list.
The 18-hole tournament opens
with a clinic by the pros at 11 am
and an exhibition at 11:30 a.m.
Tee off will be at 12 noon
WJW! �'�WMU&Sm.
wspap
Holyfield says intelligence
will determine champion
LAS VEGAS (AP) - If
Evander Holyfield has his way,
tonights heavvweight title fight with
champion lames "Buster" Douglas
will be as much a test of minds as
bodies.
And in his mind, Holyfield
feels he has a clear advantage.
"When it comes down to the
clutch, it comes down to determi-
nation and smarts Holyfield said.
"That's where I feel I can control the
fight
Holvfield, undefeated in 24
fights, goes into his first heavy-
weight title fight giving away size,
reach and weight to the undisputed
champion
But his determination and fo-
cus have never been questioned,
unlike Douglas, who many thought
quit when he was stopped in the
10th round of a 1987 title fight
against Tonv Tucker.
"1 think the deciding factor
will be mental strength, and I think
Evander has just got so much mom
mental strength co-trainer Lou
Duva said. 'That's what we're
gambling on
Oddsmakers apparently
agree, making Holvfield an 7-5 fa-
vorite to beat Douglas in the
champion's first defense of the title
he won when he shocked the box-
ing world by stopping Mike Tyson
m Tokyo last February.
Holyfield, a former
cruiserweight champion, will be
fighting as a heavvweight for only
the seventh time against the 30-year-
old Douglas, who stands 30-4-1 af-
ter a nine-year pro career.
The 27-year-old challenger is
at a decided physical disadvantage,
giving away about 20 pounds and
nearly six inchesin reach to Douglas.
Holyfield's supenor conditioning
is a balancing factor
The challenger had two train-
ers, strength and conditioning
coaches and even a ballet teacher,
who helped Holvfield's work on
flexibility
"I'm willing to payevery price
I have to pay to be the heavyweight
champion Holyfield said. "Both
of us fight prettv well and we both
have the skills. It becomes a mind
thing, which man is stronger men-
tally and can adjust more to win the
fight"
Both fighters and their re-
spective entourages appeared
Tuesday at a final pre-fight news
conference to hype the fight in the
16,350-seat outdoor arena at The
Mirage hotel-casino.
The fight is expected to nearly
till the arena, and hotel operator
Steve Wynn, spending some $40
million to host the bout, predicted
pay-per-view and closed circuit
sales would make it the biggest
grossing fight in history
Douglas, who battled weight
problems since winning the title
from Tvson, canceled his last
scheduled workout on Tuesday to
concentrate instead on resting up
tor the scheduled 12-round tight.
Douglas said he would come
into the ring somewhere around
231 pounds, the same he weighed
when he knocked out Tyson in the
10th round. Holvfield isexpected to
weigh around 210 pounds at this
afternoon's formal weigh-in.
"Everybody else is worried
about him and his weight,but we're
not worried a bit said Douglas
trainer ID. McCauley. "I'malwavs
a en tic, but there's nothing to criti-
cize. Buster did his job this time
Douglas, like Holyfield, ap-
peared calm and rela xed as the tight
neared, and comfortable about his
mental frame entenng the bout.
"I think I'll be in better shape
now because I'll be more mentally
focused than in the last fight
Douglas said.
Should Douglas win, he has
already signed to tight ryson in a
rematch sometime in the sping at
the Mirage.
Holvfield has signed to tight
former heavvweight champion
George Foreman, but promoter Don
King claims to have letters from all
three of boxing's sanctioning KkT
ies mandating whoever wins
Thursday's bout must meet Tyson
in his next fight
The East Carolinian is now accepting
applications for a computer layout artist.
Come by the office today for details on this
educational career opportunity!
r
H

ANY-TIME
ANY-PLACE
ANY-WEAB
N � E � T
WORKS
PRESENT THIS CERTIFICATE
I
BUY 1 GET 1
I
I
�ALL MARKDOWN MERCHANDISE ONLY j
MUST BE OF EQUAL OR LESSER VALUE
or
"a
'h
?s y
A
The East
Carolinian
is now
accepting
applications for
Staff Writers.
Anyone
interested
should should
call 757-6366
for more
information.
'
RE-ELECT
Women haw always spoken out against injustice.
Yet. 9 out of 10 women raped on campus don't say a word.
Mas he us because most campus rapes are commuted by someone
the'vKtim knowv so she may think it doesn't count
Except, no one asks for rape And no one has the right to force you
into sex against your will
So if this has happened to you. please report it
Because after all the strides women have made, you can't afford to
lose vour voice now
WALTER B. JONES, JR
N.C. House of Representatives
Walter B. Jones. Jr.s commitment to integrity in government and
reform in political campaigning has brought him statewide recognition.
THE CHARLOTTE OBSERVER called Jones' efforts to reduce
big spending during political campaigns and to establish a
public campaign fund essential to restoring fairness and trust
to the electoral process
The Greenville DAILY REFLECTOR called Jones work to pro-
hibit the use of confidential information by public officials "a
safeguard of the public interest
The WINSTONSALEM JOURNAL called Jones an "advocate
of curbing campaign finances and supported his bill to pro-
hibit fund-raisers during regular legislative sessions.
An editorial in THE EAYETTEVILLE OBSERVER applauded
Jones' efforts to reduce the influence of lobbyists.
Raleigh's NEWS AND OBSERVER editorial staff commended
Jones for legislation aimed at setting better limits on the in-
fluence of special-interest groups.
Columnist PAUL O'CONNOR called Jones a one-man reform
movement for his efforts in cleaning up the political process.
WALTER B. JONES, JR. has worked to restore truth and integrity to
the political process. For eight years he has served the people of Pitt
and Greene Counties well. For eight years he has been serving the
citizens of North Carolina.
RE ELECT WALTER B. JONES, JR.
Solid Representation
Authonzed and pa.d (or by THE WAITER B JONES. JR COMMITTEE
1





,16 CDlfe Cant (Earolinian October 25,1990
MIKE MARTIN
Managing Editor
Last Week: (5-5)
To Date: (50-28-2)
ECU
Georgia
Maryland
Alabama
N.C State
Colorado
Southern Miss
Kansas
Missouri
Memphis State
Fearless Football Forecast
y
A
ECU at Temple
Kentucky at Georgia
Maryland at UNC
Penn State at Alabama
South Carolina at N.C. State
Oklahoma at Colorado
Southern Miss at Virginia Tech
Kansas State at Kansas
Missouri at Oklahoma State
Southwestern Louisiana at Memphis State I
4k
in
BRIAN BAILEY
WNCT-TV Sports Director
Last Week: (5-5)
To Date: (48-30-2)
ECU
Georgia
Maryland
Alabama
N.C State
Colorado
Virginia Tech
Kansas
Oklahoma State
Memphis State
DOUG MORRIS
Sports Editor
Last Week: (6-4)
To Date: (50-28-2)
ECU
Georgia
Maryland
Alabama
South Carolina
Colorado
Southern Miss
Kansas
Missouri
Memphis State
Dr. RICHARD EAKIN
ECU Chancellor
Last Week: (3-7)
To Date: (41-37-2)
ECU
C ieorgia
Maryland
Alabama
N.C. State
Colorado
southern Miss
Kansas
MissiHiri
Memphis State
EARLE McAULEY
Assistant Sports Editor
Last Week: (7-3)
To Date: (49-29-2)
ECU
Georgia
Maryland
Penn State
NX State
Colorado
Virginia Tech
Kansas
Oklahoma 'state
Southwestern Louisiana
CHARLES BLOOM
Director Sports Info.
Last Week: (7-3)
To Date: (50-28-2)
ECU
Georgia
UNC
Alabama
N.C State
Colorado
Virginia Fech
Kansas State
Missouri
Memphis State
TIM HAMPTON
News Editor
Last Week: (3-7)
To Date. (52-26-2)
EC I
Georgia
UNC
Penn State
South Carolina
Colorado
Virginia Tech
Kansas
Missouri
Nmthwi-stem louisiana
Read The East Carolinian
ll.l�.llil.imMnil
I
Times Fitness Week shows poor attendance record
S Movies at Mendenhall-
Sponsored by Student Union Films Committee
Admission: Free with valid ECU student ID or film pass
Bv Matt Mumma
Staff Writer
TIBS
UWDE
Hit Movu:
Thur, Oct 257 &pm
Fri & Sat, Oct 2f & 278 pm
WE'RE'NOANGELS
Sun, Oct 288 pm
A lack of participation has ma rked the last twoeventsotTimex Fitness Week
A free fitness assessment onentation that was held on Tuesday was attended
by only five people
"o one is here because no one wants to take the responsibility of their own
well being Dr ManKn Richards, the dia-tor of the fitness assessment center, said
The onentation was held as par) of Timex Fitness Week but no one was
actually tested Dr Richards handed out information about thetenteaiidifspurpose
Shealsodiscussedwh)�sotnKi:or;xpleto know about theconditior. or thcrNxiit1?
People think they re going to be put ontrial butit snot like that at all Thi�
isn! the land 4 test peoplecan just tai IV R hards said
En order to be tested one needs to make art . � i tment and be prepared to
do some sit-ups and push tps is wd is riding i stationary bike Mothing too
strenuous is required though.
If one wants to be assessed an appointment needs to be made at 107A
Chnstenburv Gymnasium between 1 p.m and ; p m U relay through Thursday
The test Likes about an hour and a half.
The bicvcle scavenger hunt held on Wednesday was also pwrly attended,
in fact, no one came
Participants were supposed to ride around (ireenville and the campus m
seasch of the name of a church on Mb street, the number i t swing setsat the Motherland
Davcarc- and the number of parking spaces around the Mall
"1 don't think anvone came because there wasn't enough advertisements
about it Jennifer Chesson said who was waiting in vain for people to show up
On Thursday the biggest aen -r - class ever at ECU is going to take place at
Chnstenbury Gymnasium It stars at" 31 ind afterwards a post aerobic cool down
will last until 8:30.
This is supposed tob fthi wei k, hopefully it will make up
for today Carey Lucas said refemng I �-�- disappointing scavenger hunt
Inside
I we DARE YOU TO sec THE uncanny
HOUSE
t 2
The Plaa Mfll
Oct 210.71,20,30,31
I rtrl�, SS'O
ability to play
On a more positive note
sophomore safety Derreck 1 iclds
will return to the Pirate secondary
after having been out.
last year, when the Pirates
met the Owls, Iemple had not
won a game in 0-9 record Ibis
was a football team that was
coming close and (not) finding a
way to win each Saturday said
Lewis
In that came, the score at the
end or the halt was tied , but
late in the third quarter and early
in the fourth quarter, the Pirates
were able to open the lead to $1 -7,
only to have the Owls come back
late in the fourth to close the game
to Jl-24.
Lewis said: This was a toot-
ball team that was going to get
turned around for a couple oi
reasons: one is that they played
you tough physically. They try to
play an intimidating style of play.
nother is that they hung and they
were playing hard They were
also a team that had very few se-
niors, they were a sophomore.
junior football team. Phis year
they re a junior senior team
Because of their size and
strength, the( hvlsarea physically
Sponsored by The Greenville Jaycees, The Plaza, t Class98.3
Tuesday, October 30 is COLLEGE IGHT1 discount with Student
ID
CS Pop Shrimp
and Trout with
vegetables
AB YOU CAN EAT
$6.99
5:00pm till closing
752 0090
Across Greene Street Bridge
Catering Specialist
Closed Mondays-
tough football team. Offensive
players to look are outside line-
backers senior Dick Beck (6-0,275),
sophomore Brian Erwin (6-2, 260)
and junior Brian Krulikowski (6-
4. 280) Alsooutsidetacklostresh-
m.in Tre Johnson (6-3, 301) and
senior Enck Warren (6-3, 280).
In particular, look for fifth year
senior quarterback Matt Baker to
be connecting with senior wide
receiver Rich Draton. Lewiscalled
Baker a true option quarterback
Baker has a completed 60 percent
of hispasses this season Drayton,
with 102 career receptions, is one
of the top tour receivers to have
played at Temple. Past year he
had five receptions tor 75 yards
against ECL.
Temple runs a multiple of-
fense based on the "I" formation
They have become a true inside
veer triple option football team
In addition, they have the ability
to send tour receivers downtield
at a time
If they're going to run it and
they really want to come at you
they're going to be in the'I " said
Lewis.
The Owls run a "50" defense
Similar to many of the other col-
lege teams today, thev shade one
side of the field. Thev exchange
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Continued from page 13
linebac kers so that Angeh will al-
w.ns plav the tight end. He is
intended to keep the tight end from
establishing any Mocks.
"They couple (Angeh) with
their three down linemen, two
tackles .nd a noseguard said
lewis We've tabbed them in
our coaches meetings because
the re outstanding. They are big
physical people
On pass rush, Temple lines up
I .n lor shoulder to shoulder with
I arris Fhey use Taylor's force to
pen up the crack o that Hams
, an go through.
Ondefenselook tor defensive
tackles junior Eric Fen wick (6-2,
260) and senior Kenyatta Rush (6-
4. 220). Also outside lunior line-
backers lames Harris(6-3,265) and
Gregg Angeh (6-3, 200).
Temple has also built a strong
specialty team. "1 think that
Temple has the premier kicking
team in college football Lewis
said
The are the number one punt
return team in the NCAA, a posi-
tion thev have held for the entire
season.
last week, thev were No. 16
in the nation tor kick-off returns
and will probably move up in the
ranking this week. Thev were the
No. 10 net punting team in the
nation, onry allowing an average
3 5 yards per punt return and will
probably move upin that category
as well.
Their extra point-kicker. Se-
nior Bob Wright, is 14-14 and 7-12
in field goals and they have
blinked seven kicks this year.
"They've got a guv (Harris) that's
got a string oi three consecutive
blocks . .
rrom
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91tM-444





Title
The East Carolinian, October 25, 1990
Description
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
Date
October 25, 1990
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.771
Subject(s)
Spatial
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
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