The East Carolinian, September 29, 1992

Who Cares?
Neither Bush nor Clinton have detailed
their health care plan. However,
Clinton's outline has more promise.
See pg. 5 for story.
The Kill Kids played at O'Rocks Friday
night in the second and final weekend
of the Weird Zombie Music Buffet.
Seepg. 7 for story.
Running Down a
The Falcons soared past the Pirates
44-34 Saturday
See pg. 9 for story.
The East Carolinian
Vol. 67 No. 10
Circulation 12,000
Greenville, North Carolina
Tuesday, September 29,1992
10 Pages
Election '92
Al Gore campaigns for change at ECU
By Jennifer Ward rep &
Elizabeth Shimmel
Vice presidential candidate Sen.
Al Gore brought a message from this
year's democratic ticket to ECU Mon-
day: students need
to vote for change.
Gore told the crowd
of about 8,000 that
he and running-
mate Gov. Bill
Clinton are the ones
who will lead the
people have tradi-
tional!) been
counted upon not to vote Gore said.
"Bill Clinton and I want you to do what
George Bush and Dan Quayle don't want
you to do. Register to vote, join together
and say 'We're ready for change It's
our turn
Gore stressed the importance of
making a college education available to
"We believe that the current sys-
tem is unfair he said. "We ought to
open the doors of a college education to
everyone, regardless of their family in-
Gore recommended a national sys-
tem that would allow students to settle
loans by either participating in a "do-
mestic peace corps" or allotting a per-
ation to the U.S. government.
Gore also criticized President.
George Bush's handling of the
economy, saying the republicans re-
spond only to
the weal thy and
wants to wish
his way out of
our problems
Gore said. "He
doesn't want to
actually do any-
thing about it,
except give
money to the rich
Gore offered solutions to the
current economic status of the coun-
try � solutions that the democrats
feel will correct problems created by
the Bush administration.
"Unemployment is up, personal
income is down; welfare is up, jobs in
the private sector are down Gore
said. "They've got it upside-down
and we're going to turn it right-side
During his 35 minute speech,
Gore inspired the crowd to yell
See Gore, page 3
"Bill Clinton and I want you
to do what George Bush and
Dan Quayle don't want you
to do. Register to vote, join
together and say 'We'reready
for change It's our turn
�Sen. Al Gore
Absentee ballots enable
students to vote
Students who wish to vote in the 1992 election who are
not registered in Pitt County may obtain an absentee ballot
from the county where they are registered.
Anyone who has registered to vote in the United States is
eligible to receive an absentee ballot.
"No matter where you live in the United States, if you
have registered you need to contact the Board of Elections in
the county in which you are registered said Susan Meggs
from the League of Women Voters of Pitt County.
Meggs said that students can have a familv member in
the county they are registered in contact thp Board of Elections
there and give them the student's current address. The board
will then mail the absentee ballot to this address.
If it is not possible for families to do this, a postcard or
letter may be mailed to the board in the county in which the
student is registered.
"The address only has to say Board of Elections, the name
of the county and the name of the state Meggs said.
Meggs said that the exact date in every countv is differ-
ent, but the deadline for the absentee ballot request is always
in early October.
"The absentee ballot is a wonderful privilege, because it
is so convenient Meggs said. "Givpn that college students are
at a time in their life that they'll be moving a lot, it will be a lot
less confusing than continually changing the county they are
registered in
Photo by Dail Read � TEC
Vice presidential candidate Ai Gore greets a crowd of more than 7,500 people in Minges Coliseum Monday. In a 35 minute speech,
Gore urged students to vote for change by electing Gov. Bill Clinton.
October AIDS awareness month
By Joe Horst
Staff Writer
With theonsetof football and
homecoming, the month of Octo-
ber also holds three major national
health events. October is AIDS
Awareness Month; it also includes
Alcohol Awareness Week and
Timex Fitness Week.
Various activities com-
memorating these events will be
provided for the faculty and stu-
dents of ECU.
According to Jennifer
Phillips, health educator of Stu-
dent Health Services, the theme of
this month is the power to choose.
"The purpose of the month of Oc-
tober is to provide students with
fun and educational activities in
order to help empower them to
make responsible choices said
Student Health Services,
along with the Residence Hall As-
sociation (RH A), have planned the
Ribbon Project to observe AIDS'
10 year existence.
The ECU community will be
asked the week of Oct. 5-9 to wear
red ribbons on their clothing and
book bags.
Wearing the
ribbon will
serve as a pub-
lic statement of
compassion for
those living
with AIDS. The
ribbon will also
show support
for the people
and organiza-
tions whoassist
persons with
Ribbons will be available at
the information booth at
Mendenhall Student Center and
also at the front desk of Health
Also honoring AIDS Aware-
ness month will be three informa-
tional centerscalled"LoveShacks"
and a workshop production by
the theatre department entitled
"Normal Heart The "Love
Shacks" will provide individuals
with HIV
and informa-
tion, and
most impor-
tantly, where
to go to get
tested for the
AIDS virus.
"I have
had a lot of
phone calls
from people
interested in
where they
can get tested said Phillips. "I
think that it's a major concern to-
"The Normal Heart di-
rected by Gary Faircloth, will be
a powerful look into sexuality
regardless of one's orientation
"The purpose of the
month of October is to
provide students with fun
and educational activities
in order to help empower
them to make responsible
Jennifer Phillips, health educator
of Student Health Services
or behavior.
Timex Fitness Week, pre-
sented by Ocean Spray, will start
Oct. 19through the 23rd.One high-
light will bea21-minutetriathaIon.
The triathalon will consist of bicy-
cling, swimming and sit-ups. Also
featured are events like Stair Wars,
Aqua Splash and fitness screen-
Concluding the month of Oc-
tober will be Alcohol Awareness
Week, running from Oct. 19-23
and featuring "The Wall" and
"The Wall" on the 19th and
20th of October, will be set up at
the Student Store and individuals
will be asked to write any alcohol-
related experience they have had
on a 3' by 5' card.
These cards will be pasted
on the wall, forming a giant "brick"
wall. Peoplecan witness first-hand
the wide range and variety of ex-
periences that their peers havehad
with alcohol.
New dining hall to open in'94
By Marjorie P:tts
Staff Writer
In Spring of 1994, it will be
good-bye Jones Dining hall and
hello Todd Dining Hall.
Construction of the new din-
ing hall should begin by the end
of October 1992 and cost $5.3 mil-
lion. The facility will be financed
through the selling of bonds.
Todd Dining Hall will be lo-
cated on College Hill where the
tennis courts are currently lo-
cated beside Tyler dorm.
The new dining hall will
seat 625 people, 300 more than
Jones Hall.
"Not only will the dining
hall double theamountof people,
but there will also be several eat-
ing pavilions where one can eat
said Director of University Din-
ing Services Frank Saiamon.
Facility will offer new food
choices, different atmosphere
The layout of the food will
be different as well. A food court
will have variety of food that will
be served at any time, and there
will be a fresh pasta section
where pasta is made and cooked.
A grill and fry station will
also be included, as well as a hot
food and salad bar.
The building will be 30 feet
tall with windows that look out
over the wooded area.
"This new scheme will give
students a choice of atmosphere
when eating Saiamon said.
"There will also be choices
of whether to eat in booths or
When the Todd Dining Hall
is finished, dining services
would like to turn the old din-
ing hall into an eating and enter-
tainment facility.
"We would like to make an-
other new eating place that's
three times bigger than the Gal-
ley and possibility have live en-
tertainment Saiamon said.
"I think there's a need for
another place where students
can get together at night. Most
of the students living on the hill
are freshmen and are isolated
from downtown and
Mendenhall and need a place to
get together
a tf m" W"M9 w m'i f2
'& i I
Photo by Biff Hanson � TEC
Art students take advantage of a spring-like day. Many students found Monday's warmer
temperatures more enjoyable than the cooler days of last week.

� �TTrtlfc����" "����
2 77u? Zsasf Carolinian
SEPTEMBER 29, 1992
Ethnic cleansing increases in Bosnia
Washington Post
Students search for graves
The study of African-American history has taken a personal
turn as Clemson University minority students search for graves of
long-deceased slaves of the family of statesman John C. Calhoun.
Twenty students at a career workshop are scraping and sifting
through soil at the university's Woodland Cemetary, the Calhoun
family burial ground where campus lore says family slaves were
also buried. University archaeologist Carrel Cowen-Ricks said
they are looking for four documented graves on the burial site,
located on the university property. She said that more than 10
million slaves are buried in unmarked graves across the South.
Presidential debates cancelled
Despite the cancellation of a presidential debate at Michigan
State University, the commission on Presidential Debates is still
planning to hold three more forums. "We are proceeding under
the assumption that the debates we have planned wi 11 take place
said Marthena Cowart, a spokeswoman with the commission.
"Nothing has really changed Three presidential and one vice
presidential debates have been scheduled for this fall. President
George Bush refused to attend the event held Sept. 22. at MSU
because he did not agree with the format established by the
commission. "The reaction has been disappointment on the cam-
pus said Terry Denbow, director of media relations. "There's
been no bitterness because we weren't promised anything
Monkeys killed after hurricane
Hundreds of monkeys and baboons from a University of
Miami research facility were shot and killed by Dade County
residents and police officers who feared the escaped primates
were infected with the AIDS virus. Hurricane Andrew tore apart
the animals' cages, allowing them to escape. Soon after the hurri-
cane was over, several media reported that the animals were
infected with the AIDS virus, even though it is impossible for
primates to get the virus. "We got no apologies. We brought the
issue to the city manager and he couldn't be bothered by the
monkeys said Robert Rubin, vice provost for research at the
university. The researchers filled the empty cages with food and
water, and the surviving primates are slowly returning home.
"They're like people Rubin said. "They got hot and thirsty and
decided to come home
Court rules against MIT
The Massachusetts Institute of Technology will appeal a
federal judge's ruling that it violated antitrust laws by sharing
financial information with other Ivy League schools to decide how
much student aid to offer applicants.
Compiled by Elizabeth Shimmel.
Taken from CPS and other newspapers.
BANJA LUKA, Bosnia �
Serb forces have stepped up a
deadly new wave of "ethnic cleans-
ing" in northwestern Bosnia that
appears aimed at pushing out the
region's remaining 200,000 Mus-
lims, according to international
relief officials.
The Serb push is creating an
explosive new refugee crisis in the
area, exacerbated by the recent
decisions of neighboring Croatia
and Austria and other countries to
seal their borders to more refu-
In desperation, thousands of
fleeing Muslims�3,500 on Satur-
day alone � have begun paying
Serb intermediaries large sums of
money for permission to escape
through theonly remaining exit�
a day-long drive that culminates
in a six-mile trek on foot past Serb
snipers to the free Bosnian city of
"People are so desperate they
are willing to pay anything, to leave
all theirbelongings,just to getout
said a relief worker.
Tens of thousands of non-
Serb civilians have been killed here
in the past five months, according
to an international observer with
longer experience in this region
than any other independent
The purges began in earnest
in late May, with the shelling and
complete devastation of the Mus-
lim village of Kozarac, 18 miles
west of Banja Luka, where more
than 3,000 Muslims are believed to
have perished, some of them or-
dered into farm fields and run over
by Serb army vehicles, according
to international and local sources.
A renewed campaign of
bombings, burning, torture and
murder in the Banja Luka region
has escalated dramatically in the
past two weeks. It further erupted
during thebriefvisitbyU.N. peace
envoys Cyrus Vance and David
Owen here on Friday, according
to Muslim leaders, Serb and Mus-
lim citizens here and international
organizations with wide contacts
in the region.
The violence has reached a
level of brutality so severe that it is
outstripping the capacity of inde-
pendent observers to monitor it.
"There's more of this, and
worse, than anyone can imagine
a relief worker said. "Every day,
20,30, even 50 (civilians) are being
In the week surrounding the
Vance-Owen visit, at least four
Muslim villages in the area �
Bosanski Petrovac, Cela, Brezicani,
and Oarasac were violently
"cleansed" of their Muslim inhab-
itants by masked Serb gunmen
who went from house to house
lobbing grenades, shooting kill-
ing dozens � and burning hun-
dreds of houses, according to a
spokesman from the U.N. High
Commissioner for Refugees in
Zagreb, Croatia, and sources at
other international agencies.
Banja Luka itself, the capital
of Serb-con trolled Bosnia and now
a virtual armed camp, was shaken
by eight explosions on Friday night
alone, according to a local news-
paper. There reportedly were at
least three incidents of torture of
Muslim men over the weekend, as
well as deafening, low-altitude
sorties by Serb jet fighters over
Muslim neighborhoods dozens of
times each day.
The day before the envoys'
visit, a Muslim cleric was shot in
the head as he bicycled through a
Muslim neighborhood. There have
been hundreds of arrests and beat-
ings here, and at least 200 violent
deaths of Muslim civilians, in the
past two months, according to
Muslim leaders and local relief
Some Muslim men in Banja
Luka have not left their houses in
six weeks, in fear of a mobilization
order that allows local authorities
to arrest anyone who does not
agree to serve in the Serb army,
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Across from the Elbo
according to independent sources
and Ibrahim Krzic, a local veteri-
narian and leader of the Muslim
political party in Banja Luka.
Prominent Muslims in artis-
tic, medical, political and religious
fields have reported receiving
anonymous, late-night phone calls
asking, "Don't you know you are
on the list for liquidation?"
The level of panic among the
non-Serb population in the region
is now so great that international
observers say a "psychological
cleansing" of the region already
has been accomplished, and there
is no need for any more violence.
"The real ethnic cleansing has
been done. People are still here,
but everyone wants to go agreed
a Muslim resident.
In the city of Prijedor, 20 miles
west of Banja Luka, 11,000 Mus-
lims are now so desperate to leave
that they storm virtually every re-
lief convoy that appears in the
town. Last week, some 2,000 Mus-
lims surrounded a delegation from
the Intema tional Committee of the
Red Cross and weredispersed only
by warning shots from Serb po-
On Saturday, a convoy of 12
refugee buses traveling through
Prijedor was again stormed by lo-
cal Muslims and refugees who
have been bumed or frightened
out of their houses in nearby vil-
Tensions are so high that
there is concern there will be a riot
when the Red Cross evacuates 35
the Serb-run detention camp at
Trnopolje, outside Prijedor, later
this week.
The Bosnian Serb leader,
Radovan Karadzic, who accom-
panied Vance and Owen to Banja
Luka, told reporters Friday that
Banja Luka was "a very peaceful
city. There is not a sign of pressure
or 'ethnic cleansing
Some Serb authorities in
Banja Luka have said that violent
attacks on Muslim villages are
unfortunate but understandable
reprisals for a recent attack by
Muslim extremists on a group of
17 Serb soldiers, and an attack on a
Serb village in which women and
children were killed.
Other Serb officials say the
violence is the work of Serb ex-
tremists whom the authorities say
they cannot control, or Serb sol-
diers returning from battle who
are deranged by grief and the drive
for revenge.
"There are some excesses of
individuals whichyoucannotcon-
trol said the Banja Luka police
commander, Stojan Zupljanin. .
Most evidence suggests that
the violence is being orchestrated
or enc ouraged by Se.b authorities
in Banja Luka and Prijedor, who
are intent on pushing out Muslims
as quickly as possible in what many
Muslims believe is a race to finish
the cleansing process before the
arrival of U.N. peace-keeping
troops in late November.
Radisav Brdjanin, chief of the
local war crisis committee, said on
local television three weeks ago
that there was only room for 1,000
Muslims in Banja Luka, and that
the 29,000 others would have to
leave, "one way or another
SEPT 29, 8 PM
OCT 6, 8 PM
vAJMfcK I 5 SEpT 3() 1 1:3Q AM1 pM
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NOV 11,8 PM
For More Info Call The
V. University Unions Program Hotline
at 757-6004

SEPTEMBER 29, 1992
The East Carolinian 3
Perot worries both Bush and Clinton Gore
Continued from page 1
Washington Post
Perot's new threat to revive his
candidacy has sent tremors of ap-
prehension through the cam-
paigns of both President Bushand
Democratic nominee Bill Clinton,
fhe question of who might suffer
more is a complex one that goes
beyond the opinion polls.
The conventional wisdom
among political professionals is
that Bush has the most to lose
from a Perot candidacy because
of the possibility an independent
campaign could cost the presi-
dent tht 32 electoral votes of Texas
that he must have to win Nov. 3,
and perhaps those of several other
states where he is running eyen or
only slightly ahead.
Polling data support that
thesis. The most recent published
poll in Texas has the race dead
even. Although a private poll
found Bush with a 6 percent lead
late last week, that is not enough
to sustain any significant defec-
tion to Perot.
In fact, however, there is a
potential down side for Clinton,
as well. There is a possibility that
a Perot candidacy, fueled by heavy
spending on television, could
change the shape of a campaign
the Democrat appears to be win-
ning. As Peter Hart, a longtime
Democratic poll-taker, put it, "I
don't think you want to thechange
the dynamic when it's working in
your favor
Up to this point, the Demo-
cratic challenger has established
himself as the favorite by concen-
trating his energy and rhetoric
essentially on a single line of ar-
gument for "change that the
economy is in paroles condition
and that the president is to blame.
But the nature of the debate
could be vastly different � more
focused on the deficit, for example
� if Perot became a visible third
party, even if not a serious con-
tender for the presidency.
Opinion pollsoverthe week-
end indicated that Clinton would
suffer a slightly larger loss in
popular support if Perot entered
the field. The Time-CNN poll, for
example, showed Clinton lead-
ing Bush by 12 percent in a two-
way race, 11 percent in a three-
way contest. Newsweek had the
two-way margin at 10 percent,
the three-way at 9 percent.
A CBS News poll made it 12
percent and 9 percent, and a
Gannett-Harris survey 15 percent
and 14 percent.
The difference, however, is
that Clinton has enough of a lead
in critical states such as California
(54 electoral votes), New York (33)
and Pennsylvania (23) that he
could more easily absorb the loss.
But poll-takers generally
have found Perot taking more
from the president than his Demo-
cratic rival in states thatareessen-
tial to Bush and that have large
populations of white suburban
voters to whom Perot has had the
greatest appeal.
In Connecticu t, for example,
the most recent public poll
showed Clinton leading 53 per-
cent to 35 percent in a two-way
race and 46 percent to 22 percent
in a three-way race, with another
22 percent for Perot.
There is also the chance that
Clinton could end up in a debate
with Perot that could work to his
advantage simply by giving the
Arkansas governor a national au-
dience before which he could
demonstrate his competence.
In 1980, a two-way debate
between Republican Ronald
Reagan and independent John B.
Anderson worked that way.
Although Anderson more
than held his own in the debate,
Reagan's stock in the polls rose
sharply immediately thereafter as
more voters decided he was not
too great a risk for the White
House after all.
The calculations over the
Perot potential are somewhat col-
ored by two factors. The first is
the widespread belief in the po-
litical community that Perot's po-
tential support is being overstated
by the polls that show him with
15 percent of the vote or more.
The history of the Anderson
campaign, as well as that of
George Wallace in 1968, shows
that, as voters recognize they will
be wasting their votes on a certa in
loser, they tend to move to one of
the serious contenders in the final
Anderson's support
dropped from almost 20 percent
to less than 7 percent after that
debate with Reagan.
The second variable in the
equation is Perot's history of run-
ning a de facto candidacy for sev-
eral months, then abruptly with-
drawing in July.
One result is that he now is
viewed unfavorably by almost
half the electorate, three times the
negative impression he carried
last summer.
That, in turn, means he may
have less ability to influence the
race than the polls and current
press attention would suggest.
"Change when he asked what
they were looking for in the next
four years.
"Four moreyears itsounds
more like threat than a promise
he said. "What about four more
months isn't that enough?"
Gore said he and Clinton
hope the country has seen the end
of "trickle-down" economics and
ignorance toward the middle class.
"They have ignored the defi-
cit, danced around the deficit he
said. "We have got to face up to
this deficit and Bush and Quayle
are ignoring it
Gore pointed out that this
yearis the firstti me since theGreat
Depression that the wealthiest 1
percent of the American popula-
tion has had more money than the
bottom 90 percent.
He also stressed Clinton's
successful record as governor of
Arkansas as being a good implica-
tion of his potential presidential
abilities. Clinton balanced 11 Ar-
kansas budgets in a row and was
voted best and most successful
governor in the United States by
his fellow governors, Gore said.
"You've got the best gover-
nor in the United States running
against one of the worst presidents
ever he said. "Bill Clinton and I
won't wait four years to target
America; we'll do it on day one
Gore also mentioned the im-
portance of North Carolina poli-
tics in both state and national elec-
"I want you to join me in
doing everything possible in re-
electing Terry Sanford to the U.S.
Senate he said. "I want to also
ask you to elect Jim Hunt as the
governor of this state
North Carolina is the 10th
largest state in the union, with 14
electoral votes, and is often tar-
geted for campaign stops in na-
tional elections.
After making several other
stops throughout the state, Gore
finished up a North Carolina cam-
paign tour in Greenville.
Washington Post
missions policy that gave special
treatment to minority candidates
at the law school of the Univer-
sity of California at Berkeley vio-
lated federal law, the Department
of Education announced Mon-
Assistant Secretary Michael
L. Williams, head of the
department's Office for Civil
Rights, said the law school has
agreed to change its policy of
placing minority candidates into
tracks so that they competed only
with members of their minority
group for admission.
For the past 14 years, the
school has consistently admitted
between 2-3 percent and 27 per-
cent of each class from minority
The school receives between
4,000 and 6,000 applications an-
nually and selects an entering
class of about 270.
Tlie East
The best news
source ever.
"African Americans only
competed against African Ameri-
cans and Hispanics only com-
peted against Hispanics said
Williams, who added that "the
broad message" of the decision
was that "it behooved all schools"
to reexamine admission policies
to see if they amounted to racial
Williams, who stirred a na-
tional controversy when he de-
clared in late 1990 that most race-
specific scholarships were ille-
gal, said he did not know he.v
many other universities or law
schools had similar policies.
"There may be others he
said. "We can only do one inves-
tigation at a time
Herma Hill Kay, dean of the
law school, denied the admission
policy violated Title VI of the Civil
Rights Act of 1964, which prohib-
its federally funded institutions
from discriminating on the basis
of race or national origin.
756-2011 M-
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February 11, 12, 13, 14, 15 and 16
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March 25, 26, 27, 28, 29 and 30
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Monday - Friday
10:00 am until 4:00 pm

4 The East Carolinian
SEPTEMBER 29, 1992
Debate panel seeks end to impasse
Washington Post
Hoping to break the impasse
over debates between President
Bush and Bill Clinton, the biparti-
san Commission on Presidential
Debates is expected to call on the
two candidates to resolve their dif-
ferences over the format, with di-
rect negotiations if necessary.
Facing the possibility of hav-
ing to cancel Sunday's debate in
San Diego, the third of four pro-
posed encounters, the commission
is expected to urge the two cam-
paigns to reach an agreement on
format, with or without the
commission's involvement in the
talks, by sometime on Wednes-
day, sources said Monday night.
The commission also is pre-
pared to shift the debate from San
Diego to another city if necessary
to assure that it does not have to
cancel the scheduled debate.
Bush said in an interview
with USA Today that he would
not budge from his opposition to
the commission's proposal for de-
bates with a single moderator.
Bush said he prefers a panel of
reporters. Clinton has accepted all
commission proposals for timing
and format, but has resisted direct
negotiations with the president's
So far Clinton has been win-
ning the debate over debates, but
the commission's new recommen-
dation could increase pressure on
the Democrat's campaign to deal
directly with Bush's campaign.
"We're going to make every effort
to see if we can come to an agree-
ment over the format impasse
one commission official said.
To the extent that the com-
mission has become an obstacle to
an agreement between the two
campaigns, the official said, "We'd
like to remove ourselves
NBC News reported Mon-
day night that the new offer will
come in a letter from the commis-
sion to the campaigns.
With neither side budging
from its adopted strategy, the pros-
pects for two presidential and one
vice presidential debates are fad-
ing. The commission originally pro-
posed three presidential and one
vice presidential debate. The last
debate is scheduled for Oct. 15.
If Sunday's debate is canceled,
the commission could recommend
other dates to keep alive the debate
option, but aides from both cam-
paigns say they believe there is a
growing possibility that there will
be only one debate, or perhaps no
debates for the first time since they
were revived in 1976.
"There are all the elements of
an impasse said Bob Neuman,
spokes man for the debates com-
mission. He added, "We're trying
to buy as much time as possible
The possible reentry into the
race by Ross Perot adds a new
wrinkle to the controversy. Under
commission rules, Perot likely
would qualify for the debates.
Clinton advisers said yester-
day they were not certain they
would agree to a two-person, com-
mission-sponsored debate with
Perot if Bush refuses to partici-
Asked over the weekend by
USA Today whether he would
compromise on format, Bush said,
"Nope He said that after four
presidential campaigns with de-
bates featuring panels of report-
ers, he was not going to "be the
guy to change the formula
The commission came up
with the proposal for a single mod-
erator after wide consultation with
politicians, academics and journal-
ists following the 1988 campaign.
Clinton, on NBC's "Today
Show accepted no blame for the
impasse. "1 have accepted the de-
bate commission (proposal)
Clinton said. "I have played by the
rules. This is not both parties'
faults. This is his (Bush's) fault
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New faces expected on Capitol Hill
WASHINGTON � With five
weeks to go before ballots are cast,
the House and Senate face the pros-
pect of unusually high turnover �
along with an unprecedented infu-
sion of women and minorities � in
what could wind up as a watershed
election for Congress.
is the extent of the upheaval, includ-
ing the toll that redistricting, ethics
troubles and a surly electorate will
takeamongthealreadyheavily culled
ranks of incumbents seeking re-elec-
tion Nov. 3.
In both chambers, far more
seats than usual are in doubt as the
campaign heads into its final stretch,
raising the prospect of an extraordi-
narily highnumber of new members
�perhaps a new post-World War II
record in the House � who have
campaigned on an often loosely de-
fined platform of "change.
Depending on the number of
new members and how they deal
with a newly elected administration,
with each other and with holdover
House and Senate members, includ-
ing a Democratic leadership mat is
not likely to change, the result could
be either a re-invigorated Congress,
or a more chaotic one.
"I believe any and every in-
cumbent is in trouble said National
Republican Congressional Commit-
teeChairmanGuy Vander Jagt, Mich,
who could speak from personal expe-
rience: He was defeated in the Michi-
gan GOP primary last month.
The watchword of this election is
change said Democratic Congres-
sional Campaign Committee Chair-
man Vic Fazio, Califhimself a poten-
tially endangered incumbent.
According to campaign strate-
gists, there is a strong possibility that
many seats may change hands with-
out having much effect on the parti-
san breakdown of both chambers.
"Although I hope not, this could be a
year of big movement in seats, but
not in party ratios said Sen. Phil
Gramm, Texas, chairman of the Na-
tional Republican Senatorial Com-
Continued control by the
Democrats, who now hold 61 per-
cent of House seats and 57 percent of
Senate seats, is not in question. But
the size of the Democratic majority
� predicted by many observers to
shrink in the House but grow in the
Senate � is at stake in about 60
competitive races in the House and
at least a dozen closely watched Sen-
ate contests.
Especially in Senate races,
where national trends are more sig-
nificant than they are in House con-
tests, the strength of the two parties'
presidential tickets bolsters their leg-
islative candidates, a factor that cur-
rently favors the Democrats.
A key question for theSenateis
whether Democrats can win the 60
votes, three more than they have
now, that are necessary to break a
filibuster, which is one of the GOPs
more powerful weapons in stalling
Democratic initiatives. Many observ-
ers say the Democrats are within
striking distance of that goal.
Nor is there much doubt about
the likelihood of a larger representa-
tion on of African Americans, His-
panics, Native Americans and
women, all of whom have benefited
nated political system.
In the case of blacks and His-
panics,thecreation of predominantly
minority districtsstemmed fromnew
Voting Rights Act requirements that
applied to re-drawingof district lines
after the 1990 census.
Female candidates, especially
those running for the nearly all-male
Senate, weregivenabigboostby the
bitter controversy over the Senate's
handling of sexual-harassment
charges by Anita F. Hill against
Supreme Court nominee and now
Justice Clarence Thomas.
The major parties have nomi-
nated 106 women for the House and
11 in the Senate, setting records for
nomirations m both bodies, arri many
are regarded as favorites for election.
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the advertised item at the advertised price within 30 days.
Only one vendor coupon will be accepted per item

11wiiiinil iiimjiiii �� iiwijiD
The East Carolinian
September 29, 1992
Page 5
Health care: dominant issue in '92
Americans will spend more than $800 bil-
lion on health care this year, making health care
the largest industry by far in the United States.
Although the United States spends more money
on hea 1th care than any other country, 36 million
Americans, most with jobs, do not have health
care insurance and an additional 23 million
have insufficient coverage.
Both the Democrat and Republican Parties
agree the national health care industry needs
modification. Both parties split the problem of
health care into two issues � access and cost.
Although both pa rties also agree on what Ameri-
cans need � expanded, quality health care at a
lower cost � they have fundamental differ-
ences on how to achieve this.
President George Bush plans to increase
access to health care by expand ing private health
care insurance to more Americans. Bush be-
lieves health care choices should remain in the
hands of the people, not with government bu-
Bush's plan would give tax credits and
deductions to help low- and middle-class Ameri-
cans secure health care. These tax credits would
be available in the form of vouchers (up to
$3,750 per family) for low-income people who
work. The Bush plan would also make it easier
for small businesses to provide coverage for
their employees through the use of health care
purchasing pools that would make insurance
more affordable.
The cornerstone of Arkansas Gov. Bill
Clinton's plan rests with the idea of universal
coverage. Clinton believes health care is a right,
not a privilege, and should be granted to all
Gov. Clinton's plan would require most
businesses to provide private health care insur-
ance for its employees or opt to buy into a public
program. Americans not covered by an em-
ployer would receive a health care benefit pack-
age that would cover the cost of treatment and care.
Neither presidential candidate has been
able to convince critics that they can reduce
health care costs while, at the same time, expand
To reduce cost, Bush says he would reduce
administrative waste, emphasize prevention and
cap malpractice awards.
Clinton's plan includes many of the same
cost-cutting measures as the Bush plan, includ-
ing an emphasis on prevention, putting a cap on
malpractice awards and reducing administra-
tive spending.
However, Clinton also proposes to estab-
lish a heath standards board � made up of
consumers, providers, business, labor and gov-
ernment � that would put limits on state and
national health budgets. In addition, Clinton's
plan would force insurance companies to take
all customers and charge every business in a
community the same rate. To protect small busi-
nesses, Clinton says he will require insurers to
spread risk evenly among all companies.
Neither candidate has detailed their heath
care plan. Both candidates have given their out-
lines for reform and left it up to the public to
decide which plan has the most potential. Mr.
Bush has pledged to tinker at the edges of the
health care system already in place. Clinton's
plan pledges to start a new system from the
ground up.
With health care costs increasing 12-15
percent annually and four years of Bush's empty
promises, it is time to reform our health care
system from the ground up.
It is the right of every American to receive
the best quality health care available. Bush's
plan would give highly-insufficient vouchers to
the poor and, at best, leave 5 million Americans
without insurance.AU we have are outlines of
each candidates' plan, and Clinton's outline
emerges as the most promising.
By J. William Walker
Constitution needs some reconsideration
In the elephant corner, weigh-
ing in with "spelling master" Dan
Quayle, is President George Bush.
He promises all kinds of outland-
ish ideas the American public
knows will never materialize.
In the donkey corner, weigh-
ing in with, well you can call him
"Al" Gore, the number one con-
tender for 1600 Pennsylvania Av-
enue residence, is Bill "Slick Willy"
Clinton. He's ready to revise all
kinds of old stale Democratic prin-
ciples that have not worked and
never will.
We, the tax-paying "pay-per-
view" audience, are stuck in the
middle looking for direction. I
heard a disc jockey this weekend
say "if you don't want to voteor
someone, vote against someone
This is the extent to which the tate
of American politics has fallen. For
the first time in my life, I have
begun to wonder whether ours is
the finest political system in the
world, or if we just keep patting
ourselves on the back.
I'm not promoting anarchis-
tic ideals here folks, I'm asking po-
litically conscious individuals to
consider the notion that the ol con-
stitution needs to make a pit stop.
When our two- party system offers
us riff versus raff for president, we
need to change. I know I'm not the
only one out here who feels this
way, remember the Perot phenom-
enon? Millions of people were
ready to cast their votes to a third
party outsider. This fact alone is a
signal in neon orange that we need
to consider some changes.
�Proportional representa-
William F. Buckley Jr. has an
interesting proposition on Con-
gressional representatives. His idea
is to take the total percentage of
Democrats to Republicans in the
presidential race and elect the same
percentage of representatives. In
other words, if North Carolina's
presidential race rums out 75
Republican and 25 Democrat,
they would send nine Republicans
and three Democrats to congress.
This idea, radical as it may
seem, would probably work to the
ad vantage of both constituents and
the president. The president would
have a congress representative of
the country's preferences. The con-
stituents would be represented
equally as a whole. In the case of
North Carolina, voters would vote
for 12 representatives and the three
Democrats with the most votes
would win, and the top nine Re-
publicans would be elected.
A common argument here is
the lack of personal representation
within districts. Critics of this plan
would say they have nodirect touch
with a representative. Wake up
people! We haven't had personal
relations with our representatives
in a while. The repiesentatives
don't care about the interests of
their constituents unless its elec-
tion time. Buckley's plan allows for
less stagnation between president
and congress.
�Six-year term
Imagine a six-year one term
presidency. In similar fashion to
SupremeCourt justices, presidents
would never worry about re-elec-
tion. Instead of a president who
spends the last year and a half of
his presidency on the campaign
trail we could have a president
unfettered by political versus per-
sonal decisions. The six-year term
affords the president the ability to
decide matters with the American
public in mind, not political cor-
Logic and reason lead to these
deductions. Like an auto company
spending millions on research and
development to improve an
unperfected product, so must the
United States transform.
We have problems in our sys-
tem, but the politicians are so
gridlocked in beauracratic red tape
they either don't want or can't
change a thing.
1 understand and appreciate
very dearly the greatness of this
country and its political system. I
also understand and very dearly
appreciate the principles upon
which the system was founded.
Let's have a constitutional
The East Carolinian
James R. Knisely, General Manager
Jennifer A. Wardrep, Managing Editor
Arthur A. Sutorius, Director of Advertising
Jeff Becker, News Editor
Elizabeth Shimmel, Asst. News Editor
Dana Danielson, Lifestyle Editor
Joe Horst, Asst. Lifestyle Editor
Robert S. Todd, Sports Editor
Chas Mitch'l, Assistant Sports Editor
Blair Skinner, Copy Editor
Sean Herring, Copy Editor
Richard Haselrig, Staff Illustrator
Michael Albuquerque, Business Manager
John Bullard, Circulation Manager
M. Chantal Weedman, Layout Manager
Cori Daniels, Classified Advertising Technician
J. William Walke Opinion Page Editor
Woody Barnes, Ad'ertistng Production Manager
Dail Reed, Photo Editor
Deborah Daniel, Secretary
The East Carolinian has served the East Carolina campus community since 1925, emphasizing information that affects
ECU students. The East Carolinian publishes 12,000 copies every Tuesday and Thursday. The masthead editorial in each
edition is the opinion of the Editorial Board. The East Carolinian welcomes letters expressing all points of view. Letters
should be limited to 250 words or less. For purposes of decency and brevity, The East Carolinian reserves the right to edit
or reject letters for publication. Letters should be addressed to The Editor, The East Carolinian, Publications Bldg ECU,
Greenville, N.C 27858-4353. For more information, call (919) 7S7-6366.
Distributed by Tribune MediB Services
By T. Scott Batchelor
Quotas will not change ugly face of racism
One of the editorial opinions
in Sunday's Greenville Daily Re-
flector sported the headline,
"School balance: Pitt must search
School Board's for minority staff
The editorial said that the Pitt
County School Board s affirmative
action committee was disap-
pointed because it failed to achieve
its goal of a 30 percent minority
staff. Only 17 percent of teachers
in the Pitt county School System
are minorities.
The Daily Reflector says,
"That's not good enough, espe-
cially for a system that's 49 per-
cent black and 49 percent white.
Children of all races need to see
and learn from black teachers
This is a noble and well-
intentioned philosophy to be sure.
But, as the saying goesthe road
to hell is paved with good inten-
a 30 percent goal for hiring of mi-
nority staff is clearly an example
of a quota system. (Before you
pick up your pen, read this care-
fully). Suppose you are the super-
intendentof theGrady School Sys-
tem, a small district employing
100 teachers, of which 80are white
and 20 are minorities (black, His-
panic, etc.).
The Grady School Board
implements a policy requiring that
30 percent of all teachers must be
minorities, in this case ten less
whites are needed and ten more
minorities. There are exactly two
ways to achieve this goal: create
more positions within the system
to be filled by minorities; or place
minorities in existing positions as
they become available.
Either route you choose nec-
essarily involves the satisfying of
a quota. To set a specific propor-
tion of people (30 percent) that
may be admitted to a nation,
group, or institution (the Grady
School System) is the very defini-
tion of a quota (The American
Heritage Dictionary, second Col-
lege Edition).
In order to achieve a quota,
minorities must be favored in the
hiring process, which is a less in-
flammatory way of saying whites
must be d iscriminated against. No
agency or institution (including
Pitt County Schools) can claim to
be "equal opportunity" with such
a quota system in place. This is a
logically derived and incontro-
vertible fact.
The Daily Reflector also as-
serts that black teachers (because
they're black) are better role mod-
els for the black and minority stu-
dents. Also, without a certain
number of minority teachers in
theclassroom, "kidshere will con-
tinue to grow up with a distorted
and prejudiced view of other
This line of reasoning merely
promotes the division it seeks to
eliminate. The implication is that
to affect the best learning environ-
ment, black kids should haveblack
teachers; Hispanic kids Hispanic
teachers; Asian kids Asian teach-
ers, etc. Is this not a diluted form
of segregationist thinking, much
like the concept of all-black schools
favored by some black leaders?
The best way wecanserveour
children's needs, in theclassroom,
is to model appropriate behavior
byhiringthemostqualified teach-
ers rega rdless of skin color, and by
heading-off prejudice where it is
first taught to the child�at home.
If you send an unprejudiced child
to school, it won't make a dime's
worth of difference to him what
color his teacher is. The problem
once again, (as many of us have
known all along), is not the schools,
but the parents.
Gore is correct on environmental issues
To the Editor:
So T. Scott Batchelor thinks
Sen. Al Gore is an environmen-
talist radical. Perhaps he would
label the multitude of scientists
and researchers credited in Gore's
book as radical as well, but that is
another story. Since neither Mr.
Batchelor, nor the conservative
political commentator Ronald
Bailey, cited in the column, have
a degree in environmental biol-
ogy, then I'll trust the scientists. If
Batchelor is looking for public
enemy number one in the envi-
ronmental debate, however, he
should look toward the current
vice president, Dan Quale.
Thanks to Mr. Quayle, we
have every industrial polluter's
favorite addition to the bureau-
cracy�the Council on Competi-
tiveness. Well, it seems the Coun-
cil has convinced George Bush to
place a six month moratorium on
all new rules and regulations gov-
erning business and industry.
This means that no matter how
many bills the Senate and House
pass requiring tighter air quality
standards, reduction of hazard-
ous waste, or safer working con-
ditions, the executive branch will
not enforce them. Thanks a lot,
While it is one thing to op-
pose conservationists on the
grounds of tree hugging, it is quite
another to oppose tougher anti-
pollution laws. Everyone mav not
like a weekend camping trip in
one of the few remaining wilder-
ness areas still around, but by
George (or in this case in spite of
George), everyone does like to
breathe clean air. And drink clean
water. And not get cancer.
Still, folks like Quayle and
Batchelor persist in promoting the
interests of business and indus-
try over the public interests agen-
das. That's OK, I'd rather have a
mountain of scientific evidence
to support my claims rather than
a molehill of dubious pseudo-sci-
ence from a group of conserva-
tive blowhards. To Mr. Batchelor,
I recommend that you visit the
public health department, check
out the validity of environmental
pollution and other related prob-
lems. Wake up and smell the sul-
fur dioxin.
A final note concerning the
NASA research on the ozone hole,
which Mr. Batchelor claims never
materialized. A report dated 16
Sept 1992 (last week) confirms
the hole, and furthermore, asserts
that the hole is bigger than origi-
nally thought.
Radical, ain't it?
M. Jason Williams
Dubliablo's definition of racist problems is wrong
To the Editor:
After reading the article pub-
lished in the Thursday's edition of
The East Carolinian, I was very an-
gry! 1 realize that ignorance is bliss,
but I didn't know that it could
exist in such abundance in one
individual. Yes, racism is a prod-
uct of ignorance, but who is to say
that racism did not evolve from
the institution of slavery? Defi-
nitely not the individual who
wrote that article. His opinion was
extremely shallow. Not everyone
in this society understands racism
or has been exposed to acts of
discrimination. In my eyes, rac-
ism itself is violent! Malcolm X is
not admired because he was vio-
lent; he is admired because the
man is about business. Violence is
just another ugly product result-
ing from the institution of slavery.
The slaveholders oppressed the
African-Americans through vio-
lent means and expected them to
be a content race. They felt if they
kept the African-Americans igno-
rant and uneducated about their
history then they would not cause
any trouble and be the "perfect"
slave. The slaveholders failed to
realize that the African-Americans
learned from their evil ways, and
when the time arrived they re-
acted with what they had learned.
"Violence begets violence The
the Watts riots and the Los Ange-
les Riots are all perfect examples
of how violence brews within the
individual. Now can one really
blame the African-American race
for being angry about how our
ancestors were treated? As an Af-
rican-American female, I admit
possessing much anger, but not
towards the White race but to-
wards any person who tries to
oppress me! I am one individual
who will not stand for such non-
sense. The African-American race
is an extremely strong group of
people who will never again feel
the agony of oppression. Malcolm
X once said, "If you want to know
what I'll do, figure out what you'll
do and I'll do the same thing�
only more of it
Sharon Raynor

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W&mmmfmmm-mmmmmi�iiiliininm �
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The East Carolinian
September 29, 1992
K )R R
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NEEDED: To share 3 bed-
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used, very good condition.
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Page 6
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Associates and Tour Excel sell
the best properties on the beach.
Summit Condominiums,
Miracle Beach Resort, Holiday
Inn, Pier 99, Earn top commis-
sion and free trips. For more
information call Jenny 1-800-
WANTED: Bring your outgo-
ing personality, transportation,
and 35mm SLR camera and
become one of our professional
photographers. No experience
necessary�we train. Good
pay, flexible FT hours. Call 1-
800-722-7033 between 12-5pm
NEEDED for the Recreation
and Parks Dept. and Greenville
Aquatics & Fitness Center. Ex-
perience preferred. Afternoon,
evenings, and weekend hours.
For more information call
Kathleen Shank 758-6892.
EASY WORK! Excellent pay!
Assemble products at home.
Call toll free. 1-80067-5566
Ext. 592C.
BRODY'S is accepting appli-
cations for Part-Time associ-
ates in Men's Juniors and Cus-
tomer Service Departments.
Flexible schedules to fit most
needs. Apply Brody's The
Plaza Mon-Wed l-4pm.
Earn $300 - $400 weekly. Day
and night shift available. No
experience necessary. Must be
at least 18 years old. Call day or
night 746-6762.
Vacation Club, It's new and
exciting! We are selling vaca-
tions, it does not require a NC
Real Estate License. Commis-
sions are Fantastic! Full ben-
efits PLUS $800.00 per month
draw. Only good�No, only
GREAT salespeople apply.
Selling vacations. Send refer-
ences to Cliff Hawk, Vice Presi-
dent of Sales Fairfield Harbor
750 Broad Creek New Bern,
NC Proven sales background
and Positive attitude required.
For more information call 638-
8011 ext. 225.
ANT: BONUS for joining be-
tween Sept. 21 and Oct. 17.
Work your own hours! Con-
tact Joanie 752-0307 for details!
SHOPPER (PT): Visit local
restaurants and bars - write
detailed report. Expenses pd.
(703) 281-4436 for info.
Many positions. Great benefits.
Call 1-800-333-3737 ext. P-3712.
ING : Call Cindy after 5:30 or
leave message. Familiar with
all formats 15 years experience.
Low rates. Work guaranteed.
Call 355-3611
TYPING: Error free, quick and
dependable at reasonable cost.
Excellent typing and proof-
reading skills (grammar, punc-
tuation, sentence structure,
etc.). Call Pauline at 757-3693.
Largest Library of Information In U.S.
all subjects
Order Catalog Today with VisaMC or COD
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Or, rush $2.00 to: Research Information
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accepted. To receive your ftnandat aid program call:
Student Ttttmneiul Servieti
COME OUT and see the
CLUB Tues. Sept. 29 at 7:00pm
at the Pirate Club Social Build-
ing. Both members and non-
members are invited. FREE
food �drinks 'prizes. For
more info call 757-4540.
sweet WINE we drinketh! Our
vessels overflow with the
Aphrodesian Elixer of Esoteric
RUSHEES: Welcome aboard!
We're looking forward to our
"pj" party Wed. night. All in-
terested still welcome! Love,
The Sisters.
IT'SENDEDl Here's to Dave,
Trey, Rich and Tim. The ECU
Cavemen class of '92I'll
F ya!
KAPPA ALPHA: Thank you
for the great bid party last Fri-
day and congratulations on
getting the best pledges! Love,
The Sisters and Pledges of Al-
pha Xi Delta.
SIGMA: The social Saturday
was a lot of fun with Kappa
Sigma being the only one to
have a band to sing and dance
and walk around without no
pants. Thanks for the boxer
Oxford social! Love, The Sis-
ters and Pledged of Alpha Xi
the new 1992 Junior
Panheilenic Officers; Presi-
dent-Charlotte Takowski, Vice
President-Kerri, Sec-
retary- Anna Porter, Treasurer-
Jonni Wainwright,
Fundraising Chairman-Rene
Smallwood, Public Relations-
Amy Dodson, Social Chair-
man-Nicole Federinke, Philan-
thropic Chairman-Deana Cale
and Deieates; Leslie Alexander,
Michele Baritell, Katy Bonnie,
Casoline Brayboy, Edy Cline,
Mary Dobroski, Amy Gilly,
Mindy Graham, Jelynn Kaplan,
Beth McGee, Beth Powell,
Maria Posey, Natalie Richards,
Heather Salter, Ryan Thomas
and Anna Zadeits.
perspective secondary, voca-
tional teachers and marketing
majors are invited to see what
the ECU DECA chapter is all
about. See you Wednesday,
Sept. 30, Rm. 2014 GC at 4:30.
IT'S COMING! In only 13
days. Get ready for an arous-
ing experience.
1992 Homecoming Committee
for such great work to make
this one tl � greatest. Keep it
up! Committee members are
Kendra Curtis- Committee
Chairperson; Nancy Blake-
Committee Vice-Chairperson;
Emily Kidpatrick and Kristie
Humphries- Candidates;
Leigh-Ann Stewart- Floats and
Decorations; Renita Allen -
Piratefest; Rhonda Peacock-
Bands; Candy Hudspeth and
India Vaughn -Publicity; Amy
Funderburk- Secretary; Tracy
Stanley- Entertainment; David
Reid - Parade; J. Marshall-Ad-
BALLPLAYERS: Congrats on
an AWESOME regular season!
Good Luck in the finals! Are
you ready Drew?
HOLLEY BELL: Sorry you
couldn't down the drink,
Here's a clue to make you think.
I'm the one who loves to drink,
Next time I see you I'll give
you a wink. Love, Your BIG
BRANDY, I know it was
dandy, but 225 ain't candy. The
porcelain queen was not near,
but have no fear because the
table is here. What was that
anyway; Applesauce?
never even seen ya. I accepted
the Busch, without much push.
Not like you think. It was only
a drink. See you again soon.
LAWRENCE - You may want
to go out and do something
crazy like have an Alcoholic
Beverage - HA!HA!
CITED! Thursday night will
be a blast can't wait to party
with you guys again Love,
The Sigmas.
DLETA CHI- It started early
and ended late. Another suc-
cess it must be fate We par-
tied upstairs then moved the
band. We ran out of
beerwhat's up with
thatTuxedo Man!?(JK) The
pledges were singing and
chanting some tunes, until :
someone said "Air Raid" not a
minute too soon. No, my -
names not Misha, Ralph. Joe,
you really should be home :
studying for your test. But .
above all I think we'll all agree-
Just anther big success. You
guys are great, can't wait till
Va lentine's Day. Love, the Sig- :�
mas. P.S. Tuxedos optional.
you all had a great Big SisLil �:
Sis week. Congratulations to ; �
the new pledge class officers: : �
Pres. - Tracy Anderson, V.P. -
Georgia Gloyd, Treasurer - �
JennGrubbs,SecLori Marco, �.
and Jr. Panheilenic Social
Chair - Nicole Federinko! We !
love you! The Sisters.
- The portly boy skips swiftly
past the lone peep meanwhile
the saucy chef enjoys her pan-
RHO'S - Get psyched! Big sis-
ter Hunt is right around the
corner! It will definitely be a
night to remember!
FOOTBALL - Good Luck in
the tournament! We're behind
you all of the way! Love, your
sisters and pledges.
HEY JANA - You're the great-
est! And I know - paybacks
are hell! Jill.
time last Thursday night!
Don't we always- yall are a
blast! The Brothers of Delta
COME OUT and see the
CLUB Tues. Sept. 29 at 7:00pm
at the Pirate Club Social Build-
ing. Both members and non-
members are invited. FREE
food � � drinks� 'prizes. For
more info call 757-4540.
Social support and activities.
Meetings are closed. Call 757-
6766 11:00 - 12:15 Tues. and
Thurs. or 1:00 - 2:30 Wed. for
information on meeting time
and place.
Are you Pro-life? If so, you
are invited to join ECU Stu-
dents for Life. We offer sup-
port, information, and an op-
portunity to get involved. Call
Heather or Laurie at 758-7698
for details.
Looking for a fellowship of
Christians, a place to pray,
study God's word, be involved
in social and service projects?
Need a refuge from time to
time? Campus Christian Fel-
lowship may be what you are
looking for. Our weekly meet-
ings are at 7pm Wednesdays at
our Campus House located at
200 E. 8th St directly across
from Cotanche St. from
Mendenhall Student Center.
Everyone is welcome. For more
information, Call Tim Turner,
Campus Minister at 752-7199.
Students who received a
grade of Incomplete (I) in Math
Lab (Math 0001) Spring Semes-
ter, 1992, or during wither of
the 1992 Summer Sessions,
must be sure to remove the in-
complete by 3:00pm Friday,
Oct. 30,992. Otherwise the stu-
dent will receive a grade of "F"
and will be required to register
for and repeat Math 0001.
Please bring picture I.D.
All general college pre-
physical therapy sophomores,
or higher, who intend on ap-
plying to the May 1993 class
must come to the Physical
Therapy Dept. during Sept. to
confirm eligibility and to pick
up and application packet.
Will meet Wed, Sept. 30 at
4:00pm in Speight 308. Our
guest speaker will be Dr.
Charles Schwartz from the
school of Music. Dues must be
paid on or before the day of thi�
meeting. Any designs for i-
Shirtssweatshirts should be
brought to this meeting.
There's till time to register
for the "Social work and Health
Care: Trends for the 90's" con-
ference which will be held in
Boone, NC on Oct. 16-17. The
National Association of Social
Work - NC chapter is sponsor-
ing this exciting conference of
interest to those in the health
care and social work profes-
sions. Please contact NASW-
NC, (919) 828-9650, for more
International Student Asso-
ciation meets today at 5pm at
Mendenhall Student Center in
the Great Room 3A. all who are
interested are invited!
Will be having a meeting on
Wed. , Sept. 30, at 4:30 in GC
3009. Officers will be elected
and committees will be formed
at this meeting, so please at-
tend. The guest speaker at this
meeting will be Margie
Swartout from CareerServices.
All Majors Welcome.
Climbing 1 workshop to be
offered! Recreational services
will be sponsoring a climbing 1
workshop on Thurs. Oct. 1 at
3:00pm at the Climb Tower. A
small fee is required. For more
information call 757-6387.
Jim Kirkland, Department
of English will present " 'The
Tell-Tale Heart' as Evil-Eye
event: Folklore Theory and Lit-
erature" on Thurs Oct. 1,1992
at 4:00pm in GCB 2014.
Seniors, graduate students,
and cooperative education stu-
dents who need help in devel-
oping or refining their inter-
view skills are invited to a
workshop sponsored by career
Services. Come and learn spe-
cial techniques that will help
you prepare for the job search!
The workshops will be held on
Tues Sept. 29 at 5:30pm, and
WedSept. 30 at 3:00pm, in the
Bloxton House.
All donations go to people
understanding the severely
handicapped. CASH OR
MEALC ARD -$3.00 - Free slice
of pizza and a drink. Wed Sept.
30, 5-8pm.
It is not too late to apply for
the SGA Honor Board.TheStu-
dent Government Office is
now taking applications. The
deadline to apply is Fri Oct.
2,1992 by 5:00pm. Be a part of
the University Judicial Pro-
Recreational services will
be sponsoring a Doubles Golf
Tournament - registration will
be Mon Oct. 5 at 5:00pm, Bi-
ology 103. A small fee is re-
quired and a team representa-
tive must attend the meeting.
For more information call 757-
Recreational Services Vol-
leyball Registration meeting is
Tues Oct. 6 at 5:00pm in Biol-
ogy 103. Don't miss it!

� mmn iwh
The East Carolinian
September 29, 1992
Page 7
O'Rock's hosts Buffet
Photo by Dall RHd � TEC
Fountain of Youth, along with three other Greenville bands, played Friday night at 0'Rockefellers to conclude
the two weekend showcase, Weird Zombie Music Buffet.
Public Enemy and U2
rock Brice Stadium
By Warren Sumner
Staff Writer
Local nightclubO'Rockefellers
hosted a horde of "zombies" Fri-
day night, all of them celebrating
the best of Greenville's alternative
music scene.
Showcased at the second in-
stallment of the Weird Zombie
Music Buffet (not affiliated with
ECU's WZMB radio) were four of
Greenville's hardest hitting pro-
gressive bands, the Upstart Crows,
the KillKids,Skullbuckleand Foun-
tain of Youth. The four-hour show
featured an astounding variety of
artists, showcasing incredible tal-
ent in the area, in an attempt to
raise funds for a compilation CDof
this local talent.
The Buffet's first offering was
Greenville's latest musical sensa-
tion, the Upstart Crows. Fueled by
the incredible voice of Rebecca
Shultz and the musicianship of
keyboardist Dan Machold, this duo
is emerging as one of the groups to
watch on the Greenville music
Originally formed in 1989, the
Crows perform a brand of music
reminiscent of folk, combining
counterpoint harmonies and vocal
lines with poignant, yet sometimes
cynical lyrics. These two musicians
provided the O'Rock's crowd with
an offering that was intellectual
but still stimulating.
Shultz showed her sense of
humor before starting the last song
of their set, a song she claims to be
auto-biographical, "Suburban Wil-
derness Schultz, in her rapport
with the fans, said, 'This is the
story of my life, and I have three
minutes left, go figure
Next up on the Buffet's rich
itinerary were the infamous
KillKids, lead by former In Limbo
By Michael Albuquerque
Staff Writer
Zoo TV made its way to theCarolinas
again last week as U2 brought its "Out-
side Broadcast" tour to Williams-Brice
Stadium on Sept. 23.
The U2 entourage, including open-
ing acts Big Audio Dynamite II and Public
Enemy, rolled into Columbia, S.C with
all the garishness of an Elvis convention
in Las Vegas.
Theoutdoor arena, which takes more
than 36 hours to set up, comes complete
with six luminating trabants (East Ger-
man cars), five satellite antennas, a neon
"ZooTV" marquee, threehugeTV screens
and a host of smaller screens scattered
across the stage in an almost perverse
display of rock and roll glitz.
Despite the size of this outdoor stage
and the production work involved, the
concert started as promised at 7 p.m. to
the delight of the crowd.
Unfortunately, a deluge of rain be-
gan shortly before opening act Big Audio
Dynamite hit the stage, and the crowd of
about 30,000 seemed to lose interest �
though B.A.Ds dismal performance did
nothing to help the situation.
Fortunately, Public Enemy turned
what could have been a forgettable, rainy
evening into one of the finest concerts
As the opening to "Public Enemy
Number One" brought the crowd to its
feet to start their set, a band member
paraded across the stage in a Ku Klux
Klan outfit and waved to the crowd.
Frontmen Chuck D and Flavor Flav,
who sported a yellow rain slicker and
dreadlocks, not only put on a show with
their powerful brand of rap, but also
scared the hell out of the rain about five
minutes into their set.
Public Enemy sent their message of
racial harmony loud and clear into the
Deep South as they played "911 "Wel-
come to theTerrordome"and "Don't Be-
lieve the Hype" as the crowd screamed
for more.
The "mock" Klansman sent a power-
ful message as well when he interrupted
the middle of their set to thank blacks
everywhere for joining gangs, usingdrugs
and basically eliminating themselves.
In the end, however, he received his
just reward as Public Enemy hung him in
effigy at the back of the stage at the end of
their show.
As the tension grew in anticipation of
clipof George Bush chanting "We will, we
will, rock you aired on Zoo TV to the
laughter of the crowd.
Moments latertheopeningguitar fuzz
of "Zoo Station" beganas Bono (alias "The
Fly") took center stage in full "Fly" cos-
tume. The band played four more cuts off
the Achtung Baby album before adding a
little spontaneity with a cover of The
Beatles' "Rain
However, "New Year's Day" drew
the biggest applause of the evening when
The Edge began playing the song's open-
ing notes on keyboard.
Bono then introduced drummer Larry
Mullen, Jr who sang an Irish folk song a
capella before U2 played two more new
songs: "Until the End of the World" and
"Tryin'To Throw Your Arms Around the
World, "complete with a Bob Marley med-
ley of "Three Little Birds
During the latter song, Bono per-
suaded a young women to join him on
stage for a slow dance before showering
the crowd with an ejaculatory blast of
The rest of the band then joined Bono
the crowd for a four-song acoustic set
featuringstripped-down versions of "An-
gel of Harlem "When Love Comes to
Town Lou Reed's "Satellite of Love"
and the rarely played "Slow Dancing
U2's mega-hits followed with the likes
of "Sunday Bloody Sunday "Where the
Streets Have No Name" and "Pride (In the
Name of Love)
However, "Bullet the Blue Sky" be-
came the real show-stopper as the band
tu med in a fiery performance that sounded
like a collect call from hell.
"I Still Haven't Found What I 'm Look-
ing For" ended the set with a rousing
version of Ben E. King's "Stand By Me" as
Bono and The Edge shared lead vocals.
U2 returned to the stage for a four-
song encore which began with "Desire"
and ended with another cover tune, Elvis'
"Can't Help Falling In Love" with Bono
singing an eerie falsetto.
frontman Dave Mason. Stirring a
concoction of Robin Smith's
grunged guitar, Clarke Gibson's
supple and moving basslines,and
the truly thunderousdrummingof
Mike Stocks, the KillKids played
with an attitude unseen in many
shows. Their performance, an hour
long set that sent O'Rock's patrons
slam-dancing, was highlighted by
Mason's poetry readings and the
releasing of balloons at the breaks.
The KillKids are truly an original
offering despite Mason's longtime
experience with In Limbo, a
memory which Mason claims is
not one of his fondest.
"In Limbo was the essence of
mediocrity said Mason. "We're
the best f�ing band in the world
Next up was the most offbeat
of the bands presented, and the
night's first fill-in musician.
Skullbuckle performed a short set
of dissonant harmony and some-
times dangerous stage antics. Bass-
ist jimmy Swan and guitarist Dave
, Hathaway entertained the crowd
with unpredictable songs such as
"Cumbaya" and "Get Outta My
Head and weresoconsumed with
their performance that they often
collided with one another on stage.
With the help of Eric Creta on
drums, the band proved that it is
definitely possible to enjoy your-
self on stage while entertaining an
Creta, after the 45 minute per-
formance, joked; "I enjoyed play-
ing drums with Skullbuckle so
much, that 1 am now no longer a
member of the Earth Murchants
and am now a permanent member
of Skullbuckle'Creta'sdrum per-
formance, despite his joking, was
impressive for the short time he
had practiced withSkullbuckle.He
was overshadowed only by the
phenomenal fill-in performanceof
Tony Dees, sitting in for Fountain
of Youth.
Dees, a graduate of the
Musician's Institute in California,
added original funk basslines to
mer Billy Cuthrell. At the request
of fountainof Youth'sinjured bass-
ist, Steve McLawron, Dees sat in
with the band for their 45-minute
set. McLawron, badly injured in a
motorcycle accident earlier in the
week, was telephoned from the
stage by frontman Troy
Yarborough, and sent a "get-well"
message from the fans.
Fountain of Youth's perfor-
mance spanned many different
musical spectrums, covering
reggae,funk,R&Band thrash.Their
impassive transitions between
styles were highlighted by
Yarborough's stage antics and
showmanship. The O'Rock's
crowd was delighted at the stage
show and danced throughout the
set to the band's original songs.
Highlights of the show were the
reggae-tinged "Lotsa-Rossa the
funky "Love Whores" and the rap-
influenced "The Root
At theend of the Buffet,enough
money was raised to press the de-
sired CD, delighting the sponsors
of theevent. Tim Johnson, one such
sponsor, said the album should be
released in mid-October and will
feature the eight bands who per-
formed at both Buffet shows. In-
cluded with the four bands in this
article will be Earth Murchants,
Tribal Lullabies, Kingpin and Eu-
phoria. Johnson said he hoped that
the Buffet shows would help teach
these Greenville bands to "work
together and help each other out
Alternative music fans should
be on the lookout for this album
and itseightcontributorsof "Weird
Zombie Music
What Peggy Wants' live performances
tip-toe around your imagination while imprisoning
your senses with their melodic mystical moodiness.
Band haunts with art and music
By Stacy Peterson
Staff Writer
robes dowsed with valium. Picture songs
as character evolutions laced with an or-
chestration of spiraling guitar and me-
lodic interruptions of violins and penny
whistles. Although only Peggy knows
for sure, perha ps What Peggy Wants is an
intimate occasion with Bela Lugosi.
What Peggy Wants (formerly Teas-
ing The Korean) haunted OTlock 'sSatur-
day night in support of their debut re-
lease, Death Of A Sailor on MoistBaited
Breath Records. What Peggy Wants hails
from Chapel Hill and is considered by
many to be the most innovative and cap-
ti va ting band to erupt from this epicenter
of East Coast Music.
The band itself is made up of artist
John Ensslin on vocals, words; Tom Max-
well on drums and acoustic guitar, vo-
cals; Timothy Roven on guitar and violin;
and Jeff Taylor on bass guitar, flute,
pennywhistle. The best quality of this
mixed arrangement is that it does not fit
nicely into any trend or genre. Some con-
sider the band to begoth,others compare
the band toTheCure and TheSmiths. Still
others consider the multi-instrumental
capabilities and thediversemusical back-
grounds to recall inacinematic way Nico's
Chelsea Girl and Phil Och's Pleasures Of
The Harbor.
What Peggy Wants' live perfor-
mances tip-toe around your imagination
while imprisoning your senses with their
melodic mystical mcxxjiness. Virgins toa
What Peggy Wants show are often
amazed by singer John Ensslin's loud
eyes. He seems to stare aimlessly with a
kx)k of someone possessed, like a lead
character ina bizarre horrormovie. Maybe
this stare is a direct result of his lyrics,
which are like snapshots of characters
involved in storiesof incest,sadomasoch-
ism and the more dreaded territory of
boy meets girl.
Another interesting facet of What
Peggy Wants is theartassociated with the
music. According toa story in the "Week-
end" section of The Neii$ Ami Observer,
John Enss I i n ea med a bachelor of fine arts
degree from
UNC and
has con-
paintings to
each song on
Death Of A
Sailor. These
12 portraits
are black
and white
enamel that
Pettibon car-
I'd written a
bunch of
songs, I real-
ized they
were com-
ing out like
said Ensslin.
"So I
thought it
would be
cool to actu-
ally do them
as portraits.
They're pic-
tures of
songs. The
songs them-
selves are
based on im-
pressions of
people, not
real people.
So they're
very two-dimensional, very simple � very
According to drummer Tom Maxwell,
the band is now working on demos for the
next album. Expect more acoustic songs as
well as electric.
Highlights of Saturday night's show at
O'Rock's were new songs such as "No An-
swer "BlueSky"and "AnotherTragedy
On a comical turn, the band jammed
"Freebird" while Ensslin just sta red on.One
problem with the show was that the band
Photo by Jason Botch � TEC
What Peggy Wants jammed at O'Rockefellers Saturday night in
support of their debut release, Death of a Sailor.
did not pull out the violin and flute on
songs such as "Mold" and "Final Fron-
tier Another problem was that more
people could not come out and experi-
ence What Peggy Wants.
Expect to hear more about this
band � this musical beast cannot be tied
down. According to an article in The
Daily Tar Heel in March of 1991, "Those in
attendance left with their eyes and ears
ablaze in awe and amazement as if a dark
secret had finally been unveiled

8 The East Carolinian
SEPTEMBER 29. 1992
Deli hosts 'power
rock 'n' roll' Poets
Photo by Dai! RMd � TEC
John Crook, lead vocals and guitarist of Hardsoul Poets, describes their
music as "a mixture of John Cougar and Soul Asylum
By Claudette Peale
Staff Writer
On Friday, Sept 24, what started
out as a handful of Hardsoul Poets
fans turned into a small crowd of
dancing downtowners who found a
good time and good music at the
New Deli.
The night began with opening
act Cellophane from Charlotte play-
ing some original songs from their
demo tape.
When the audience was suffi-
ciently warmed up, Hardsoul Poets
took the stage.
Hardsoul Poets, a band origi-
nally from Wingate, N.Cconsists of
John Crooke, lead vocals and gui tar;
Mike Mitschele, bass; Dustin
Hoff sess, guitar and Mike Kennerly
on drums. Because of unforeseen
circumstances, Hoffsess was unable
to come to Greenville.
Crooke describes their music as
"a mixture of John Cougar and Soul
Asylum; just power rock 'n' roll
Theystarted up with some songs
off their last album, Private Radio,
including "Don't Straighten Up For
Me The audience was warm, but
there was still something missing.
The missing elementwas found
as the Hardsoul Poets did a cover of
HAPPY HOUR 5-7 Monday-Friday
Buy one CONE
& get the second
for FREE
offer good until September 31,1992
one coupon per customer, per visit
located behind Blockbuster Video
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$KJZSZ,K , �" V .�� v. v,
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Student Stores
One Stofi Sta&uK? at t6c wt oj gamfutA
Wright Building � 757-6731
E( U Studcnl Stores: More than just hooksyour dollars support student scholars
"My Generation" but the final tum-
renditionof Charlie Daniels "Devil
Went Down to Georgia
Straying from their regular en-
core format, Crooke ended the night
up to jam as the Poets trashed the
Finishing up their current tour,
the Hardsoul Poets will dive back
into the recording studio to put to-
gether another album on Fishtone,
an independent label out of Missis-
sippi. They plan tohave itoutand in
stores before Christmas.
As of now, they have toured the
east coast from Dallas to N.Y. and
they hope to do a U.S. tour next year.
In case you missed Friday's
show at New Deli, check back on
Nov. 6 to catch what is promised to
be an event you won't want to miss.
If you would like to
get on the Hardsoul
Poets' mailing list or to
a-dertheirT-shirts and
tapes write: Hardsoul
Poets, P.O. Box 3158,
Wingate, N.C 28174.
Writers' Meeting
Thurs Oct. 1, at
5:45 p.m. at the
Student Pubs
Stories will be
assigned at this
Clieck It Out!
PBS Home Video attempts to
boost environmental awareness
with the release of "Can Tropical
Rainforests Be Saved?"
Instead of the usual concentra-
tion on the Amazon, the two-hour
video offers fresh footage of the
rainforests in Africa, Asia and Latin
America in order to provide a glo-
bal view of the prominent environ-
mental concern.
The video shows the devastat-
ing effects of the destruction of the
rainforests and the rare plant and
animal life that is killed daily.
Producer Robert Richter also
focuses on the humai. aspects of the
story. The mass destruction has ad-
verse effects of the tribal people
who reside in the rainforests, but is
beneficial to the farmers and log-
gers whoeam their livelihood from
the lumber produced there.
The video provides reasons for
the destruction of the rainforests
and presents solutions that may
solve the problem. It was sched-
uled for release Sept. 16.
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I �

m -i iw .1
The East Carolinian
September 29, 1992
Page 9
Falcons school
Pirates in Ohio
By Robert S. Todd
Sports Editor
An 11-1-0 record with a bowl
victory is nothing to take for
granted, despite the season's re-
sults so far. Unfortunately that is
exactly what ECU did in Ohio. The
Falcons, last year's Raisin Bowl
Champions, dumped on the Pi-
rates 44-34.
"We came out here half-
steppin' and they took it to us
Junior Smith, who scored three of
the Pirate touchdowns and rushed
for 71 yards on 14 carries, said.
This was a common sentiment,
"We looked at it like a scrimmage
and they were ready toplay'quar-
terback Michael Anderson said.
The Bucs were off to a good
start, with Smith scoring the first
rushing touchdown and the
season's first 1st quarter score of
the year on the initial drive of the
game. That would be the last of the
Pirate offense in the first quarter as
the defense would let BGSU net 17
points going into the second quar-
The defense had gaping holes
that welcomed six Falcons to rush
for over 20yards, with Zeb Jackson
leading the way with 79. Tony
Davis and Jerry Dillon were
"When we put 34 points on the
board Head Coach Steve Logan
said, "that has got to be enough to
win a football game. We fell back-
wards today
While back on their heels, Fal-
con quarter back Erik White dis-
rupted �CU's defense by altering
his cadence well enough to pull the
line offside eight times, five in the
first half.
"He would raise his voice and
caught us jumping noseguard
Zaim Cunmulaj said. "We gotta
key the ball � they caught us off
balance, they mixed everything up
The defense was not the only
thing off balance. Punter Michael
Jacobs and place kicker Deke
Owens seemed to be teetering a bit
off center themselves. Owens
missed an extra-point and Jacobs,
with a punt of 19 yards, average
only 313 yards per punt. Helping
ing field position on the 37.
"The kicking game cost us two
touchdowns in the first half Lo-
gan said. Not to mention the
botched fake field goal attempt.
There were bright spots for
ECU. Peter Zophy is establishing
himself as the go-to man in Michael
Anderson receiving core. Zophy
caught 12 passes and collected 148
yards and was named the lFA's
offensive player of the week. Greg
Grandison, despite limited play-
ingtime, stepped in frontof a White
pass for his third interception of
the season. But, the brightest spot,
again this week, was the running
of Smith. He showed his talent by
rushing for 63 yards in the first half
but was given the ball only five
times in the second.
Logan likes to teach on Sat-
urdays. Last Saturday, the Fal-
cons of Bowling Green did all the
teaching and it was a lesson the
Pirates will not soon forget.
"We are not talented enough
to look past anybody on our
schedule Logan concluded.
"The only time we were stopped
was when we stopped ourselves
Photo courtesy Sport Information
Junior Smith is paving his way to the endszone more than any ECU Running Back. His three
touchdowns all came by land, a twist to the aerial show usually displayed by the Pirate offense.
Runners finish
strong at UNC-G
Photo by Biff Ranson � TEC
Coach Charles Choo Justice (center) takes in the sights of a ECU volleyball match. Cathrine Norstrand and
Associate Athletic Director Henry Van Sant join Justice.
Choo Justice, a jack of all trades
By Chas Mitch I
Assistant Sports Editor
"Neon" Deion Sanders (Horkia
State University), Vincent"Bo"Jack-
son (University of Auburn), Charlie
"Choo Choo" Justice (EastCarolina
ing the same name as a sports leg-
end can,at times, bea beneficial and
rewardingsituation,as well as tricky
and confusing.
"If s great to be mentioned in
the same breath with such a great
sports legend as Charlie "Choo
Choo" Justice, said Charles "Choo"
Justice. Justice's the Head Coach of
Womens Track, says even though
they are not related, people are in-
sistent on making the connection.
"It was easy for my high school and
college coaches to remember my
name Justice said. "Because Choo
Choo is so well known here in the
state of North Carolina, I was
quickly tabbed Choo and it stuck
"Choo" Justice, who is from
that his arrival to ECU was sort of
"When I was in high school, I
was the football equipment man-
ager and trainer for JacksonviUe
High. At that time, I had aspirations
of becoming a Sports Medicine
trainer at the collegiate level Jus-
tice said. "Even though I ran track
and cross country, I was not even
considered as a prospect by ECU.
Ironically, I was recruited by the
football team to be their equipment
manager Tustice said smiling.
In 1980 Justice arrived and be-
gan his football career for the Pi-
rates. With always a story to tell,
Choo recalls a time when his track
n inning skills came in handy.
"I remember one time when
Ernest Byner (RB-Washington
Redskins), was having problems
with his contact lenses. So instead
of driving from Ficklen to the dorms,
I ran from the sideline to his dorm
room and returned with Emie'scon-
tacts in only a few short minutes. By
the time we managed to get the
lenses cleaned and inserted, Ernie
had only missed a couple of plays
during the offense's drive
In 1988 as a graduate student
alumni, Justice was offered an as-
sistant coaching position. Later
whilestudying toobtain his master's
degree in Business Administration,
he met Sharon Dixon who would
later become Mrs. Charles Justice.
"I met my wife in grad school,
and the rest as they say is history
Justice said. "We are a lot alike in
some ways I'm just happy to be
with her. Between work and the
team, I don't have any free time
Justice said. "Sharon does a good
job she shares me with the team,
and for that I'm very appreciative
For a bom runner who doesn't
have much time, Justice managec
to compete on the amateur level in
cross country running. He was once
part of the Tiger Running Team,
and is currently a member of the
North Carolina Road RunnersQub.
"I just ran to be competitive
and not for recreation Justicesaid.
I recognized it as something I could
be competitive at after a few en-
tries, I began to win awards for my
age group
As the head coach of women's
track, Justice has managed to for-
mulate a highly competitive team.
By Michael Albuquerque
Staff Writer
On Saturday, The ECU cross
country teams ran their best race of
the season. While competing in the
Greensboro Invitational, the Lady
Pirates captured first placeoutof 10
teafns as the men finished a strong
second in a field of 13 teams.
Stacy Green led the Lady Pi-
rates with a second-place finish with
a time of 18:45, setting a new per-
sonal-best for the second time in as
many races this season. Marianne
Marini, who ran fourth overall, fin-
ished second for the women with
The Lady Pirates placed three
other runners in the top 10 to spark
their first-place team finish. Cathrine
Norstrand (19:58), Jessica Mont-
gomery (1959) and Susan Hu (2021)
finished sixth, seventh and tenth,
"Stacy had another outstand-
ing race for us Assistant Coach
Charles Justicesaid. "Butwhatmade
the difference for us with the girls
was the fact that Cathrine, Jessica
and Susan all really turned it up
another notch (to finish among the
top 10 scorers). The key to it was
that they went out and challenged
from the beginning
For the men, Sean Connolly led
the Pirates withapersonal-best26:03
good for second place overall, and
Tony Chadwickalso finished in the
top 10 at 26:41 for seventh place in
the scoring. Connolly has now set a
new personal-best time in each of
the Pirates three cross country meets
this fall.
"Sean Connolly went out with
the leaders and challenged them
the whole way, and the guy got
away from him in the last mile or
so Justice said. "But he ran a great
race. The coach from VCU made
some good mments about him,
about how hard he was running
TonyChadwickplaced seventh
in the scoring with a personal-best
26:41, and Mark Mathis, who fin-
ished 12th in the scoring, also ran a
personal-best 27:06 for third place
among the Pirates.
"The other guys all ran in a
pack for most of the race as long as
they could Justice said. "Most of
them ran their personal bests today.
I think it was just because they were
in a position where they thought
they had a chance to win the race or
down and ran hard.
"The guys got out fast today.
We'vebeenrunningnice, controlled
races, but we haven't really been
getting out and pushing it. They
really stepped it up another notch
Justice believes ECU's out-
standing team performances on
Saturday will carry them into their
next meet this weekend in a good
position to run well again and pos-
sibly win. Their next meet is Oct. 3
against Richmond and Towson
State at Richmond, Va.
"The women have to settle a
score because they tied Richmond
in the first meet of the season, and
we were a little disappointed with
that because we felt like we should
be way ahead of them he said. "If
we run like this again, well give
Richmond a run for their money
TOP INDrvTDUALS (men) Distance: 8,000 meters (5 miles)
1. Bruce Berger VCU
2. Sean Connolly ECU
3. MikeZandura VCU
4. James White HPU
5. Morris Taylor VCU
6. Ricky Taylor VCU
7. TonyChadwick ECU
8. Wayne Walton VCU
9. Neal Fleenor VCU
10. Kevin Hampson VCU
Bucs' shine in
rugby opener
By Richard J. Hooten III
Staff Writer
The EastCarolina Rugby team
won its firstconference match Sat-
urday, Sept. 26, against UNC-W,
25-6. However, at the end of the
second half, the Pirates looked as
though they would not return to
the Emerald City with a victory
neatly tucked away.
The Hawks came into the con-
test ready to play, for they had
capitalized on two East Carolina
penalties by kicking two through
the uprights, making the score 6-
Sloppy play and dropped
balls were the highlights of the
Pirates' first half of play, but East
Carolina did manage to score one
before the half as Jason Webb
swept up the ball and barreled in
the try zone from five meters out.
Richard "Opie" Moss missed
the kick after; this was the only
kick off-target for him all day, and
UNC-W led at the half-way mark,
This seemed to have sparked
the Pirates as they kept the ball on
the Hawks' side of the field for
nearly the duration of the match.
As East Carolina started to
regain its composure from the first
half's performance, it mounted an
offense that had the Hawks chas-
ing the Pirate wingers.
The East Carolina pack domi-
nated yet another team into literal
submission. Locks Bob "Homer"
Thomas and Jay Keller led the
pushing in the scrum-downs
which made hooker Jack Cote's
job easier than usual.
The ball was being cleanly
given to scrumhalf Ross Marshall
who constantly stalked the try
zone with hard-nosed running
straight into UNC-W defenders.
It was only a matter of time
before Bert Hewitt flipped a pass
to Marshall who went in for the
Pirate's second try. Moss's kick
was good, and the score was 12-6.
East Carolina did not let up as
Linwood O'Brian and Webb kept
constant pressure on the
scrumhalf, costing the Hawks ex-
pensive mistakes which led to
Moss converting two penalty kicks
and left the UNC-W team down
The Pirates were still enraged
about their piay in the closing 10
minutes of the match. The Pirate
wingers weaved in and out of
Hawk tacklers and were highly
aggressive when their turn came
on defense. Casey Craig, J.J.
McCain, and Michael Culligan
formed an "iron gate protecting
the try zone where no UNC-W
player could gain entrance.
The nails were put in the cof-
fin as Matt "Solo" Troutner broke
free from a tackle and sped 45
meters to score and end any chance
of a UNC-W comeback. Moss
made the last conversion of the
day, ending the match 25-6.
The "B" side for the Pirates
made things look very easy Satur-
day as they received win number
two. They were led by the "on
target" kicks of Matt Flynn and
the swarm-type playing by the
East Carolina wing.
Joey "Dogboy" Meekins
scored as well as John Hogan, and
both of the kicks by Hynn were
good as the Hawks were strug-
gling with a highly aggressive Pi-
rate team. Bill Snow led the wing
runs by simply running over
UNC-W tacklers and dishing the
ball to the outside where hungry
Pirate wingers charged up field in
hopes of their first try. The pack
dominated the loose balls, and
UNC-W never threatened to score.
East Carolina is at home Sat-
urday against Duke at 1:00 p.m.
behind the Allied Health building
across from the baseball field.
Come see the "bad boys of rugby"
defend the state title in their sec-
ond conference match of the year.
'V I

10 The East Carolinian
SEPTEMBER 29, 1992
thanks to students
East Carolina
Roviing Green
7 13 b 8-4
17 I467H1
Dear Student Body:
I want to formally congratulate
all of our students, faculty and fans
on the terrific atmosphere created at
our last home game
against Virginia Tech.
In the same breath, I
want to urge your con-
tinued enthusiastic,
classy support of our
football team through-
out the month of Octo-
As I looked out
over our crowd at the
Tech game I saw stu-
dents and fans whose
en thusiasmwas genu-
inely exemplary. We
had people in their seats EARLY,
donned in Pirate purple and gold
attire, creating a home field environ-
ment worthy of television coverage
and national respect I saw students
and fans who displayed that same
respect for those around them and
for our visitors. It was the kind of
environment we need to create on a
consistent basis .it was col lege foot-
ball in its purest form.
We must strive collectively to
establish an identity for our crowds;
to make a positive statement about
ourselves. Our student body plays a
critical role in that collective effort.
Back to back sell-outs for the
Syracuse and Virginia Tech home
ga mes this year marked another fi rs t
very encouraged. However, wenave
to complete what we started. It be-
gins at Duke on October 10.
Dave Hart
Early sales indicate that we will
take a big ECU crowd to Duke. I
believe that Duke's athletic program
is one of the nation's finest. 1 respect
what has been ac-
complished in
Durham. I believe
Carolina. I ask that
we display the mu-
tual respect through-
out our visit on that
weekend. Help our
team that day
through the type of
enthusiasm I spoke
to earlier.
the following week and it presents
us an opportunity to fill Ficklen for
an unprecedented third consecutive
time. It will mark our team's return
home after a one month absence.
Welcome them home in style.
On Thursday night, Oct 29, we
have the chance we've been waiting
for many, many years. We have a
chance to display to the Nation what
type of atmosphere can be created
for a football game in Greenville,
North Carolina. We can put the
proper signature on ECU students,
fans, faculty,alumni and friends who
have supported this program and
longed for this opportunity. It's a
There are plenty of tickets
available for the Oct. 10 foot-
ball game against Duke in
Durham, N.C. Tickets are
available in the ECU Athletic
Ticket Office in Minges Coli-
seum for $16 each. The tickets
are available on a first-come,
first-serve basis and must be
purchased by Oct. 5.
�Custom Design Alarm
�AAA Lock-out Service
�Install Dead Bolts
1804 Dickinson Ave.
Includes exam, fitting, 30 days follow up
and trial lenses. Student ID required.
Doctors VisionCenter
Dr. Peter W. Hollis & Dr. R. Ted Watson
499 E. Greenville Blvd 756-9404
NaturalOrganic Groceries
Wholesome Snacks & Treats
NaturalCruelty-Free Beauty Aids & Cosmetics
Body Building Supplements
by TwinLab
�LUE PLANET LjfeFoods Hours 10-6. M-Sat
ECU'S Natural Food Source
Thursday night game. It's not going
to be convenient in some cases to be
there. It would be "easy" to stay at
home and view it on television.
We need our students in their
seats in Ficklen Stadium at 7:30 p.m.
on Thursday, Oct 29, as the ESPN
cameras scan Ficklen to open that
national telecast National TV cam-
eras will go where stadiums are full,
where fans truly follow their team,
and where theatmosphere is like the
one which we displayed at the Vir-
ginia Tech game .students and fans
out in full force, respecting their team,
as well as the opponent and those
around them withoutsacrificingone
ounce of enthusiasm and energy.
If we don't respond to this op-
portunity, wehaveonlyourselves to
blame if that opportunity does not
pass this way again at a time when
we need it most; a time and chance
we have earned together. A chance
to display a positive, enthusiastic
image for East Carolina University.
Again, I applaud you on the role
youhaveplayed inourprogress thus
farand I urgeyou to push us forward
during this month of Oct. It is burst-
ing with promise IF we all respond.
Begin making arrangements now for
Oct 29th.
Go Pirates!
Dave Hart, Jr
Director of Athletics
ECU- Junior Smith 4 yd run i Owens kick 117 piays. 68 plays.
BGSU- Mark Szlacnac 25 yd pass from Erik While I Leaver kick)
12 plays. 37 yards. 291
BGSU- URoy Smith 7 yd run (Leaver kicki (6 plays. 71 yds.
1 43'
BGSU- Brian Leaver 30 yd field goal 18 plays. 22 yds 2 381
ECU - Srrith 1 yd. run I Owns kick 116 plays. S5 yards 2 321
BGSU - Zeb Jackson 1 yd run I Leaver kick M 12 plays 77 yds.
4 S81
ECU - Peter Zophy 29 yd pass fron: Anderson I kick wide risht I
16 plays. 62 yds, 2 111
BGSU - Ronnie Redd 18 yd pass from Thile (Leaver kick) 111
plays. 73 yds. 2:241
ECU - Smith 1 yd run I2pl conversion failed 1110 plays 69
yds 3:501
BGSU-Jackson 1 yd run 12 pt conversion failed) 111 plays. 61
yds 5 271
BGSU- Georee Johnson 4 yd. ILeaver kick! 14 plays. 28 yds,
ECU - Clayton Driver 15 yd. pass from Anderson I Anderson to
Driver passl (11 plays. 93 yds, 1:54)
Rushing 14 5
Passing 12 20
Penalty 5 i
3RDEFF 5-13 3-10
4TH EFF 2-2 0-2
TOT VARDS 472 520
Total plays 88 79
Average gain 5.3 6 5
Rushes 48 20
Avg per rush 4 7 5 7
Comp-atl 2740 3659
Yards per pass 6.1 6 8
Sacked-yards lost 210 00
Had intercepted 342 14
PUNT-AVG 33.0 31.3
Punts-returns 18 21
Kickoffs-returns 361 6123
Interceptions 342 14
i�NALTIES-YRD6 550 1266
TOP 36:21 23 39
Missed field goals ECU 00
ECU rushing M. Letcher 236. C Van Buren 217
J. Smith 1476. M Anderson 21-21
ECU passing S McConneU 4-3-27.
M. Anderson 55-33-379 M Foreman 1-0-0
ECU receiving P Zophy 12-148. C Crumpler
6-104. M. Letcher. 7-80. C Driver 3-38. C Van-
Buren5-26. D Batson 1-5
�Personal InjuryAuto Accidents
�Worker's Compensation
�Traffic ViolationsDWI
�General Civil Matters
401 W. First Street - Suite 1-G - Greenville, NC 27834
and have
Shape-Fast-Herbal Capsules
Available Now
Call for your FREE Sample!
Shaperite Concepts, Ltd.
S4jl"074'T' Let Your Dreams Take Flight With Shaperite
Corner of 9th and Washington Street
Walking Distance from Campus (3 blocks)
Men & Women's
Dress and Casual Shoes
Name Brand Athletic Shoes in All Sizes
Bass, Sperry, Topsider (Leather & Canvas)
Timberland (Hiking Boots)
Duck Shoes and Many Others (Factory Returns)
Ties From
$5.99 to $11.99
What to do about those long meetings
that go nowhere:
OCTOBER 1,1992
3:30 - 5:30 PM
MSC 244
I ��rr
Other ECU Finishers
12. MarkMathis 27:06
16. Stacey Cochran 27:33
26. EricAdamski 28:07
30. Chris O'Shields 28:18
36. Mikejolley 28:50
39. Rodney Williams 28:55
60. Jason Adamski 30:32
I. Virginia Common 23
2. East Carolina 63
3. High Point University 85
4. UNC-Ashville 120
5. UNC-Greensboro 134
6. Pembroke State 187
7. Carson Newman 218
8. St. Andrews 237
9. Francis Marion 256
10. Catawba 295
II. Preiffer 381
12. NCA&T 405
13. Greensboro College 411
Distance. 5,000 meters (3.1 miles)
1. ElanaEash CN 1834
2. Stacy Green ECU 18:45
3. Lauren Brennan VCU 19:05
4. Marianne Marini ECU 19:46
5. Karen Simmons VCU 1950
6. CathrineNorstrand ECU 1958
7. Jessica Montgomery ECU 1959
8. JodyCrongnale VCU 20:03
9. Beth Green VCU 20:15
10. Susan Hu ECU 20:21
Other ECU Finishers:
19. Theresa Marini 21:20
21. Gretchen Harley 21:29
22. Kelly Hanna 21:35
28. Becky Carpenter 22:30
32. Jennifer Kalanick 22:50
55. Holly Black 24:20
1. East Carolina 29
2. Virginia Common 40
3. Carson Newman 72
4. UNC-Ashville 124
5. UNC-Greensboro 160
6. Pembroke State 198
7. NCA&T 265
8. Catawba 281
�9. Bennett College 300
10. Salem College 323
13cd 3�tahnrer
Bored and need
something to do?
Run on by
RecreationServices and
have a ball.
Ask for J.R. Roth or Thadd
Or, for details, call
Read The East Carolinian:
It almost wasn't
n Center
Silver Bullet's Female
"Exotic" Dancers
Amateur Night for Female Dancers
Contestants need to be there by 8.O0. Competition is from 9 to 1100
- - �SJiygrByllet's. Female Exotic'LQancers.
$2.00 OFF Admission Any Night with this coupon
Open Tuesday-SaturdayDoors Open 7:30pm
Stage Time 9:00pm
Call 756-6278
Dickinson Av.
Slrmigttt out of OrMmB 5 rrtiloa to Emrit Storo'TZ
Valid N.C. I.D. Required
ECU's Climbing Tower offers
instructional climbing workshops, drop-in
supervised climbing, individualized climbing
instruction and group instruction.
The Tower is open for Drop-In supervised
climbing MonWedFri from 3-6pm
ft Sun from 1-5pm
Buy a:
Day Pass $3 per day
Sunday Pass $15 for 10 Sunday's
Weekday Pass $30 weekdays
Semester Pass $40 entire semester
The Tower is located next to the Allied
Health (Belk Building) and is available
for workshops on demand.
To get involved, call 757-6387 or
stop by the ROC in 117 CG.
This entitles you to a free
j � "��
any MWFS Jarlrtf inf-in tuftniui ilimfc houra (im tbwt)
Ml �quipmint it fnAM by ECU Rtmotional Smteu.

mmm!mmmmmmimmi m tiiw��mi�

The East Carolinian, September 29, 1992
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.
September 29, 1992
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University Archives
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