The East Carolinian, November 29, 1990






�he 3Ea0t fEarolmtan
9 . �;�� inoc
SfcrwJg the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Vol.64 No.63
Thursday, November 29, 1990
Greenville, North Carolina
Circulation 12,000
12 Pages
SGAlooks to fund library mwakeof cutbacks
Bv Tim Hampton
News Editoi
Pending discussion with the
university administration, a solu-
tion tojo) ner I ibrar) 's reduction in
operatinghoursmaybeontheway
Following a meeting of S -A
members Wednesday, treasurer
Randv Royal said that the student
government will attempt to appro-
priate funds to the beleaguered li-
brary budget.
While the plan is still in its in-
fant stages. Royal said SGA monies
could allow the library to re-estab
Hsh regular hours.
BeginningNov.l, library hours
were cut 13 hours a week from 100
to 85. The reduction came in lieu oi
budget ent backs which have hit the
entire campus
"We 'the SGA) are trying to
finda way to keep the library open
Koyal said "but first we must n
search the matter to find out if we
can do this
Royal proposes tapping funds
from the SGA's reserve account to
pay tor the initiative
The reserves, which are held
for emergencies amount to ap-
proximately $9( " according to
Royal.
rhatdoesn t mean that wecan
spend $90,000, he said "we will
just have to see how much we can
spend
Ihe SGA is advised to keep al
least $50,1 K�I in its reserves barring
emergencies such as natural disis-
tersand law suits. Royal added.
But the library's present situa-
tion mav be considered an emer-
gency, he said.
The library hours are a major
concern among the members ofbe
SGA because it should be a main
propriety for the students hesakJ.
"We are here to learn, and we need
a library that staysoperu"
In order to allocate funding to
the library Koval said the SGA must
consult members ot the university
administration todiscemif the pro-
posal would be possible.
Alter Wednesday's meeting
amongst SGA officials a motion
was made to research the matter.
First on the agenda the Si A
must loam how much money is
actuatl) in reserves from the
university's business affairs
After the figures are en
Royal said the government could
then petition Vice Chancellor ot
business Attairs Richard Brown,
Vice Chancellor ot Academic At-
tairs Marlene Springer and I ni-
ersit Attorney ben Irons to ex-
amine the legalitiesol the proposal
Royal s.ud since the library's
electrical costs and employee pay-
roll are paid from state funds, the
SGA proposed reprieve may cause
complications.
"Hoperalty,itwillnotbealong
drawn out process he said.ltwiD
take some cooperation to cut
through someol the rod tape "
However, the SGA has dipped
into its reserves accounts in prior
years
1 ,ist vear.thegoverniiv -nl spent
sls.OV from the reserves on new
emergent blue light phones thai
were erected around on campus
Spending reserve monies will
not affect the GA's usual funding
of campus organisations Royal
said.
The latest developments . ame
Reduction of
Joyner's hours hi
student workers
By Lynn Hardison
Staff Writer
Stave Mm - ECU Pho�o Lab
As a resuB ol me reduction m houre at Joyner Lbra-y. studem ��"�"
��TcutbashwcAr,ft� S,othepctowas�"��� 0
fee library; hours have been reduced by 15 hours a week The deoscni lo
Tdice hlrs was caused by budget cuts to the Kxary s operate expenses
alter the recent passage ol a SGA
resolution, presented by Legislator
rrippRoakes, calling for an alterna-
tive to the reduction in hours
in an interview last week.
Koakessaui uwt the early ' closing i a
the library rxuld be avoided it uni
versitv offk ials sought cut backs ot
other programs such as thecampus
beau tifkation project.
Royal said the SGA will tread
on new waters with the initiation oi
the proposal.
ro the best of my knowledge
something like this has never been
done before Royal said.
The recent reduction in hours
at lovner library has not only af-
fected study habits; the cutback has
also caused student-workers to
tighten their purse strings
According to library officials
the abbreviated hours became nec-
essary to solve problems created by
a budget crunch in the U NC s stem
as well as at ECU.
Dr. Kenneth Marks, director of
Joyner Library said a lOpercent cut
in the library's operating budget
wassolvedby taking percent from
the acquisitionshudget, and the re-
maining 5 percent from the other
operating expenses.
He said that no money was
taken from the self-help student
wage fund which pus student em
ployees
"The goal was not to release
any students that were employed
Marks said
Lur approach was to redui e
the number of hours that each ot
them worked because we wanted
lo retain the students because they
are all good workers
Marks said that he received no
Hfkation of the second 5 percent
budget cut around Oct I. when the
decision was made to shorten the
library's operating hours, he said.
Marksdoesnot see the situation
being resolved anytime soon.
"Theonry way that wearegoing
to be able to I turn to the hour
schedule that we did have is if ad-
ditional money isfound later on this
vear, or it next year's budget is at
least the same as this year's (budget)
started out to be he said.
E I sonior Stephanie Tope feels
theuniversitvhasits priorities mixed
up.
"I think it's ridiculous rope
said. "ECU d�vsnot realize that for
us (students) to get an education, we
need this library.
We o not need painted office
buildmgsor painted hallwaysthat
stuff can wait.
"They do not mind painting, yet
they cut our library hours, and it
hurts commuter students like me
who can only be here on weekends
and at night
Anna Dougherty,assistant head
ofdrculationforECU'slibrary agrees
that the cuts have affected student
library workers as well as other
students.
Every student that works in
my department trjok�2Qpwwntcirt
m hours. IXnighertv said
See Library page 2
present m oral, legal
Lcking pro-life stance
Bv Michael Albuquerque
wstartt News Editor
Rodney Strickland - ECU Photo Lab
Health Fair provides future
educators with experience
� rKo (air tA.is .1 semester lone protect
Bv I al ova Hankins
Staff Writer
Sixrj elementary education majors partici-
pated in a I lealth lair held innristenbury Me-
morial . m on Wednesday.
rhe fair involved the education majors teach-
ing on second-graders from Eastern Elementary
and St. Gabriel's Catholic School on the finer
points of taking care of themselves and the world
around them. The elementary students traveled
among 12 booths which housed educational ex-
hibits
One exhibit topic was receding, which in-
volved the students picking through a bagof trash
and depositing what they found m the proper
recycling bin.
Another group spoke on personal hygiene
and told the tale of the groom who had to clean up
before he could be wed to the hygiene-aware
bride Kellie Cunningham, a sophomore elemen-
tary education major, said her group choose that
' topicbcxrausesometimeskidswanttoknowabout
bad hygiene, but don't know how lo approach the
subject
'The main focusof it was for the ECU students
to learn interesting and fun ways to teach health to
little kids" said Dr. Mary Oascoff, an assistant
professor in the health and physical education
department.
1 he tair was a semester long project which
wasequivalenttotwoexamgrades Glascoffsaid
the fair took several weeks of planning.
The fair is the third in a series, with the first
one occurring last semester and the second being
conducted two weeks age in the Pirate Club-
house by Glascoff's night t lass.Sascofl said that
she envisions this becoming a twice a-semester
event.
In addition to being graded for the class, the
education students wereatso judged by authori-
ties on health education. Gretchen Allen, the Pitt
County Schools Health Education Cooidinator
and Kathy Brown, who works with Adventures
in Health in the Greenville area, reviewed the
exhibits.
Brown said that lodging from the booths she
snv. it would be hard to choose a winner
Because of the quality of the booths, two were
declared the winner The dental health booth and
the boom on aging shared the top honor. The
dental health booth used puppets and a scale
model of a tooth while the aging boothhad a skit
called "Grandpa,Grandma and You
Kimberlv Hughes, a senior elementary edu-
cation major who helped prepare the aging ex-
hibit, explained the objective the booth sought to
achieve � ,
"We wanted to do something original, she
said. "Kids will have to deal with someone who
has problems due to getting older
Three speakers, offering sepa-
rate views on the medical, moral
and legal issues on abortion, ad-
dressed trteirconcernsoverachMd s
right to life and the problem ot
crisis pregnancies Wednesday
night in Jenkins Auditorium.
Susan Renfer, legal counsel for
the Southeast region of Americans
United for Life (ALU; Don
McKinney, minister for the Mt.
Pleasant Church of Christ; and Dr.
Dick Douglas, a Greenville obste-
trician, offered their views on
abortion to a crowd of about 50
people at a forum sponsored by
ECU Students For Life and Pitt
Countv Right to Lifeorganizarions
Renfer, who addressed the le-
gal side of the argument against
abortion, began her speech by dis
cussing slogans, such as "Every
child a wanted child" and "Abor-
tion, safe and legal which are
commonly used by pro-choice
supporters.
"Abortion advocates have
been successful in cloaking their
p sition in the rhetoric of slogans
Renfer said.
She also blamed the nation's
current attitudes and the legality of
abortion on the Supreme Court,
the Media and the medical profes-
sion.
'Once I became a Christian, I gave
up my liberal values, and today I
say abortion is an absolute
abomination
� Dr Dick Douglas, Greenville obstetrician
who once performed abortions
"They (Planned Parenthood)
are pitting two very important val-
uesof America against one another
the value of choice and the value
of life Renfer said.
She also addressed Planned
Parenthood's argument that an in-
crease information to the woman
about thechild'sdevelopment prior
to having an abortion "might in-
crease the woman's anxiety.
"This confirms our fears that
unborn children are being need
lesslv killed Renfer said.
McKinney also discussed the
moral aspect of abortion.but from a
biblical standpoint.
"God places a high value on
life he said. "The Bible protects
innocent life as opposed to guilty
life (murder). No one in our society
is more helpless, more powerless
and more innocent, than the unborn
child
Addressing the issue of when
life begins, McKinney said that there
is nothing in the Bible to suggest
that there is a time during fetal de-
velopment when life begins.
"At no time does it (the fetus)
become more or less human he
said.
According to McKinney, the
public is becoming desensitized to
the fact that the unborn child is a
living being.
"Wedon't want to kill 'babies
but fetuses' are okay (to abort)
McKinney said.
lealsodiscussed the prospect
ol abortion tor rape and incest vic-
tims from a biblical perspective
'Women who are victims of
these crimes need all the love and
compassion that we can give
them McKinney said, "but two
wrongs do not make a right
Douglas, who began the forum,
offered a similar argument, citing
medical, as well as moral reasons
tor his pro-life stance.
"I stand before you as a prod-
uct from two different back-
See Pro-Life. page 3
INSIDETHieSDiy
Editorial
Hats off to the SGA for
recognizing the importance of
ECU'S library hours and working
on a way to restore them
Features "
With Christmas rapidly
approaching, Michael Harrison
takes a look at the "best-ot-the-
best" in holiday classics
Sports
Lady Pirates open their
season with a rout over
Coastal Carolina, 85-55,
despite 23 turnovers.
Classified ft
rirateComlcs10





2 OJ!?e Cast Carolinian November 29,1990
ECU Briefs
Sigma Xi to prepare for its 1991
competition for research award
The ECU chapter of Sigma Xi, a nationwide society for
research sciences, is preparing for its annual awards competition
for faculty members, graduate students and undergraduate
students. The Helms Research Awards are presented annually,
alternating between the areas of physical sciences one year and
the life, social or biomedical sciences the next The 1991 compe-
tition will be in the areas of physical sciences.
These awards, which are made to support scientific investi-
gations in any field, are a source of support to graduate students
engaged in thesis research. The local chapter also honors science
instructors in the public school system, and a small monetary
award is presented each spring to an outstanding scienceteacher.
Current Sigma i officers of the ECU chapter are Chia-vu Li,
president; Scott W. Snyder. president-elect; Bob Lust, secretary;
and Ron lohnson. treasurer.
Membership in Sigma i requires nomination and subsequent
election by peers. Election to full membership is dependent upon
demonstrated contribution to original research, as evidenced by
publication of research results in a peer-reviewed journal.Those
who have not published, including promising students, may be
nominated as associate members. . associate members can trans-
fer to full membership following publication ol research results.
Compiled trom sUtl report!
Campus Clips

Salesmen knock way to
top of the book stack
Personal computers becoming
new college requirement for '90s
Lynchburg Va. � College is getting all wired. Lynchburg s
new Knowledge Initiative program, begun with this year's fresh-
man class, requires l ,600 undergrads to get a personal computer
in the next three ears
We're responding to student learning Styles l.vnchburg
I Van James laer said.
The MTV generation is accustomed to looking at a screen
he said.
Other institutions nationwide make owning a computer
compulsory for their students, "but they're generally oriented
toward technical or career-related disciplines Taer said. We're
a liberal arts institution, so well use computers in every discipline
Educational discounts can get students at Lynchburg a com-
plete system for $2,000; costs are being factored into financial aid
packages
Media accused of distorting real
picture of college tuition fees
A college education is still affordable, Secretary of Education
Lauro F. Cavazos said Monday as he released three new reports
on escalating college costs. But he urged campuses to control
spending and chastised the media for focusing on the most
expensive schools.
Whrir average �HHttontpfivwiouuvear.xulko li now
$9,400 per student,it is onh $1,800 per year at public colleges and
universities
Square One TV makes math fun
The makers of Square One TV, the public television show
tnat makes math fun, will present a halt-hour special on the best
Square One music math videos. Square One Video Jukebox will
begin ainng Dec. 11 (times and dates vary).
jukebox is hosted by MTV's Downtown Julie Brown and
features eight videos performed by Bobb) McFerrin, the Fat
Boys, the Jets, Regina and others from Square One's past three
seasons.
�Copyright 19"0, USA TODAWAppU Colltge Information SrtU'ork
Crime Scene
Officers invesigate report of fire,
find students cooking out instead
November 2b
0833�Fletcher Residence Hall: report of subject stuck in
elevator; same reported to maintenance.
0855�Police Department; obtained a larceny report.
0941- Belk Residence Hall: served legal papers (subpoena)
on a subject.
1055�1001 E. Fourth St investigated a hit-and-run report.
1225�Belk Residence Hall: served legal papers on a subject.
1533 -Bel k Residence Hall: served legal papers on a subject.
1705�jams Residence Hall: report of unauthorized subject
in the building; same had permission to be there until Tuesday.
1809�Jones Residence Hall (The (.alley): investigated a
larceny report.
1836�College Hill Drive: assisted Greenville Police with a
hit-and-run report.
1855�Reade Circle and Cotanche Street: report of a possible
fire; same was students cooking out.
1904�Garret! Residence Hall: report of subjects shooting
fireworks; same was unfounded
2002�Tyler Residence Hall: report of a student stuck in
elevator on the fifth floor.
2146 Fletcher Residence 1 fall: investigated a larceny report.
2202- Minges Coliseum: assisted rescue squad transporting
injured student to Pitt County Memorial Hospital
23(X)� Jones Residence Hall: assisted rescue squad trans-
porting an ill student to the Pitt County Memorial Hospital.
2332�Aycock Residence fall: responded to an activated fire
alarm; same caused by fireworks.
2342�Garrett Residence Hall: report of loud subjects; same
were advised to quiet down
November 27
0059�Scott Residence Hall: responded to an activated fire
alarm on the second floor; cause unknown
1052�General Classroom Building served legal pa person a
subject
1219�Scott Residence Hall: served legal papers on a subject.
1950�Human Resources Center: non-student banned for
harassment complaint.
November 28
0017 Belk Residence Hall: complaint of loud subjects near
the basketball courts; same were located and asked to quiet
down.
0018 location unknown, assisted Greenville Police with
administering a breathalyzer test
Crime Seme 1� ��kcn from official ECU Public Safety los
By Tracy Schwartz
Special to The East Carolinian
Pounding their way to the top
of the stack, several ECU students
sold a record number of books last
summer.
Sixteen ECU students partici-
pated in the program sponsored by
the Varsity Book Company and six
of them were ranked in the
company's top 20 best salesmen,
outof406sh.identsnationwide.The
average earnings of these 16 stu-
dents, who refer to themselves as
bookmen was just over $6,000.
A 1990 ECU graduate, Felix
Forbes, has been with the company
for five years and has returned to
campus this year as the company's
assistant sales manager. His job is to
select students for the 1991 summer
program. Besides working on ECU'S
campus, Forbes travels toother uni-
versities around the state to help
develop and strengthen the pro-
gram at other schools.
"The onlv qualifications for
acceptance into the program are that
you' re hard working, teachable, and
able to to accept a challenge Forbes
said.Heattributeslastyeafsgroups
success to sclechveness.
"The ECU team was
hardworkingand wentoutand and
got the iob done. That's the reason
we're leading other schools around
theaninrry because we'n'notscarcd
of a little hard work Forbes said
Pro-life
"Froma first time seller's view
Forbes savs, "it's scary at tirst but
once you make that first sell, things
kind of click He said that students
practically run their own business
Students learn how money
management,organizational skills,
and responsibility. They also learn
to display a professional attitude
and gain much confidence in them
selves during the process
"At the end of the summer ev-
eryone feels that sense (t accom-
plishment which brings all the
events ot the summer in perspe
tive
The Varsity Company started
in 1970 and has helped main stu
dents earn extra money to help pa)
tuition. They work together with
Thomas Nelson Publishers to sell
educational books and Bibles. This
companv is responsible for selling
oneoutof even throe Bibles printed
intheUS. Howeversatesmendon't
concern themselves with selling
Bibles their main focus is on the
educational books. They sell mainh
to parents with children in school
because the books they sell act as
excellent references for all subjects.
The students' sumrnerincluded
one week of training in Nashville,
Tenn at the Thomas Nelson Pub
lishing Company and 12 weeks
the actual door to door selling ol
books Salesmen refer to their 12
weeks of door banging as "being on
die book-field
Continued from page 1
GRADUATING?
NEED A CAR?
But don't think you can afford h while still in school
NOW YOU CAN
BROWrV v WTMM
is offering a college graduate program which mclud
1. $600Cash Back
2. Rebates
3. 90-Day Deffered Payment
4 Prefferd Interest Rate
S1M( I MS
1991 Pontiac Grand Am
Sl).27
1991 Pontiac Sunbird
$8,039
for questions and information i .ill
DAVID L. STROEMMANN. JR.
Sales Re n
Cs
BROWN WOOD. INC
329 Greenville Blvd
Greenville. NC 27834
Phom �' �
a s phon J871
Thursday
Presents StllClCtlt
Budget Night
$1.00 Imports $2.50 Teas
$1.00 Cans $2.50 Picthers
$1.50 Highballs
Sunday is
Rassae � Progressive Night
LdQICS Fr�� -$1.00 Imports
Every Thursday !Frel Admission
grounds ho said "And I've come
full circle on the abortion issue"
Omglas, who spoke of hiscon-
servative background and liberal
education, said he used to adminis-
ter abortions in the early 70s before
his "conscience began to get the
nest ot (him)
"Once I became a Christian, I
gave up my liberal values, and to-
day 1 sav abortion s an absolute
abomination he said.
He also said that there is "no
doubt in my mind" that life begins
at conception.
"(The baby's) life no more be-
longs to the mother in the uterus
than it does at delivery Douglas
said
Dr. Phihp Adler, an ECU his-
torv professor, acted as moderator
for the event which he helped set up
after witnessing Molly Yard, the
president of the National Organiza-
tion for Women, present her pro-
choice views at a speech on Oct. 17
at ECU.
"What really disturbed me was
the absense of any attempt by the
university or any other organiza-
tion to put the other sideol thecoin
up for view the pro-life view
Dr. Adler said.
After the panel's discussion,
individual questions were taken
from the audience, which consisted
of students and other Greenville
residents.
One 1-A I student, freshman
Dawn Russ. argued Douglas' point
tha t a fetus ism t a pa rtof the mi t her
"It is dependent on the mother,
but it is not a part of the mother
I ouglas saiU. :wi �� f
"I'm nist concerned about the
(unwanted) children Russ said.
"I'm split both ways I'm for a
compromise on both issues
Renter stressed that AULdoes
not forget about the women who
experience "crisischiMbearing' by
citing ALL counseling tenters
"which average one forevery abor-
tion clinic in most cities.
"We have to be as concerned
about the woman as we are about
theunborn child Renter said. "The
public doesn't know about what
we do because the media doesn't
support it
Library
Continued from page 1
She also said that many stu-
dent library workers are not happv
about the cut in hours. Since some
of her workers support themselves
completely.
"It has hurt some of them ter-
ribly she said.
"Some of them (student work-
ers) have been forced to quit their
jobs here and find another job be-
cause they can't support themselves
here anymore
Dougherty said that Dr. Marks
notified the student workers of the
reduction in attempts to solve any
misunderstandings.
"He (Marks) came and spoke
to all of my students and told them
what the situation was and gave
them the history and the back-
ground of it Dougherty said.
They understood it, she said,
bu t understanding something does
not pay the phone bill.
For one student worker, the
hour reduction did not have an
adverse effect.
"Actually, I was pretty excited
about it because I had my thesis
due,but I understand whysrudents
are upset about it Leona Mason,
who works in the reserves room,
said.
Mason explained that although
she has two other jobs, cutting back
her hoursat the library has reduced
the amount of money she planned
to spend on Christmas gifts.
Its hitting me hard, especially
right now with Christmas around
the comer Mason said.
L
LU
0
LU

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Brown-Wood355-6080
Bogies752-4668
Carolina Pregnancy757-0003
Chico's757-1666
Coin & Ring Man752-5861
East Coast Music758-4251
Fosdick's756-2011
Heroes Are Here Too757-0948
Jiffy Lube756-2579
Kroger756-7031
Student Store355-0500
(Bht
Director of Advertising
Adam Blankenship
Advertising Representatives
Ken Earley Julie Roscoe
John Semelsberger Nechol Boone
Nellie Van Den Dungen
Advertising Production Manager
Warren Kessler (Graphic Artist)
DISPLAY ADVERTISING
National $6.00
Local Open Rate $5.00
�er column inch
Frequency Contract
Discounts Available
Business Hours
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7:30 - 5:36
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diije gggt (Earoltntan November 29990 3
Around other
campuses
Greeks collect
almost 60,000
pounds of food
! he lnterfraternity Coun-
i il .n NJoith arolina State-
let ted s, 19 i pounds of
i in a recent six-week long
id dri e rhe food will be
donated to Wake County Rc-
i greater Raleigh-
?rganization
lmost 70 percent of
� this vear was
su ii- parii. ular
rroh Puti
� � the event
'hi Epsilon which
ted 11 ,6 9 p �unds ol
; d v isively topped the
I participants Delta
pla ed second with

USC places hiring
freee on KAs
;ident dvisors (R s)
.� versitv of South
. ill have additional
: the return to
inuarv
� . Igi � i uts within
�sident Student
ipment(RDS) there will
v v to till posi
: be vacated in
� iduation
� ' . � � rtcRAs
� additional
� ; duties to coveT
'iK din
VlcMa n, a budget
d the prob
department
� : thcii � pen
stimated
I C seniors give
$350,000 library gift
� i
� � � ortharo
peJWillhaspJadgcd
tiu K .uiomu Al
� � � � rsity
is aimed to
I. �� mthcrei eni
� � h It the class
" 11
� �� �, n ' raised
in the
J. -K s.iul
Alamance
exiivinied
,it u what a forest lookt MM when you cut down oil tho "ool PKoie '�cycl� m� pnpei
BURLINGTON (AD An
Alamanee County prosecutor said
he understands the curiosity over
the death of Blanche Tavlor Moore's
sister-in-law, but it's not enough to
justify the cost of an investigation
and trial
Alamance prosecutor Steve
Balog said Tuosdav the bodv ot
1 illian Tavlor Stewart will not he
exhumed, even though Forsyth
County prosecutors said last week
the would review her medical
records and possibly request an ex-
humation.
"At this point, with Mrs. Moore
having been prosecuted, convicted
and having received the death pen-
alty there would be no useful point
served by further investigation into
the death of 1 allian Taylor Stewart
Balog said
His refusal to dig up Ms.
Stewart s body and have it tested for
arsenic appears id close the case.
Alamanee County officials have ju-
risdiction over Ms. Stewart's death
because she lived and died here,
Balog said.
Ralph Tavlor told the C.mons-
boro News & Record he and his
sisters would like ti know what killed
Ms. Stewart, but he'snot sure thev 're
willing to shoulder the burden ot
another murder trial
It s ust so much pressure.
lavlor said We can t take it all
We're not young anvmoro
Mrs. Moon 57, is appeal i ng her
death sentence for the 1986 arsenic
killing of her longtime boyfriend,
Raymond Roid. She is charged with
murder in the 1973 arsenic poison-
ing of her first husband, lames Tay-
lor, and with trvnng to kill her es-
tranged husband, the Rev. Dwight
Moore, in 19�fc
Tavlor, 68, said he still plans to
disciissan investigation wTthhissis
tors and prosecutors. But if prosecu-
tors are unwilling, Mrs. Moore's
conviction and sentence is enough,
he said
As far as we' rc concerned. thev
can let it lav Taylorsaid. "let it die
nght hero "
David Hedgecock, the state
Bareauof Investigation agent whose
investigation ted to the 1989 exhu-
mations, said Ms. Stewart's name
wasoneof more than BOthatafOSC as
possible arsenic victims.
"Them was a gixvi bit of hyste-
ria gotng on Hedgecock said. It
seemed like anyone that had a fam-
ily mender dead who at some point
knew Blanche thought that Blanche
had somethmgtodo with the death
I ledgecock said he spoke to a
Tavlor tamilv member in the sunv
inerofl989wr�totohim Ms. Stewart
apparently died from natural causes.
I lad her tamih given us any
information of a suspicious nature
we would've looked into it much
more closely Hedgeaxrksaid. "At
the time, we were in a state of trying
to eliminate as many names as we
could. I'm comfortable with tho de-
cision to rule her out"
When Ms. Stewart's name first
wasmentioml. three hodiesalreadv
had been exhumed: Roid. lames
Tavlor and Parker D. Riser Sr, Mrs.
Moore's father.
1 ethal levels of arsenic were
found in Reid and Tavlor: elevated
but non lethal levels ot arsenic were
found in Riser
Two more bodies later were
exhumed: Isla Tavlor, Mrs. Moore's
former mother-in-law, and losoph
Mitchell, a former Rrogcrco- worker.
Non-lethal levels of arsenic were
foundin lsla Tavlor; none was found
in Mitchell.
EastXaiplina 1990-1991
Playhouse
ouse , Season
- - present
THE
RAIN
1 Ronniiu
B V RnhiirJ Nash
NOVEMBER 30, DECEMBER 1, 3 M 4
H 15 P M SKdlNMS I HI !kt (EC1 I
K'l Student S.V08 � General PuMk S7 SI
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Beverage not included
Fxpircs 1.
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ild yield
Students to be
billed for calls
it The I niver
ill i irolina who
��� hi
ills to the uni
� no rei ei ing bills
with the uni-
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� Mi nts �
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' thinking thev
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nnis 1'r'iitt. vice presi
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rvsh ingina suite
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( ompited by Amy I dwards
all ages.
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AWAKENINGS
Based On A True Stan
� JUHNHEMU) fULIEliWNEIl PtSELMlLLtH � WW ' -ilWMW ' )VM)T
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PRESENTED BY
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,�he iEaat Carolinian
Serving tht I ast Carolina campus community mi c 125
osEPH I. )inms )k General Mamgei
Michaei G. Martin, Managing .ditor
Iim Hampton, News Iditor
Mai i King, Features Editoi
Doug Morris, Sports I iitot
Camii Armstrong, Special
An Edw UtDS, Copy Editoi
Mu HAI l Lam ditonal Pwdut hon Mamgei
efi Parker, Staff Ulustratof
Chris Norman, Darkroom Technician
March O'Sm Classified Us ' ton run
Michaei Albuquerque, Asst HewsEditor
StuaRI OuPHANT, Asst Features Editor
EaRLI M. Mi Ann, 4s$l Sports Editoi
Si ni 1 MAXW111 , Satire Editor
Dl ANNA N't VGI oskl.i'c'i ditor
I kri HuGGiNS, Circulation Manager
Sit aki ROSNER, Systems Manager
PHONG I i ONG, Business Manager
Deborah Daniels, Secretary
The l 051 irfirtia�ht8ScrvedlheE�Carolinacimpuscommuna since l25. emphasizing information that dirctil) affect'
K I students During the ECU school ycai The Eos i u 'intan publishes twice a ccktlh a circulation of 12.(K10 TheEu
Carohruan reserves the hghl to refuse m discontinue ;in) idventsements that discriminate on the basis ol age. sev creed m
national origin 1 he masthead editorial in each edition does not ne essaril) rcpresem the �icws ol one individual, hut, rather
is ,i majot it) opinion ol the Editorial Board I '�. I asi arolinian � cl( omes letters expressing all points ol v ic� I etters should
he limited to 250 words oi less Fot purposes ol de em and hm it). he I ast art Uniarx reserves the right tocdii letters lor
puNication I etters should he addressed to ihc Editor. The I asi I u Union Publi alions Bldg . ECU, Greenville. N (
� -s 4 �� i , 91�J 'fi ' 666
Opinion
Page 4, Thursday, November 29,1990
SGA deserves a round of applause
Again we students feel the grips ol the
North Carolina budget crunch But tins time
n.1 tape m.n turn a good idea into .1 wasted
proposal
For many weeks now, statt members from
The East Carolinian have written editorials con
ceming the severity oi the state budget shortfall,
the impacts ol it here at E( I' (as well as at other
universities in the state) and possible solutions
We have called for the athletic di partment
and the Pirate Club to follow in the footsteps ol
other universities' athletic departments and
support organizations b donating mone to
thi university's general fund Howevei we
haven t hoard a word el
Fortunately, theStudenl (iovernment As
sociation may be able to save the day 1 egisla-
torsarecurrentl) workingtoallocateSC .A funds
to oyner 1 ibrary to keep it open for students
Tho pittall is that legislators are n 1 iure it the
w ill be able to
Student legislators recognize the impoi
tanceol the library hours that werecut.and they
are acting to help all viate the problem Bui an
allocation ma be halted be ause legislatoi s are
not sure it student funds can be used to pa) for
electric bills and stafl pay
It SGA legislators are allowed to appropri-
ate monej to keep the library open, it would not
onl sot precedent for other state universities to
follow, but it may also encourage other univer-
sity totaled organizations and businesses to
tollow in their footsteps and make similar dona
tlOIls
What better way to serve all of tho students
at ECl' than to make a donation to keep oyner
I ibrar) open? According to Randy Royal,SGA
treasurer, there is approximately $67,000 re-
maininginthe 1990-91 fiscal budget, and $90,000
left in reserves
I niversity officials and otherstateofficials
need to realize that the money theSC IA plans to
use is students money it came from imr fees
"here is no reason why SGA legislators should
not have the authorization to appropriate money
for something that the students really need
In the past, money from the S( .A has been
used tor updating the emergency blue light
phones around cnmrnis and tor bicycle rai ks
Win limit the SGA now? rhey are only trying
make up tor what the state messed up.
Members ol theSGA need to beapplauded
for theii efforts It other legislators in the state
had considered what these ECL) students have,
maybe we wouldn't be faced with a budget
shorttall now
Letter to the Editor
Ignorance
blinds
columnist
lo the Editor
In reterork v to the article The
Superior Race Ir miaplnctd
anger must come to an end. It
should never have been written,
The columnist. Dwelt McCullers,
may he be black or white, is not
down with the "grassroots and is
blinded bv ignorance
Such m ivies as the dt vumon-
tarv of lane Pitman, "Ruts ami
"Mississippi Burning" should be
viewed by blacks to remind us
(blacks) of what white Amencans
have done to Almcan-Amencans.
or shall 1 say Africans. Oi count it
stirs up hostilityand resentmentin
Afncan-Americans. We have a
right to be hostile. Our people have
been persecuted We've heen
robbed ofour names, our land and
our identity.
So if edon't review and loam
the past we will be blnided by tlx
tnith and be open to succumb to
oppresaonand inferiority that was
once imbedded in our minds.
Th columnist also savs tkit
there is a proper place tor anger. It
so, when and where?
1 le givson to sav, let tlx-
past be the past and let martyrs be
martyrs The manv people that
died for the cause should be com-
mended for what they accom-
plished, arid died trying to accom-
plish not just during what they
call "Black History Month but
everyday.
1 et the past he the past? Then
whv study about Christopher Co-
lumbus, Georgp Washington and
how Plymou th was founded by the
pilgrims?
We are taught thatblacks built
"our" country. If it wasn't for the
martyrs, Darek McCullers would
not he at ECU writing tor The Etxt
CaroUnim.
finally, he goes on to say, "All
the black nxxlallions, Maleom
and Dr. King posters in the world
will not save the world and end
racism That is not the purpose ot
the point.
The purpose is to educate' the
black people of what Dr. King,
Maleom X, Nelson Mandella and
Marcus Garvey did for the black
race. 1 f we don't take the initiative to
ed uca te our people, no oneelse wil 1.
The point is to tear down the
wall of ignorance that has been
placed before us and gain respect
from all races. They also stand for
pnde and courage.
But, like the phrase goes, "It's a
black thing, vou wouldn't under-
stand We are Hack by nature and
proud by choice.
Ti a White
Freshman
Computer Science
Let's Be Adamant
Government should have set limitations
By Darek McCullers
1 dilorial l nlumnist
Liberal thinkers favor a "big
government M personal defini-
tion o( this would be a government
that is expected to solve (not just
address) the problems thai affect
individual or a group ol members
of society. It is the expectation of an
all powerful, cure all type govern-
ment. I ho so type thinkers tail to
see the problems ol such a situa-
tion
We should have an a, live, yet
limited government Article I,
Section 8 ot the( ortstitutton gives
Congress many specifically enu-
merated powers
Numberone gives congress the
power of taxation tobeearmarked
tor the purpose ol paying debts,
provide for the defense and general
welt.ire ol the United States
I his -h tion is a critical point
oi debate However, 1 think that
many liberal minded thinkers have
misinterpreted this clause. When
it talked about the general welfare
ot the United States it is talking
about the political bodv, not the
individual
Such measures thit are ,1!
lowod might be the recent actions
of the federal reserve to lower in-
terest rates to stem the crowing
recession It might be President
10n s state and 1 ocal i Iovern-
ment Assistance Act that provided
states I who are body politics of the
IS.1 monies to address whatever
needs thev telt necessary. There
were no strings attached.
It might even include tougher
measures to protect the land and
environment of the common air,
soil and seas that we share, which
ultimately belong to the United
States. However, giving money to
belligerent individuals for the pur-
pose of benevolence is question-
able - a 1 though we might support
the states in doing so.
Number three gives Congress
the power to regulate commerce.
This was used to allow the regula-
tionson Civil Rights passed during
the 1960s, which i personally sup-
port teven though this was ques-
tionable on a constitutional basis).
Number five gives them the
power to "� . coin monev, (and1
regulate the value thereof This
has led to such beneficial measures
as national banks and the raising
and 'or lowering ot interest rates
w hich I support
Number seven gives them the
power to establish post office and
post roads Here we have a useful
provision that allows for inter-state
highways (along with number
three) and the support of state
highways Oorjhe purpose of effi-
cient commerce and pnt&tl deliv
en 1
Number eight is one mat can
be taken out ot context to support
such things tor the National En-
dowment tor the Arts which I do
not support lo paraphrase1 Sena-
tor Jesse 1 lelms 1 don't mind them
making any kind oi art, but let
them supply their own pen and
I
!
I
pencil to wnt
nxim walls
This gives 01
power to "promote the 1 n
science and useful arts i
orals stop there and use il
kinds of things.
It goes on to sp
power is tor when it states,
securing tor limited tirru s
thors and inventors the �
right to their respe tn �
and discoveries 1 I
in favor of usinj
on diseases and fcx tn I
tific acth ities, sui h 1
program
Number ten apj
situation in the ' '
Congress is given the pi
define and punish pii 1 P
felonies committed on
and offenses against I
tions ' t lem e, Sad I
could be punished ui lor t
isi n
Number 17 apj
statehood situati
D 1 rhisprovisii �n .
the power to exen is
legislation o or that
though they need n : latij
in that body ifitjstc r
over them Such av. i
be consistent with the
ideal oi ' no tax 0
resentation 1 hen I 1
also be justi habit I
denng ,nJ districting 1
that we can havi
amount of black repres
our governing bodies
I
Reserves can solve draft threali
Bv Michael Martin
Managing t ditor
Now that the United Nations
has set a January 15 deadline tor
Iraq to leave occupied Kuwait
tension 111 the United States con-
cerning the Middle East situation
has moved up another notch Will
Saddam Hussein take his troops
And leave, or will he stay and fight?
Right now it sa stalemate.
Considering Iraq currently
has three times the amount ot
troops that the U.N. backed
forces have, it would appear that
Niddam has no intentions of sur-
rendering his position which
places President George bush in
quite a predicament. If the United
States is going to be the leader in
the UaNs plan to forcefully re-
move Iraq us it currently does),
where are all of the soldiers going
to come from to defeat Saddam's
troops1 A US. draft?
As additional reserves are
called to active duty, many
Amencans teel war is eminent.
Since Hush will not tell Congress
exactly what he plans to do, it
looks as if he is losing support
from the American people. It the
United States does engage in war
od Congress chooses to instate a
draft, Bush stands to lose much
more support. Is there a way he
can satisfy Congress and the
American people if we find our-
selves going to war? Ot course
He can actuate .ill of the
countrv'sreserves. Ihevairrentlv
make up three-tourths oi the total
I S armed forces, and that would
definitely have to scare Saddam
(or any other country for that fact).
Besides, these reservists have an
obligation (they took a oath) to
defend the country no matter it
a conflict is on U.S. or foreign soil
Only certain reserves have
been ordered to active duty any-
wav Specialists, such as pilots,
doctors, supply units, etc have
been called to fill vacancies left bv
active servicemen, and to set up
"bases in Saudi Arabia. Not until
recently have any infantrv reserv-
1
ists been called to act
All branches ot th t
services have had an
volunteers si neo talk or war stark
in late August Whether tht
m.is their duty to sene Ai
or it it was just coiru tdi tn
thev joined, the number 0
servicemen has incn
should Congress consid� 1
menting a full s al
Americans dor I j
into another conflii I 1
Vietnam It the I S. gtx - t
and we need more soldiers jvo
will join (as thev have in the pail
1 hose w ho choost not to join �$
have their own reasons w hetrl
thev be religious or ottv I
besides, it enough peoph tr
majority 1 oppose fighting, tl 1
shouldn't be over there am w.if.
So what will Saddam Bus
and Congress do? Wh ki
There hasn't been a n fighti
and it looks like current i
preaches won tend thestalem
Someone will have to give in
at what expense?





I
(She taat (fiarolinian November 29� 1990 5
Hainsfeeler
PRICE COMPARISONS CONDUCTED BY INDEPENDENT AUDITORS IN OVER 16 DIFFERENT MARKETS
UNBELIEVABLY
LOW PRICES!
S-eve Staley � ECU Pr.cro Lat
Did you hear about
These students take advantage ot time between classes to catch up on the latest news at ECU
bomino's Pizza
Has Holiday Specials
I 758-6660
Have a Medium One Item Pizza Delivered
i or �
Stop In And Pick Up A Large One Item Pizza
Both; are Specially Priced at only
I $5.99 PlusTe.
RFGGAEWARE
Wishes You A Merry Christmas
with handmade clothing and fabric, incense, oils, jewelry,
pottery, original, reggae, and ethnic music, percussion
instruments, sculpture, books, literature, cards and more
y
fe i
4
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Don't miss
THE AMATEURS
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 29th
THENEWDEU
Grenville, NTC
PHONE 919 7S8-0080
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You may contact the Amateurs at Reggaewareat
the Plaza Greenville, NC PHONE 919 830 0645
& m Wilmington, NC PHONE 919 452 9409
Duncan Hines
Cake Mix
18.25-
18.5 Oz.
Comtrex Tablets,
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INCLUDES: Cruise, Florida to the
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the Ocean Liner Discovery I,
plus 5 days, 4 nights hotel
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ADDRESS
SWIt
Prices Good Through Tuesday, December 1990
Prices In This Ad Effective Through Tuesday. December 4. 1990 In Greenville Stores Only
We Reserve The Ffcght To Limit Quantrt.es None Sold To Dealers We Gladly Accept Federal Food Stamps





6
(She iEast (Earuliman
(nvMRfH29.1990
CLASSIFIEDS
SERVICES OFFERED
WORD PROCESSING AND
PHOTOCOPYING SERVICES: We
otter typing and photocopying ser-
vice We also sell software and
utnputer accessories. 24 hours in and
out Guaranteed typing on paper up
to 20 hand written pages SI Profes
sional Computer Services, 106 Fast
5th Street (beside Cubbies!
Greenville N.C 752-3694
RESUME AND TYPING SER-
VK IS: 24 hour turnaround on most
projects Designer rype, near ECU.
752-1933 M-F8-5
WORD PlttX ESSING SERVICES:
rerm papers Dissertations letters.
Resumes, Manuscripts, Projects Call
Joan 756 9255
WAKE V BAKE For Spring Break
In (JamaicaCancun Margarita Is-
lari)startingat$429!OrganizeGroup
rravel Free Farlv Birds Get Free I
shirt Call 100426-7710
SPRING BREAK Only $350.00
Spend it in the Florida Keys or Ba-
hamas on one ol our yachts. All
meals sun and fun you could ask tor
Eas sailing Miami, 11 1 800-780
4001
HELP WANTED
RESEARCH ASSISTANT for hy-
pertension studv, 12-15 hrswk,
S7.00 S9.00perhour. Requiresfamil-
iarit w �.th. elementary principles ol
social science research, typing and
data entry communication with
professionals Send resume to Pro-
fessoi Mansfield, Center fen Health
s n ices Research Fh s Quad N
E I 2785g 4353
1 s, WORK' EXCELLENT PAY!
assemble products at home. Call for
information. 504-641-8003 EXT 5920.
GREA1 HOUDA JOB OPPOR-
TUNITY Going home for the holi-
davs? Need a (yq pa: I time ,� t)"he
HONEY BAKED HAM0 is in
sean I ol seasonal help to fill our sates
and counter and production posi-
tions We have stores located in the
wing markets: Greenville, Co-
lumbia, Charleston, Knoxvilte, Ra-
. t;h.Durham,Oreensboro.Wir.ston-
Salem, Wilmington, Charlotte, At-
lanta, and other major cities through-
i ul the southeast. Please check the
wh � pages or information tor the
Store nearest your home.
Vn NMD HELPING HANDS TO
HELP US PULL OUR CHRISTMAS
LOAD. We're looking for part-time
sales associates for all areas including
HELP WANTED
Men'sYoung Men's. So if you have
extra time on your hands over the
Chnstmas Break, Apply Brody's The
Plaza Mon-Wed 1 p.m. to 4 p.m
THE GREENVILLE ATHLETIC
CLUB is looking tor an enthusiastic,
hard working, and personable full-
time front desk employee 1 lours are
Monday-Friday from9:30a.m. to5 JO
p m Please come by the Greenville
Athletic Club and fill out an applica-
tion
PART-TIME HELP NEEDED: For
daily warehouse and office cleanup.
Occasional delivery required Call
I.ou at CH. Edwards,756-8500.
OSU PROFESSOR needs house
cleaner. S8hrevery other week for 3
hr. 355-8115or 313 Flanagan.
WANTED ENTHUSIASTIC INDI-
VIDUAL or student organization to
promote Spring Break destination for
1991 Earn commission, free trips
and valuable experience Apply
Now1 Call Student Travel Service at
1-800-265-1799 and ask for Melanie
FOR SALE
PAY IN-STATE TUITION? Read
Residency Status and Tuition, the
practical pamphlet written by an at-
torney cm the in-state residence ap
plication process For sale Student
Stores Wrighl Building
FOR SALE: 2 used Pirelli P7 2 6 55
VR16 tires 50 percent tread $100 or
besl otter 758 9517
TWO STUDIO COUCHES foi sale
Cover and pillows included Perfect
tor apartment and sloepovcrsS" tor
both. 757-3274 1 eave message
COUCH: Slate blue with flowers.
$100 negotiable 758-8060, will return
vour call
FOR SALE: 1 wo P.m Am 25 percent
discount certificates S25each Good
to22891,exceptl2 15 90through
1791. Can be reissued in vour
name Call 830-9125.
HARDWOOD FOR SALE: $50 per
truck load Delivered and stacked
free. Call 752- 3 568 a nd lea vc message.
QUALrn BMW'S at wholesale
prices. Any year, any model Call
Ronn at 830-9339. If no one's home,
leave a message
FOR SALE: TV, desk, table and
chairs. 830-9124.
FOR RENT
WANTED FEMALE ROOMMATE:
Own room, share bath with one
person, 1 4 utilities, cheap rent. Call
756-0857 after 5 p.m. I eave message
if necessary.
ROOM FOR RENT in young
coupleshomc(femaleonlv) $200.00
month plus 14 utilities. Private
hathrcximand kitchen privileges. Call
355-5078
ROOMMATE WANTED Male
preferred $175 monthly rentsplit
expenses Good location to school.
758-0723 ask tor Wade
ROOMMATE WANTED Female,
S135 a month utilities. Call 830-
5134.
TIRED Of YOUR OLD ROOM-
MATE? Mate roommate needed for
Spring semester. Only SI97.50 a
month 12 of electricity. Blocks
from campus and downtown. Call
752-8146 or leave a message.
ROOM FOR RENT Nice room,one
block from campus $115month ?
deposit and 13utilities. Call format
758 4 after 5:00 p.m.
$105.00 PER MONTH! I haf sail our
3rd roommate needs to live with us.
Clean, big, and excellent apartments.
Includes your own bedroom Best
deal around' It interested call MA PT
or SCOTTrE at 7580464.
HOUSE FOR RENT 2 bedroom, 1
bath, less than one block from cam-
pus. $520.00 per month Available
FOR RENT
ROOMMATE WANTED Male
student to share 2 BR apt SI 47.50 per
month. Rent includes water, cable,
and heat. Close to campus. Available
immediately. Call Jeff at 752-9026.
PERSONALS
PERSONALS
on I-i
i all Iregg
ONE ROOMMATE NEEDED to
have own room in house. 1 block
from campus. $150.00 per month
and share utilities Open Dec 15 call
Chaz or David 758-6268.
Bcaiiutul Mace to 1 ive
� V.l Ne� �
� � v JH��j.
I'MNFRSITY F-K11KTS
2899 �� s
� n tied Nei I '
� ' i: Majoi Shopping I 'enters
�Acruas From Highwa) Pan I Station
1 imiu .1 Ofl i ' "
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'56-7815 of 83 : � I
I Mice x-n 'i N 5 (Opm
� tZALEA GARDENS'
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ADOPTION: We are a devoted
couple who cherish children and are
unable to have our own. We will
provide a loving home, educational
opportunities, and a warm extended
family. If you are pregnant with a
child vou cannot keep, please call us
collect. Rich and Rona (818)986-3944.
ALL GIRLS: Formal dresses for sale!
Lots of colors and sizes Inexpensive
price' Call Karen at 758-0383.
WANTED: Adventurous,fun-loving
person to travelcamp to West Coast
overXmas. Irineraryscheduleopen.
Vehicleequipment provided. Prefer
female, but will consider male Call
Bill 830-1734 to discuss further
PIKE: Brothers get pumped and get
a date, cocktail is here We're gonna
rage
ALPHA PHI'S: What an awesome
grab-a-datesocial' It wasroekm To
the guys that get grabbed we hope
vou had fun. Erica - thanks for the
awesome kev chains.
THE BROTHERS OF PI KAPPA
ALPHA would like to welcome ev-
eryone back from break Hope e
ervone had a safe one
1 PHA PHI'S, looking forward to
the party tonight as we have added
�- nnew memberstothedistinguished
list of the brotherhood Lefs party!
The Alpha Sigs
LAMBDA CHI Thanks for a great
time at the date social We look for-
ward to future events. Phi Psi
ALPHA S1CS and dates get ready-
tor one hell of a weekend Black and
white formal is sure to be a blast as we
board the cruise ship and nde the
waves of the Atlantic Mvrtle Beach
here we come!
ALPHA PHI'S The holiday mixer
quickly draws near, preparations tor
Chnstmas we'll make, the mantles
are covered with tinsel and bells,
twinkling lights are draped over the
tree. Fndav night marks the time for
cheer and cocktails by the sisters of
Alpha Phi so get ready for an avve-
CONGRATLLATIONS new Alpha
Sig brothers - Derek, Sean. Kevin,
jason. Matt, Moose, Terry, Scott,
Andv, and Rob Welcome to the
brotherhtxKi
TOISTLT TOM'ELBO'ELKINS
MARINE CORPS AIR STATION
NEW RIVER. Thank vou for the
most romantic, intimate week a girl
could ask tor o ember 12th thn
18th. I'm sorry I was unable to get
away from Pensacola to attend the
two Mar.no (lorps balls wi4 yt u 1
am glad Hammer and Steve were
abletofind voua last-minutcstandby
datefrom EC! I dofeclbadt!
didn't enjoy yourself much 1 will
await vour safe return from Saudi
Arabia Your selection of fine jew
is excellent and the answ� r is " ES
to your proposal I 1 ove You, too
"C"
THETA CHI'S Finally! Thehou ieis
ours. We've cot what we set OUl
minds to, now lefs keep it! From' e
start, it wasn't easy. But the ' irs &
hoUTSOf work, and the support ot our
alumni has paid off. Watch out 11th
Street, we're movin'in! Kt 'I IHI
TO THE 11-1. rhought you guys
could make it thru easy no way!
Iimmy and Pat, what did you guys
do with the monev vou parents gave
vou for singing lessons! Burr if s
cold! Chnsand Bryan,bring crackers
next time! NAIF where I ave you
been1 Hey Matt, Mike,arl and
Miguel, don't think about that sh il
eye vou war I: I ik( ai ispiriri
and keep or going 5 1 "� iln
PERSONALS
there' Ray, ring ring ring
don't hang up' Keep up the good
work guvs it's almost over' Then
maybe it's not
CONGRATULATIONS
Wozny for being elected I Ft -
tarv We know vou 11 do a great job!
rhc brothers and plcdg I HX-
DRAI GHONRANFORD
Of the �'� ' Ke
work
rh
tl ei -
1IkK OITONTOP :F
wish you a quii k and
�: � � ���� � '�' �
and ay will be there soon I keq
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RECYCLE NOW
SCHOOL nF MUSIC EVENTS
NOV27-DEC3
l L l:t NOV. 27. Linda Smith, piano,
Graduate Recital (Fletcher Rental
Hall, 7 p.m. , free)TUES NOV. 27:
Phi Mu Alpha IotaMusicalciFletcher
RecitalHallpm Tree) WFDNOV.
28 rrombone Ensemble and !az
Bones, George Broussard, director
Wright Anditonum, 7:30 p.m fne).
WED , NOV. 28: Mike Canale,
saxophone, Senior Rental (Fletcher
Recital Hall, 9 p.m free). THURS .
NOV 2: Wind Ensemble and Con-
cert Kind, William W Wiednch, di
rector (Wright Auditorium,8:15p.m
tree) FRL,NOV. 30; Michael Johnson,
voice and Dwayne Williams voia
senior Rental (Fletcher Rental Hall,7
p m free) FR1, NOV 30: Jazz En-
semble , Carroll Oashiell, director
Wright Auditorium, 8:15 p.m free).
SI N PEC 2: "MESSIAH by (! F
1 landel, the combined ECU choruses
with 1 rchestra, Brett Watson,d irector
Soloists. Roberta Chodacki, Antonia
Dalapas, A Louise Toppin, sopra
nos, Donna Dease, mezzo-soprami;
lames Cnxra, tenor; Jay A. Picrson,
baritone (Wnght Auditorium, 330
p.m free, but reserved seating is
available by contacting the School of
Music 757-6331). MON DEC. 3:
Wind Ensemble Holiday Concert,
William W. Wiednch, director, spon-
sored by the Friends of the School of
MusicOVnght Auditorium, 7:30p.m
free) DIAL 757-4370 FOR THE
SCHOOL OF MUSIC "RECORDED
CALENDAR"
ESLCHT MEMBERS
We are having a pizza and Turbo-
Sketch" party with Dr. lacker. For all
of vou who do not know what 'Turbo-
Sketch" is, come to the meeting and
find out! We plan to have a lot of
"psychological" fun! See you in Rawl
105 at 6 p.m. on Thursday, November
29th.
STUDENTS FOR
THE MOTHER EARTH
Interested in learning about many of
the environmental issues facing our
world and community? Come to the
next meeting of Students for the
Mother Earth on Thursday, Novem-
ber 29 at 5:15 p.m. in Mendenhall
Student Center in the Sonal Room
Join us as we address some of these
environmental issues and learn what
you can do to make a difference. Ev-
eryone is welcome.
SAMELECTS OFFICERS
The Society for the Advancement of
Management elected officers for the
November 1990 to March 1991 term
on November 13. Enn List was elected
as President. She is a senior from
Washington, NC Don Baker, a se-
nior from Elizabeth City, was elected
Executive Vice-President Edith
Turner, a junior from Franklin, VA,
was elected as the Secretary-Trea-
surer. Deborah Williams, a senior
from Kinston, was elected as theVicc-
President of Fund Raising. Rick
Calhway, a Senior from Havelock,
was nned Vice-President of Mem-
bership. And Stewart Esposito, a Se-
nior from Raleigh, was elected Vice-
President of Programs and Promo-
tions SAM isan international student
organization that provides an oppor-
tunity for business students to learn
more about the practical application
of management in the business world.
We are presently seeking new mem-
bers. Anyone who is interested in
joining SAM may come by General
Classroom 3108 to receive an appli-
cation. Come join us to develop a
wide array of management skills.
RafiT C AEQUW A FRIENDS
There will be a mandatory full mem-
bership meeting of all ECF volun-
teers Thursday, November 29 at 6:30
p. m. in GCB1031 The meeting should
last until 7:45 p.m. Also, the annual
Holiday party will be held Sunday,
December 2 in MSC Multi-purpose
room at 3 p.m. Volunteers should try-
to bring change for videos, etc. For
further info, contact your Group
Leader or any member of the Execu-
tive Council. If you are not attending
either of the events, contact you Di-
rector of Services immediately.
CjyviPJJSQIRJSIIAN
EEELOWSHJE
You are invited to attend a study of
God's Word with a group that wel-
comes all people. We provide fel-
lowship activities and serious Bible
study for those who are interested.
We meet weeklv on Wed. nights at
7:00 p.m. at 200 East 8th Street, be-
tween Cotanche Street and Evans
Street. Ifyouhavequestions,callTim
Turner at 752-7199
lJTEKrCriRiSIIAN COUNCIL
Prayer rally to be held December 6th
(Thursday) in the Flanagan amphi-
theater at 9:30 p.m. Chnstmas Carol-
ing will follow the rally - Everyone is
invited to attend.
MEDICALCENIEE
BAPTJSXCHURCii
Come worship with us at Medical
Center Baptist Church in our new
location: 1348 SW Greenville Blvd.
(12 west of Lowe's). Sunday school
at 9:30 a.m Church service at 10:30
a.m Christmas Program on Sunday
December. Coffee and doughnuts
will be served before each service.
Contact Mike Lamb at 756-5349.
WANTED: PHOTOGRAPHER
The Department of Recreational Ser-
vices will be hiring a student phoh c
rapher for Spring 1990. Persons in-
terested should have experience in
black and whitedevelopmg.pnnhng,
shooting action and team photos.
Slide (35 mm) work is also required.
Thisaboveminimum position lsidcal
for art students or photography en-
thusiasts. Contact Jeannette Roth at
757-6387. A portfolio is required
dunng the interview.
WlNTJlNGYOL:R
WE1GHJDDVVN
A nine week session for all faculty,
staff and students on weight control
will begin January 8 and take place
each Tuesday from 12:1X1-12:50 p.m.
An orientation class for this program
will be held FREE OF CHARGE
Thursday, November 29 from 12:10-
12:50 p.m. in 102 Chnstenburv C iym
For additional information, contact
Kathleen Hill at 757-6387.
The East Carolinian-
Youroniy campus newspaper.
Ski WINTERGREEN, VA
A fantastic de il! Enjoy 3 days and 2
nights ol prime skiing at the Winter-
green 5ki Resort tor $170 (with own
equipment) 5200 (without equip
ment lessons supplied), $110 (wirjh-
outskiing) Cost includes: lodging,
all lift tickets tvMi transportation For
additional info call 757-6398 or si
by 204 Christenbury Gym A pn
trip meeting i. ill be held Dec 12 at5
prrtinBDlOl.
ECU TEACHING FELLOWS
Attention All Pirate Fellows - gen-
eral association meeting will be �' d
on December 3 at s p.m in rh
Mendenhall multi-purpose room.
This event will be �ihristmas party
with holiday refreshments
AXQEH THEATRE WORKSHOP
I he Avden Theatre Workshop will
present the country'slongest-running
musical, the Off-Broadway hit "The
FantasrJcks on Thursday. Saturday,
and Sunday December 6, 8, and 9.
Performances are at 8 p.m. on Thurs-
day and Saturday evenings and 3
p.m. on Sunday afternoon and will
be held at the Ayden-Gnfton high
school auditorium. For more infor-
mation, call Kim Dale, Production
Manager at 746-3171 (home) or 355-
8500 (work) or Blanche Ravtord at
758-0262.





November 29,1990
alhg JEant (garpjmign
7
Classic Christmas
specials showcase
holiday frenzy
By Michael Harrison
Staff Writer
With Christmas approaching,
the publu" is about to face a
neverending bombardment of
I hristmas programs and specials.
1 lore is a list of moviesthat have
been traditional holiday pteasers.
A Christmas Carol"
standard storv-telling version
iit "A Christmas Carol that has a
tew things going for it: It hasa fairly
rapid pace to the storyline. It is
comparitivly short (60 minules).
And it was colorized a few years
ago to air on TRs
1 ook for it this year. It stars
Reginald Owen, One Lockhart,
Kathleen I ockhart, Torn Kilburn,
LcoG arroll and 1 ynnarver
"Christmas Eve"
Made in 1947, this picture cen-
ters on an elderly woman who re-
quires the aid of her three adopted
sons to Weep her from being
swindled
Critics called it 'old-fashioned
sentimental stuff but you might
like it .mvu.n so gh,e it the once-
over this December if you can find
it.
The east is interesting to film
buffs Ann 1 lardingoorge Raft
(tough-guv actor of the .V'sand4iYs
who turned down the part of Sam
Spade in The Maltese Falcon'
BIG mistake, Randolph Scott,
(ieorg? Brent,Joan Rlondell, Virginia
Held and Reginald Penny.
"Miracle on 34th Street"
Released from 20th enturv Fox
in 1947, it features memorable per-
formancesbyMaureenO Hara.lohn
Payne, Edmund Gwenn, Natalie
Wood and Gene Lockhart.
"Miracle on 34th Street as
practically everyone knows, isahout
a man who faces towering scrutiny
and cvnicism when trying to make
those around him believe he is the
real Santa Claus. The movie follows
him from his job as the Santa at
"Macy's" to a public tnal where he
faces charges of mental incompe-
tence.
The commercialism of Christ-
mas is strongly satirized, as well as
politics and psychiatry. Fox sur-
prisingly released Miracleon 34th
Street 'inlur utitwasstill
a huge success, anu still is today on
television.
Gwenn played the part of Kris
Knngle superbly, to sav the least,
and he won a supporting actor Os-
car for it. Oscars also went to Val-
entine Davies for the Story and di-
rectory George Seaton for the
screenplay. "Miracleon 34thStreetw
still lost the best picture Oscar that
vear to 1 .entlemen's Agreement"
William Irawlev. 1 love Lucy 5"
FnxiMert.alsoappivirsasthehard-
boilod political advisor to the judge
who hears Kris Knngle's incompo-
tencv case.
Arguably, Miracle on 34th
See Movies page 9
G,eenv,�e hon�ys. The 5 S.cee, Rockers. w,� bring me sp,ced up rythm-and-blues H Wrong Way Corngans Saturday n,go, , he
band features veterans of many area bands, past and present
Greenville band invades Corrigans
Staff Reports
The 5th Street Rockers are a new band on the music scene in
Greenville, rhey play a variety of rock and blues ranging from ZZ Top
to Jeff 1 lealey Their show ronsistsofa combination rjfsongsfrom the
70s and 80s. The play list iricorporates some now material and
approximately one third of the bands songs are original. The best part
of eat h set is their originals 13 in all, that range from thebhisey sound
of 'Let's Make It On a Tram" to the up-tempo rocking sound of "Don t
Take Mv Car"
Playing lead and rhythm guitar and writing most of the original
songs is Willie Skinner, an E I) graduate bom and raised inCreenville.
On bass and writing a couple of the more funky nines, is Mark Peebles
who is also an ECU graduate. He s been living in Greenville since 19! 8
(,arv Williamson is the drummer and co-arranger of a number of the
originals. Htriohasbeenplayingtogetherinvariousbandssince1c�82
and sc&KftedaneJicellerrt rhythm section. On lead guitar is joe Weeks,
whose smooth and sassj leads are alwaj on tire And th, newest
member of this quintet is keyboardist extrordmaire David Winstead,
who plavsa hammond organ and a Leslie.
This blues-rock band is one of the hottest local bands to hit th
Grcvnvillemusics.eneinvears.andareamuststV. Ibis Saturday night
is their debut at "Wrong Way orrigans beginning at 10 p m
Survey shows Americans like to collect
� �, . i ,n i,� miwtfrwnmfit. ThirtvDercent
From ARS
From baskets to baseball cards.
-terns to stamps. Americans never
seem t i lost- their desire to acquire.
ccording to a recent survey of
collectors commissioned by The
Bradford Exchange, the world's
largest trading center for limited-
edition plates, collecting is even
more popular today than it was a
decade ago.
Collecting appears to be1 an in-
nate human trait, one that can be
traced back to man's early days
when things like animal horns and
hides were coveted Tod a v's collec-
tors, however, are much more var-
ied in theircollection selections. The
top three items they collect, ac-
. i sriing to the survey, are figurines
(22 percent), limited-edition plates
(21 percent), and coins medallions
115 percent).
Hxperts point out that the rea-
sons people collect are as varied as
the items they seek "For some
people, collecting gives special
meaning and value to certain ob-
lects, helping them to retain gpart of
their past and preserve it tor gen-
erations to come said Dr. lerrold
Pollak. a clinical psychologist who
studicscollectinghabitsand trends.
"For others, collecting presents a
challenge where seeking out and
finding objects that are available in
limited numbers is the ultimate re-
ward
According to the survey, oncea
person has been bitten bv the col-
lecting bug, collecting becomes a
long-term, if not lifelong, pursuit.
ct those polled, 4? percent have
been collecting for more than 15
years, 32 percent have been doing
SO for eight to 15 years and 2 per-
cent haw - -natittoreightvearsor
less.
The survey showed that one of
the primary reasons people collect
is to pass along their cherished col-
lections to future generations. Sev -
entv-eight percent of those polled
said they collect so thatlheii dikJren
and grandchildren can enjoy the
fruits of their efforts for years to
come.
1 low-ever, for some collectors,
there's more to the hobbv than meets
the eve While an affinity for col-
lecting a particular item may be the
pnmarv purchase motivation tor
most collecU ,rs, there are those who
collect for profit Thirtv percent of
those surveyed agreed that invest-
ment played an important role in
their collecting decisions.
Although much of the resale of
collectibles takes place through in-
formal channels, such as want ads,
limited-edition plates may be
bought and sold through a comput-
erized trading floor at The Bradford
Exchange, the only exchange of its
kind. Bv using the exchange, col-
lectors can buy and sell limited-
edition plates by telephone.
The hobbv of collecting stands
in stark contrast to todav's "dispos-
ableage" where little value is placed
on longevity. But given that the
nu mber of collectors and the variety
of items collected continues to grow,
people will continue to amass for
posterity, for profit and for fun.
ECU Playhouse to
host 'The Rainmaker'
in McGinnis Theatre
Shearin to make producing, acting debut
From Staff Reports
Army ROTC Ranger team places
sixth in competition at Fort Jackson
From Staff Reports
ECU'S Army ROTC Ranger Challenge
team placed sixthoutoftwenty-threeteamsin
the Brigade Competition held at Fort Jackson,
S.C, on Oct. 27, 1990. This was a marked
improvement from last year,s placing when,
due to injuries to key team members, they
placed twenty-first.
The kev to this vear's success was physi-
cal fitness Our APFT (Army Physical Fitness
Test) average was 137 points higher than it
was last vear Once all of the team members
were in good physical shape, the rest of the
training became easier, and a lot of self-confi-
dence was gained.
Thiswasthesecond-highestplaangof an
ECU team at the Brigade Competition since
1988 when we placed fifth. That team, how-
ever, consisted mainly of prior-service cadets
some of whom had been in elite units such as
Special Forces and Rangers.
This team, however, was mainly com-
posed of inexpenenced cadets only two had
been prior service active duty Therefore,
their dedication to training and hard work
ECU'S mighty ROTC Ranger Challenge Team post its second best showing ever in
the nation wide that took place in Fort Jackson, S C
was mandatory for success.
Theteamcompeted and placed high inall
sevenevents. Theeventsand theirplacingare
as follows: APFT 273 point average (out of
300) -7th, BRM (Basic Rifle Marksmenship)-
5th, Orienteering-13th, Weapons Assembly
of M16 Rifle and M60 Machine Gun-8th, Gre-
nade Throw-3rd, Rope Bridging-lOth and 10-
K Rucksack Run-Rth.
Team members include: seniors Darren
Broome, Bryan Bailey and ohn Evans; Jun-
iors Pat Campbell, Tim Hunt, Chris
Plu mmer, Michael Drake, Andy Knell, John
Sabat, and Derrick Llewellyn; sophomore
Drake Parker; and freshmenChnsBattsand
Lawrence Marksberry
The Fast Carolina Playhouse
will present the hit play by N. Ri-
chard Nash, "The Rainmaker on
November 30, December 1.3 and 4.
1990 at 8:15 p.m. in the McC.innis
Theatre on the ECU campus 1 his
second production of the 1990-91
season will be under the direction
of new Department oi Theatre Arts
Chair,JohnSheann. Area residents
will not only get to see Mr. Shearin s
directing debut at East Carolina,
but will also get to see his acting
debut. Due to a last minute illness
inthecast.Mr.Sheannhasassumed
a role in the play. Tickets are
available now for $7.50 for the
General Public and $3.00 for ECU
students.
The setting for the play is in a
ranch house in the Southwest at a
time of a damaging drought. The
family of a father and two sons not
only are worried about the lack uf
ram, but also a lack of suitors for the
daughter of the house. The family
has tried sending Lizzie on visits
away from home, and to entice an
eligible but shy shenff to come
courting, but without avail.
The answer to both the rain
deficiency and the sui tor deficiency
seems answered when a grandilo-
quence-spoutingroverrumsupand
promises to produce a fine rain-
storm for a mere hundred dollars.
While this swashbuckler of the
plains sets about his magical effects
upon the clouds, he also begins to
work a magic upon the lovelorn
Lizzie. He plays the wooer with her
in a barn and teaches l�er to mix
dreams and reality in the right
proportions. Eventhough he is a
faker and fails to produce rain for
the rancher's crops, he does bnng
another kind of rain to the
daughter's parched heart. Fortified
with his teaching, she knows how
to win the man who is right for her
as a husband.
Tickets for "The Rainmaker
are available now by phone, (919)
757-6829 with a MasterCard or
Vls by null. Hast Carolina Plav-
house, ECU, GreenviBe,NC 27858;
or in person, Monday through Fri-
day, Uh)a.m. until 4:00p.m. in the
McGinnis Theatre lobby and on
performance night until 830 p.m.
Coming Up
Thursday
attic'
blue Dixie
NEW DELI
1 he Amateurs
O'ROCKEEELLER'S
Queen Sara Saturday
HZZ
High Waters
MENDENHALL
Movie: Die Hard 2
Friday
ATTIC
Quadronix
NEW DELI
Dillon Fence
O'ROCKEEELEER'S
Marv On the Hash
FIZZ
Cold Sweat
MENDENHALL
Movie Pie Hard 2
Saturday
ATTIC
sidewinder
NEW DELI
in limbo
O'ROCKEFELLER'S
Hootv and the Blowtish
FIZZ
loshua Ryan
MENDENHALL
Movie. Die Hard 2
Sunday
MENDENHALL
Movie: A Christmas Story





8
uUje �aat (Earoltntan November 27,1990
Campus Voice
How do you cope with
pre-exam stress?
Mickie Kennedy, Junior
English
"l drink l drink a lot. I get drunk. And,
that's it
Hooper plays narc in new film;
Sting helps Brazilian Indians
Larry L'nferth, Junior
Undecided
"I go to the beach to get away from school.
Jamal Thompson, Junior
Hospitality Management
study days in advance instead of cram-
ming the night before
GRETNA, La. (AP) � Law-
yers, witnesses, law clerks and
even a pair of star-struck judges
clustered at the courthouse win-
dows to get a glimpse of Dennis
Hopper during filming of a TV
movie in which he plays a drug
informant.
"I think I'll go down there
and mill around Judge Ronald
Loumiet joked Monday.
"Maybe I'll get discov-
ered
Judge Thomas Porteous Jr.
joined Loumiet at a window
overlooking the parking lot
where Hopper was filming the
movie about Barry Seal, a smug-
gler turned federal informant
who was slain in 1986 before he
could testify.
Hopper is known for such
films as "Rebel Without a
Cause "Blue Velvet" and
"Easy Rider" � in which he also
played a druggie.
"I was going to direct a pic-
ture, but I couldn't find anyone
to play the part of Seal Hopper
said. "Then HBO asked me to act
in it. The man had a very inter-
esting life"
BRASILIA, Brazil (AP) �
Rock star Sting says his Virgin
Forest Foundation had collected
$1.3 million to help create Brazil's
biggest Indian reserve.
Sting said Tuesday he came
to Brazil to meet with the
foundation's leaders and account
for donations raised since the
group was toundcd in 1989.
The foundation seeks to
join five national parks to form
a 30-million-acre Indian re-
serve. Sting said the money
would also be used for educa-
tion, health and Indian cultural
projects.
Foundation president
Olimpio Scrra said the dona-
tions had been deposited in a
foreign bank account and will
be transferred to Brazil's Na-
tional Indian Foundation if the
government authorizes the re-
serve
MftRftUEXYUS
rt
Uv
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"Enjoy Centuries Old Art form
9-fatu(mar0(nuj on -Paper and fabrics m ArtistStudio
'Downioum 5thStrut 'Beside Qranddaddy fysser's
Scarves
Book Covers
Origami Ornaments
French Matting Strips
Jewelry
Gift Boxes
Wrist Watches
Bookbinding Papers
Handprinted Silks , Cottons
Custom Orders & CoPYRKJtrrs A n m i
p.o Box-ms v' "
Greenville. C 2?Mf 4:s Shown UponR�
OpeX lHo-uyL
Holiday Hours
Tiic-s Sal 1 1 5pm
Also Open B Appointment
Carmen Arrington, Freshman
Computer Science
"I read a chapter each night before the exam
instead of cramming
Jeff Watson, Freshman
Pre-Med
"1 studs before each exam during the se-
mester That way, it 1 don't do well on the
final. I have the other good grades to fall
back on
Compiled by Marjorir McKinstry
(Photos by Steve Staley�ECU Photo Lab)
Bits and Pieces
Bulletproof vests find new market
People are beginning to "dress defensively" to combat these
dangerous times, according to American Body Armor, leading
manufacturer of protective clothing for U.S. military and police
forces ABA says the new customers for bulletproof vests are
executives, apparently in fear for their high-powered lives. The
vests range from $371 to $731. To order, call 904-261-4035.
Businesses profit from rain forests
Party treats made from rain forest by-products are popping
up in catalogs and stores. And often, a percentage of the profits is
returned to rain forest workers. Among the goodies: tins of
cashews, tropical nutsand fruits. Also look forTropical Rainforest
Gift Boxes consisting oi Hawaiian Lehua honey-and-nut butter.
There is even Rainforest Crunch from Ben and Jerry.
Women offended by game's theme
Career-minded women might not enjoy Parker Brothers new
board game. Careers for Girls" lists only six choices. They are
super mom, schoolteacher, fashion designer, rock star, college
grad and animal doctor. A Small Business Association adminis-
trator says that sends the wrong message to girls. However,
Tarker Brothers says it was not implying only certain careers are
available for women.
Companies extend Christmas leave
Not all companies are scaling back holiday plans. According
to a survey bv the National Institute of Business Management, 65
percent of the firms surveyed plan to give workers more time off
during the holidays. Many will observe Christmas Eve and New
Year's Eve as full or half-day holidays. The special days fall on
Mondays this wmter.
Designers target "larger" market
Young and skinny is no longer the ideal all must aspire to,
according to the fashion world. In the recent Paris shows, Jean-
Paul Gaultier used a gray-haired model well into her 60s; Martine
Sitbon used a short-haired model 20 pounds over the runway
legal load limit Baby boomers are beginning to age and thicken.
And designers, aiming squarely at boomers' pocketbooks, are
responding.
Country cracks pop album charts
The two guys in cowboy hats trotting through the Billboard
nop album charts are Garth Brooks and Clint Black. Brooks' "No
Fences" is No. 17 this week, and Clint Black's 'Tut Yourself in My
Shoes" is No. 18. It is the first time since April 1983 that two
country artists have cracked the top 20 together m the Billboard
charts. Alabama and Kenny Rogers were the last pair.
caroling east mall ana
tha plaza gr�nvllla
The unparalleled pleasure
of Giorgio Beverly Hills
Simply extraordinary the essence of the
Giorgio Beverly Hills for Women Collection.
Extraordinary Perfume, 14 oz 60.00; Extraordinary
Cologne, 3 oz 47.00; Extraordinary Perfumed
Moisturizer, 8 oz 30.00.
Exclusively for East Carolina Students!
The Giorgio Beverly Hills yellow and white
canvas tote with 4 oz. Extraordinary
Perfumed Body Talc, a $41 value, is your
for just $11.50 with any purchase from the Bever� huis
Giorgio Beverly Hills for Women Collection.
Available .only at Belk of Greenville
November 27th through December 7th.

CCopyni 1990, USA TODAYA OMtp Infirm
Nttwark.
Shop Carolina East Mall and The Plaza. Greenville.
Monday Through Saturday 10 am Unul 9pm, Sunday 1:30pm Unul 5M)pm





�ije �aat (Uaroliniaa November 29,1990
9
Movies
Continued from page 7
Street" received a boost in public
popularity in more recent years
, hen it was colorized. One station
reported a 500 percent increase in
icwcrshipfromthepreviousyear s
black-and white showing Never
theless, Kth erstons are shown on
telex ision,andbothareavailableon
videotape.
'( hristmasin Connecticul
Barbara Stanwyck M.irs as a
spinster writer oi a successful col-
umn about love and marriage Fo
help generate favorable publicity,
forced tosuddenly createffrom
iir no less) a cozv family of her
n for publicity reasons
rhcmo ic isa bit slow hereand
re but it has fairly good comedy
: : 1, � d . .1st It also stars 1 ennis
N' rean Svdne Greenstreet,
in.ild (lardiner s Sakall,
Robert Shavne, Una . KConnor and
1 'ink enks. llic film was made in
17 in black and white, but now
comes in a colorized version,as well
5
It s .1 VVonderful Life"
I is perhaps the best film ol us
: ind arguably the Christmas
ie most loved bv the public.
rhe story hero (as it almost ev-
did not already know) is
:? ,i kind and well-loved man
named I ieorge Bailey (played b
��: waiDwhoapproachesthe
brink ot suicide when faced with a
financial dilemma. Perhaps in re-
spond to prayersol loved ones all
an angel omes to earth
tosa lil s from jumpingoff ot a
s him .1 retrospec
- : time that will prove to
le the invaluable good he has
� e his life
about this movie is
t. and although it was not
. popular with the pub-
� �� a.is released in 1946, it
. hi mericanChristmasicon
is the years passed
ritic lamcsAgeecalledit, ()ne
st efficient sentimental
� . c C hristmasarol
�harlesl Kghamcalled
st brilliantljrmade motion
v. lure ol the 19405, S&Jfcssured, so
. n its use 1 �' - reen narra
;h It sAWonderful
rized about fiveor six
. ikat it at least one more
� . ��' il black-and-white
I - . illy it your television
. : , :i ol CR picture is good
� graphy is terrific,
picture stars hmmy
irl Donna Reed, Henry
inelBarrynwre, Thomas
and Beulah Bondi.
1 loliday Inn"
Released in 1942 by Paramount
� s I loliday Inn" is a musical
that is still a holiday favoriteof many
A couple of song-and-dance
I lyed by Bing Crosby and
Fred staire) work together in a
It onnecticutnightdubandinn,
h is opened only during holi-
lavs
"Holiday Inn" was Crosby's
thirty fourth film,and hisunion with
: ivas so well-received by the
� Aerereunitedfouryears
later in Bl .� Skies
t he s� ngs were ntten by Irv-
1 Tim. and include "Be( areful,
it SM) Heart. "HappyHolidays
ter Parade" and the enormously
popular "White Christmas which
won an Oscar for Berlin. Oscar
nominations also went to Robert
Emrnett Dolan tor musical scoring,
and another to Berlin for best original
story.
"While Christmas"
Ibis picture was j remake, more
or less, ot "Holiday Inn Fred
Astauv was unavailable to appear
with Bine, C rosbv, so Danny kayo
took his place
White Christmas" is not con-
sidered by most critics to be an ex-
cellent picture, but it nevertheless
issonsos a certain kind ot warmth
and sentimentality recognized by
many.
Two performers (Kaye and
Crosby) reunite their old army
buddies from the war to form a
show that will hopefully boost the
popularity of a winter resort oper-
ated by their beloved general, who
now faces financial difficulty.
like "Holiday Inn "White
Christmas" is a musical that fea-
tures the songs " ount our Bless-
ings Instead ot Sheet "Sisters
"Blue Skies and of course "White
( hristmas which is sung perfectly
bv Crosby.
White Christmas" has vivid
Technicolor (it was made in lg4)
and should have an exceptionally
clear image it viewed on a good
television with good reception or
videotape.
"White Christmas is directed
by MichaeK arti1 whoalsodirected
Casablanca and stars Kaye,
Crosbv, Rosemary c looney, Vera-
Ellen, Dean Jagger, Mary Wickes,
Sig Rumann and Grady Sutton.
"National Lampoon's Christ-
mas Vacation"
Star Chew Chase is forced to
deal with his relatives from Hell
whocrashathisandhiswife'shome
for the Christmas Holidays, and the
final msult is a unique, sometimes
hilarious, lookofhowone victimized
family spent Chmtmas.
Slapstick comedy is sprinkled
generou slv among the f il m's scenes,
the best of which shows a pesty cat
getting fried bv a f ra vivi electriccord.
"A Very Brady Christmas"
Laugh at the cornball script,
overacted hum-drum lines, general
incohesiveness of the whole story,
etc. if vou want, but there is still
something relaxing about watching
this movie.
Maybe it'sbecause weall know
everyone intimately before the
opening credits even begin. Or
mavbeit is because it's great to see
the men stopped gettingperms, Mrs.
Bradv shed her 100 percent polyes-
ter dresses for cotton ones, and ev-
eryone else left their boll-bottons
where they belong -in the old re-
runs.
The Brady house is even re-
decorated, but the hour's interiors
still do not even comedose to fitting
the house seen on the exterior view.
Thegeneral storvlinetyes, there
is one) shows Mike and Carol using
their vacation money to bring their
children" and their families home
tor Christmas. But (Mice they're all
together, individual problems
threaten to damper the holiday
mood
The usual gangisback(mostly):
Robert Reed, Florence 1 lenderson,
Maureen McCormick, Eve Plumb.
Jennifer Runyun t who replaces Su-
sanOisenasCindy), Barry Williams,
Christopher Knight, Mike
Lookinlad and Ann B. Nelson.
If CBS does not air it this year,
find an openly hard-core Brady fan;
heshe will probably ha e it on id
eotape.
"The 'I Love l.ucv Christmas
Special"
Okay, it s not .1 movie, but it
deserved a special recognition on
this list.
Supposedly lost" since its
original airingin 1956, it was "redis-
covered" in the vaults of CBS
sometime last year.
The show is about LucyI
course) who has her and Ricky's
Christmas tnv trimmed here and
there until little more is left than a
stump. Flashbacksare sprinkled
throughout the show as 1 .ucv, Kn k.
Fred and Ethel reminisce, and a
surprise waitsattheend of the show
ATTIC
209 E Fith St
752-7303
Comedy Zones 1 Comedian
Tbdd Yohn
Two
Shows
7 ik 10
Two
Shows
7 & 10
December 5th
Table Reservations cv- Advance Tickets $.(()
Available at Attic Gift Shop
WRQR Comedy Concert 9
NEED EXTRA CASH
FOR CHRISTMAS?
We Buy:
� Gold & Silver Jeweky
(Class Kings, Necklaces, Bracelets, Etc)
Regardless of Condition
� TVs, VCRs, Steretr, Walkmans, Etc
�Microwaves & Dorm Refrigerators
� Furniture
�Cassette Tapes, Compact Dies
We Also Need: Men's & Women's
Large & Extra Large Clothes
Jeans Sweaters, Jean Jackets, Etc
(Extra Nice Smaller Size Items Will Be Considered)
1 f your Parents Have Nice Large &
X-Large Clothes they Don't Need,
Bring Them Back From Home!
WE NOW HAVE 2 STORES
THE CLOTHING STORE
On The Down Town Walking Mall Below The Fizz
THE ESTATE SHOP
41h Evans- Down Town Walking Mall Above Cubbie's
(Divisions of Coin & King Man)
SKI
Wlntergreen, Va
Cil January 6 8
Enjoy 3 days ol slope action for
SfO with your equipmenl
$200 without own equipmenl
$110 price without skiing
Cost includes all lift tickets,
transportation and lodging
� Reserve your spoi at the R '
(.117 Christenbury Gym 1
� A $l deposit is required
upon trip registration
� A pre trip meeting will be he
12 12 90 in Brewstei D101 ai
s 00pm
Call ECU Recreational Services at
757-6387 for deta s
Wra Adding Some
Italian Flavor To
The Neighborhood.
Introducing Applebee's New Italian Menu.
Now delicious Italian cui; 1 � a:
your neighborhood Apptebei - � Stuffed
Shells Florentine. Steak Sir- 11 Fettuccme
Marmara. Five Cheese Lasagna ai
traditional Italian wedding cake
So if you want to spice up your life, con
to Applebee's for the great taste of
Italy right in the neighborhood
Applebee's
NwgMxxf
Bo
Amkkh tsFwiKiTE Neighbor:
q�
p
SPEND A YEAR IN JAPAN!
The Japan Exchange and Teaching Program
The Greenville Aquarium is your
one stop center Sor Holiday Sun.
CheckouttheseHmTASTICSAVINGS
All Tanks � Kits 10 OSS
PowerSilters 20 OSS
Canister Up To 50 OSS
Plastic Plants 20 OSS
And Much, Much, More
Layaways
Financing Available
GiSt CertiSicates
Greenville
Hours
Nightly til 9
Sun 1-6
Sale Ends Friday
Merry Christinas From The
Greenville Aquarium





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Timewankers: in the oid west
v - . -i u rut "i-i- tir'
By Kemple. Mason. Parker, Robinson
t�rf
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x Yes, we are accepting applications tor fresh new cartoonists to replace
S our worn-out old ones! Actualk. there will be some room on the page tor
j new strips (but not because we're going to shrink our cool logo), so get
t ready! AppU in person (Publications building, across from o net
I ibrary) And bring plenty of pen il And ink samples.
Rich's Squirrel House
By Haselng
I ' ' V �' If, I
Otw V4�
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AcrJAt, too -A v
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Angst
By Swain
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Whiskers 'n' Chubs: Dentally Unstable
Wkl s�. S" Ku 1
XMfSTTW
Mooniverse
By Reid2
By John Shull
WEI (f
3
Fred's Corner
By Parnel
-
rM. �'
V
J'
CARTOONIST
MEETING
Topic: Writing
All returning cartoonists come to
East Carolinian next Thursday at 5:30
No wandering vagrants or fanboys are
welcome, just the crusty old-timers. Bring
Christmas spirit and cheer.
FfcG

MOW
f'f - - v i
Tsv-





1
11
Sire iEaHt (Earflltflian
November 29, 1990
SPORTS
Lady Pirates
destroy Coastal
Carolina, 85-55
By Doug Morris
Sports 1 ditor
Whenateamturnsthcballover
i s in one game you do not
s t to see them win.
� the I uh Pirates did just
and more a they crushed
( hanticlecrs oi oastal Caro-
183 55 1 uesday.
It was a good opening win,
atPierson head coach for the Lady
irates said 1 was especially im-
ed with our defensive effort
a c ha e really emphasized defen
ivc intensit) and 1 think it showed
n ght
I , ame out immediatel)
to pla. jumping to an early
� half lead 19 -1
1 heChantsne er had a chance.
scored onh 21 points in the
refirsthalt less than half of the
. Pirates 4-1
The second half started out
� . ,�� en both teams trading bas-
- t one point, the Chants even
sod m tl 1 ad Pirates, cutting
� lea
But
w left in the game,
irates once again put
her and began to open
wy the lead again, finally winning
the game by a ?0-point margin.
lumoriorward lbnyal largrove
led the 1 adv Pirates with 22points
and six rebounds
lYtensivelv the Pirates were
led b senior center Sandra Grace
with nine rebounds. Forwards Kim
Dupree, a senior, and junior Connie
Small also contributed with six re
boundseach, as well assenior Sarah
Gray, who added five.
"It was nice to see everyone
contribute' Pierson said. 1 hey all
got quality playing time.
"We still need to work on ball
handling we had way tin many
turnovers. But 1 think part ot that
was tirst game litters We need to
work on execution and being more
patient on offense and blocking out
defense
1 he Lady Pirates return to ac-
tion Friday when they host the two-
day Lady Pirate ("lassie. The tour-
nament will feature the l adv De-
mons of Northwestern State, the
Lady Fivers of Dayton and the Hull
dogsol South Carolina State
i ip oft is scheduled for6p.m
whenthel ad) Demons will take on
the Bulldogs The 1 adv Pirates u ill
playat8p.m againsttheLadyFlyers
Celeste Hoftman - ECU Photo Lab
����.� tcHVV�d Ton, Thurman rears back to gun the ball to an open player The Lady Pirates wiH be
S"5S apa,n ,h,s weekend as they host the l P.rate Class, The team . coring
ott an mn � road win against Coastal Carolina.
much
win
, HORAG1 fMaskafAT) Mondavnight sShootouttittegame
si two teams to win the have SetonHaflwontheShootoutin
h- , Shootout went on to 1988 and went on to finish second in
pasol seemsagood the NCAA tournament. Michigan
� � � pattern.
ild ss that by the
isi - - end, they 11 certainly be a
�. mi irginia coach Jeff
il d know. His 16th-
nkedavalicrs were soundly
b the No 12 Bruins89-74in
state won last year and made it to
the final eight.
lones feels UCLA has the same
kind of potential.
hey ve got a chance to be
among the nation's best he said.
What they do with that is what the
season s about
UCLA oa h im Harrick ust
shrugs and sayThe doesn't know
when he's asked it his team de
serves to be ranked in the top 10. But
he concedes the Bruins are much
better than they were List season,
when the were 22-11 and made it
to the regional semifinals
We'vi got more depth and 1
think we have more firepower and
1 thmk w e rebetterdetensivel) than
we vebeen in the past he said.
Depth and defense were the
weapons that bent Virgmin.
1 terrick Martin scored 21 points
and held Virginia's touted point
guard ohn rottvto 1-tor-11 shoot-
ing.
He just took him (Grotty) out
of it 1 larnck said.
Don Macl.ean added 20 points
tor the Bruins and was voted the
shootout's outstanding player.
Kenny Turner led Virginia (2-1)
with 25 points and Bryant stith
added 22. But Stith. wlu a ored-59
points in the first two games, wa
held scoreless through the first 14
minutes ot the second halt, when
UCLA turned the game into a rout
1 lespentmuchofthesecond halt on
the bench in foul trouble
"That was almost the whole
tecturefromthecoach stopBry int
See UCLA, page 12
Alabama squeezes past Wake
9 ! O )SA Ala. (AP)
Uab .ma lost a 17-pointlead
k � trest in regulation,coach
: Sanderson decided Mehin
tum was going to get the ball
� � i ime.
i :heatum scored seven of his
r high 28 points in the five-
iteextra period,and thesixth-
ked rimson I ideescaped with
�5 victory over the stubborn
Demon Deacons.
"We tried to get Melvm the
ball in overtime, and we were suc-
cessful in doing that Sanderson
said "It we had lost this game, it
would have been devastating tor
us because we squandered away
the lead
"The team had confidence in
me down the stretch, and 1 got to
capitalize on it Cheatum said
"They were not contesting my
shots, so the) were leaving me
Open as 1 went to the basket
WakeForest(2-l)hadachance
to win the game until Gary Waites
stole the ball from Roger Siler with
12 seconds remaining Ala-
bama (2 0) ran out the clock.
" 1 his game wore me out
Sanderson said
The I ide went ahead tor good
on lames Robinson's free throw
atter he was fouled while driving
to the basket with 4r seconds to
play in overtime.
"We ran a play for lames that
we haven't run all year
Sanderson said. "He missed the
lavup but made one of two free
throws, so that was real big"
Siler sent the game to over-
time on a 3-pointer,a steal and two
tree throws in the final 12 seconds
ot regulation, capping Wake
forest's 40-23 run and tying the
score at 86-86.
"We just quit shooting with
about six minutes to go in the game,
and that's just not like us
Sanderson said. But. he added, "It
makes you grow up when you
play a game like this. You have to
win the close games
Rose to
serve in
inner city
as teacher
(INNATI (AP) ;Vte
Rose will go from jail to gymna-
sium in lanuarv when he comes
home to finish his sentence tor
cheating on his taxes.
I'ducatorsareplann.ngtorRose
to heip teach physical education
and health at me inner-city el-
ementary schools designated by a
federal judge. Rose will become a
teaching assistant when he's re-
leased from a federal prison . amn
in HhnoisonJan.7,to start perion
ing IjOOOhoursoi community s� �
ice.
Wove arranged tor him to
work lull time in the schools said
Cecil i, an asststant superin-
tendent. "I idlbe w -rking the same
calendar as any teacher in the dis-
trict
And doing the same things as
any other tea hing assistant in the
city school tem.
He would K-workmgdirei th-
under a certified teacher and do
whateverkindsof tasks that teacher
determines are most appropriate
Good said "For instance, in a gym-
nasium, it there are games going
I n. he may take a small en nip and
work with them in a particular ac-
tivitv
A federal judgedecided to teach
Rt -si- a lesson by turning him into a
teacher.
I S. District judge s. Arthur
Spiegel sentenced Rose last fury to
five months in prison and three
months m a halfway house in t m-
cinnati Spiegel also ordered Rose
to "return fr� his re?t�-in the imior
city" by performing 1.000 hoursof
community service at the five el-
ementary schools and a youth cen-
ter.
The sentence followed Rose's
guilty plea to two counts t tailing
to report income from gambling,
memorabilia sates and autograph
appearances I fe reported to a fed-
eral prison camp in Marion, 111 . to
begin serving thefive- month prison
sentence Aug. 8.
OlWreleased, he'll get together
with public school officials to begin
port rming the community service
part of his sentence. Good drove to
the Illinois prison camp earlier this
month to see how Rose wanted to
work in the schools.
"1 shared our thoughts with
him He seemed real comfortable
with the idea Good said. "We
worked it out mutually
"We're always glad to have
See Fuse, page 12
Longhorns, Aggies
prepare for battle
AUSTIN, rexas(AP) rexas
,ivn h I ivid MeW ilhamst i impared
top ranked Colorado's backfield to
that ot Texas A&M,and the Aggies
came out on top.
I he comparison is ot possible
value m gauging the A&M-Texas
game Saturday because olorado
is the only team to defeat tilth
ranked Texas (9 11 thisseason. The
Buffaloes overcame a 22 14 deficit
to win 29-22 at Texas
McWilliams, 0-4 against the
Aggies as a coach, snd A&M full-
back Robert Wilson is probably bet-
ter than Colorado fullback I .eorge
1 iemingway; A&M leading rusher
Darren lewis is similar to Eric
Bieniemv; and quarterback Bucky
Richardson throws better than
Colorado's Parian I lagan.
Richardson, according to
McWilliams, "isa great competitor.
He's done a great job of leading
them"
A&M has rushed for a sch(xl
record 3,503 vards, with the 220-
pound Lewis rollmgup 1,541 yards;
the 245-pound Wilson 679; and the
214-pound Richardson 5b 1.
Center Mike Arthur � a 2bl-
pound semifinalist for theOutland
Trophy -anchors an offensive line
that has helped the Aggies score 55
of the 65 times they have driven
inside theiropponents' 20-yard line.
With leading rusher Butch
1 ladnot apparently lost with a bro-
ken finger, SWC champion Texas
relies on short yardage from three
backs and the passing of quarter-
back Peter Gardere, who has com-
pleted 150 of 266 passes for 2,049
yards and 10 touchdowns.
Starting offensive linemen
Chuck Johnson and Duanc Miller
of Texas also have been sidelined,
with leg injuries.
Texas' average yield of 296.8
vards a game on defense is ahead of
A&M at 299.8, and punters Sean
Wilson A&M and Alex Waits of
Texas rank 9-10, respectively, in the
nation.
See Aggies, page 12





12
Ollie �aat fltarollntan November 29j990
Sports Briefs
Barkley voted NBAPlayerof the Week
NEW YORK (AP) Charles Barkley o the Philadelphia
76ers, who averaged 30 2 points and 10.2 rebounds in tour
games, was named NBA Player ot the Week for the period
endingSunday. Barkley had three consecutive games in which
he scored more than 30 pointsand had more than 10 rebounds.
Coach fined for complaining to officials
Nt;VV YORK(AP) Miami 1 (eat coach Ron Rothstein was
fined $2,000 for calling the officiating in a game last week "a
disgrace to the NBA
Rod rhorn, NBA vice president operations, announced the
fine and said it resulted from remarks Rothstein made after a
game last uesda) in Miami against the Detroit Pistons The
Pistons won the game 106-90.
Baseball winners make big bucks
NEW YORK (AP) A full World Series share on the
champion Cincinnati Reds is worth $112,533.70, the
commissioner's office said, while a full share on the American
league champion Oakland Athletics is worth $68,960.54
The Reds received $4 117,846 1 tor their World Series sweep
and divided it into 32 full shares three three quarter shares
tour halt shares and 14 cash grants A full share is worth
slightly less than the $114,252 11 that went to the winning
Oakland players in 1989.
The A'scot $2,745,231 07 for winning the American 1 eague
pennant this year and divided it into 33 full share tw 0 three
quarter shares, tour halt shares two one third shares, one
quarter-share,oneonc-sixth shareand 11 cash grants in 1989
a lull share on the San Francisco t aants who were swept h
Oakland, was worth $832529 26
rhe postseason players' pool total was $11 438,463 It is 61)
pen ent ol the tit ket receipts from the first tour games ot the
Al and National League playoffs and the World Series
The playoff loser- the Pittsburgh Pirates and Boston Red
sin cot $1,372,615.53 each to divide full share on the
Pirates was worth 5 I? 1 '�" ' u"
was worth $34 772.56.
UCLA
Continued from page 11
Stith U I Vs lrac Murray said
"and I think we did a pretty good job
ot it "
It was the tu-t met ting ot the
two traditional college basketball
powers, and it was no contest most
of the waj
Il A built a quk k 17-7 lead,
but theC a aliers fought ba k to tie
the u,anieat 2 25on timer'sinside
basket with "alt' pta)
rhe Bruins then outscored Vir-
ginia 134 the rest ot the halt to take
a 4(k2u lead at intermission UCLA
scored the last nine pointsofthehalf,
seven by Martin
Virginia shot only 3� percent
from the held
UC1 A used a 13-4 run to build a
69-49 lead with S07 to plav. I he
Bruins led by as many as 23 after
that.
Virginia had no answer tor the
Bruins' depth
"The bench was iist the kev
factoraH threegames 1 larnck said
1 lesp.viticallvmentioiHl Keith
Owens and freshman Shon Tarver.
"Actually our team improved,
it seemed to me, when they came in
thegame 1 larricksaid "Theygave
us a lift in every ball game '
Owens had five blocked shots
lea tull share on tin' Red Sox
BATON ROl i ,1 1 a l P
uithern Mississippi to an 8
he I. d
I 1 I
' s IV
llman s
tor I. e
Missis
ler Beai
Fordal
Rose
against thea aliers ami 1 in the
three victories in Alaska.
ones, in his tirst season as the
(. a aliers coach, tried to look at the
positivesideaflertheone sided loss
"We take away two wins, he
said We'redisappointed but we're
not going to let this dampen our
outlook on the season at all We've
got to regroup We can't afford to
dwell (Hi this "
Continued from page 11
assistantsi i �aid tV think
withhisa hletit b kgn und he an
help us in these m hools I le's look-
ing forward to this work.
1 le's also looking forward to
gettingitovei I specified that
schools full time. When school lets out tor the nah Reds, wasbareied for life fi
"He h.is l.iXHt hours to per- summer. Rose will finish his com baseball last year for illegal gan
form t kxxi said. "Obvtously he's muriiryserviceataninner-cityytHirh Wing
an Minis toget it over with asquickh'
as he can
Rose probabh will spend one
RosemustperformatleastZOhours via a week at each of the live el-
ofhiscommunitysei ice per week, ementary schools, working with
but Rose is planning to work in the grades one through siv
club.
Main of the children Rose will
teach were infants when hcbecame
baseball' sail time hits leader in 1985
Some won't understand whv Rose
once synonymous with the ir in
Many of the younger child rei
probahh wen t have an idea w h
hi'is.whathisbackgroundis. �
said But I think he's still a hero to
main i hildren As such, the) 're
hkek to listen
Felkerresigns from Mississippi State
STARKVll 1 I . Miss (AP) Fifth-year Mississippi State
coach Rocke) Felker, under fire for the Bulldogs lack of success
in the S utheastern( onference announcedhisi tionthis
�� � k
One ol the Bulldogs all time football greats Felker was
hired in 1986 guided Mississippi State to a 21 VI record
28 in the rugged SEC in five seasons The Bulldogs were i
6 this season, 1 6 in the conference.
Cui ui tghamnamedPlayerofWeek
NEW YORK (AP) Quarterback Randall Cunningham
who led the Philadelphia Eagles to a 31 13 victor over the
previous!) unbeaten New York Giants, was named NFC of
fensive Player ol the Week.unningham completed 17 of 1
passes for 229 yards and two touchdowns and rushed nine
tunes for 66 ards and a tou hdovs n.
Minnesota Vikings linebacker Mike Merriweathei was named
NFC defensivePlayeroftheWoek.andHoustonOilersruni .
hack Lorenzo White and Seattle Seahawks safet Nesh
Glasgow received the AFC's weekly awards
Mailman named new LSL1 coach
( urlej 1 lallman, w
record this year and .
record in three seasons was hired as I ouisiana Stat�
head COa h
1 he LSI' AthletK s( ,niik ll unanimouslyappro ed 1 la
hiring alter a closed meeting with him, athletic due,
Dean and LSU chancellor William -bud Davis
betre taking his first head coaching job at Southern
sippi m 1987,1 lallman pui in 19 yearsasanassistant unt
Br ant at Alabama. U ki Sherill at Texas A& M, I ann
Clemson and Richard Williamson at Memphis State
Players riot duringbasketball game
ROME (AP) fhe Italian basketball federation suspended
Micheal Ray Richardson for five games for starting a brawl that
led to the record ejection of 19 players and team off ials
I liree other players, Amerk anslemon ohnson and 1 rank
Johnson and Italian Stefano Rusconi, were each suspended for
two games for their part in last Sunday's tree tor-all in the
closing minutes eta game between Knocr bologna and Ranger
arose.
After not police restored order, referees ejectedplayers
and seven learn officials. Knorr was left with only three play i
to finish the game, won b Ranger 91-73.
Holy field will retainheavyweighttitle
PATERSON, l (AP) A judge has ruled that the World
Boxing Council can't strip heavyweight champion Evander
Holyfield of his title for fighting former champion George
Foreman, pending arbitration.
Acting on a suit filed bv Main Events-Monitor Production,
Incand Holvfield.state Supenorc :ourt Judge Amos Saunders
ordered the WBC to show cause whv it should not submit to
arbitration with the plaintiffs. Saunders also directed the W B.
to wait until the arbitration was complete before withdrawing
championship recognition from Holyfield
The WBC had threatened to strip Holyfield of his WBC title
it he does not defend it first against Mike Tyson, who lost to
Douglas last Feb. 11. The WBA and IBF, which had threatened
similar action, have sanctioned Holytield's tight with lore
man.
Neely suspended for five games
MONTREAL (AP) Boston Bruins' right wing Cam Ned)
was suspended for five games by the NHL for attempting to
injuredefenseman Randy Udouceurof the I lartford Whalers
Neely was given a match penalty for high-sticking Ladooceur
on Nov. 23.
Comptlt4 from AssonttrJ I'rns Rrrort
Continued from page 11
Aggies
A&M nayha I tarting I mebacker Anthony Williams, the Kkkoff bat 11:10 ajnCST, before a Memorial Stadium crowd
team's leading tack r Williams 6 2 and 243 pounds, was listed as that could surpass the record of 83,053 set in 1978 against Houston The
'ver questionable" after sustaining a torn groin muscle Saturday. game will be televised nationally b) BS
;v" I . I .i- v on six ina row over Texas, the longest winning
streakforl istTiesthatstarttlinlS�M.Texasleadstheseries After Saturday, Texas faces No. 3 Miami in the Cotton B �
� A&M(8-2 I will play No. 4 Brigham Young in the I loliday Bowl
The East Carolinian is now accepting applications for the position of
Editorial Production Manager.
with Low Prices. And More.
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Title
The East Carolinian, November 29, 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
November 29, 1990
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.779
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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