The East Carolinian, October 28, 1993






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From the staff of The East Carolinian &
The East Carolinian
Vol. 68 No. 62
Circulation 12,000
Greenville, North Carolina
Thursday, October 28,1993
20 Pages
Law enforcement prepares for Halloween
Photo courtesy of Matthew MacOonald
Those of you that plan on stalking the Great Pumpkin Halloween night may be a tad bit confused if you decide
to wait in this pumpkin patch. These pumpkins are HUGE.
Students urged to
party responsibly
By Laura Allard
Staff Writer
Greenville City Police and
ECU Campus Police are planning
a regular weekend for this Hal-
loween.
Students are encouraged to
go out Saturday night instead of
Sunday, although extra police will
be on duty both nights.
Major Simonowich, Green-
ville City police officer said, "We
have planned i normal Saturday
night only with extra man power
to compensate for the extra
people
"The streets will not be
blocked off unless the sidewalks
get too crowded and the situation
becomes unsafe
Simonowich reminds stu-
dents that all la ws will be enforced
and all students drinking in pub-
lic will be asked to hand over their
drinks and may be asked to leave.
Officers will also be patrol-
ling the areas leading to down-
town to check students on their
way downtown.
Public Safety officer Keith
Knox said, "We'll prepare for the
worst and hope for the best, like
last year
The ECU Major Events Com-
mittee is planning Midnight Mad-
ness including free food, karioke,
movies and games as an alcohol-
free alternative on Saturday night.
Admission is free from 9 p.m. until
2a.m. at Mendenhall Student Cen-
ter.
Knox "encourage(s) all stu-
dents to drink responsibly, go
about in groups of three or more,
avoid isolated areas and plan ac-
tivities in advance so you don't
end up anywhere by yourself
The Student Government
Association is also encouraging
students to celebrate on Saturday
night instead of Sunday because
at 12 a.m. Sunday morning, it's
Oct. 31 anyway.
SGA President Keith Dyer
reminds students that "if this
Halloween goes well, that's two
years in a row we will have had a
safe Halloween. That's the key to
keeping Halloween here. Students
need to remember this and try to
party responsibly
The SGA will be providing
extra security downtown. Stu-
dents will be patrolling the area
and informing police of emergen-
cies, in order to prevent fights
from escalating to the level of the
fight at the Syracuse game, and to
get help to emergencies faster.
Most of the clubs and bars
downtown are planning regular
weekends as well. They will be
open and serving alcohol, but they
are not necessarily catering to
Halloween.
By Maureen Rich
Assistant News Editor
In an effort to alleviate
problems of past years, ECU's
Student Government Associa-
tion (SGA), ECU administrators
and Greenville officials have
joined forces to provide a safe,
happy, Halloween weekend for
the entire community.
"I know we can rely on
students as we have in the past
Greenville Mayor Nancy
Jenkins said at a city hall meet-
ing Wednesday. "And, with the
cooperation between the stu-
dents, the downtown owners
and the police departments, it's
going to be a happy, joyous
Halloween. We don't anticipate
anything but a safe Halloween
However, police officials
are prepared to handle unreli-
able students, and are collabo-
rating with members of Down-
town Area Restaurants and Tav-
erns (DART) to ensure safe con-
ditions. According to the head
of DART and owner of The Elbo,
Kirby Bryson, downtcwn will
hold its Halloween festivities
Saturday night, rather than Sun-
day. Restaurants and taverns
will hold normal hours Sunday.
Jenkins said the only nega-
tive feeling she received from
the community was the thought
that perhaps such a large num-
ber of police officers was in-
timidating.
"I don't think the students
see it that way. I think they see
it as safety to protect everyone
Jenkins said.
SGA plans to have a 10-
member student patrol for both
Saturday and Sunday nights.
These individuals will be
dressed in black T-shirts with
white SGA lettering. Their job
will be to summon police in the
event of an emergency, such as
a fight or vandalism.
"We're afraid that these
people will be seen as 'tattle-
tales but they're not said SGA
president Keith Dyer. "The fo-
cus is not to reprimand but
to come and inform police
SGA recently conducted
campus speaking engage-
ments by each SGA officer re-
garding Halloween and cam-
pus safety. Dyer said these
seemed to fare successfully,
and students exhibited posi-
tive attitudes.
"We've got the best po-
lice department around, and
I think they've done an excel-
lent job in planning said
Greenville City Manager Ron
Kimball. "We've got a great
university and a great student
body and an excellent asso-
ciation downtown. We've got
some great cooperation here.
"But we don't want to
get complacent about the
situation, and we don't want
to think that just because
we've done all this planning
that everything is going to go
beautifully Kimball said.
See LAW page 5
Student attacked Monday near Joyner
My books are WHERE?
By Maureen Rich
Assistant News Editor
Picture this: Greenville,
1954. A lonely ECU student wan-
ders the dusty, yellowed stacks of
Joyner Library searching for that
one book that will give her paper
the A grade (or even a B-) it
deserves. Alas, no luck. Destroyed
and frustrated, she works with
what her meager library can af-
ford her�a few books published
in 1902, an occasional newspaper
dipping, but everyone knows how
unreliable fzose can be
Takthis article, for ex-
ample. Already, we have a typo.
The first line should read the year
7993, not f?54. Although the cir-
cumstancis can be applied to both
time periods, it seems.
In 1954, when Joyner Library
opened its doors for the first time,
the library was thought to be in-
adequate for its 2,400 students. A
few touch-ups here and there have
done little to change that consen-
sus. The difference now is that
ECU students have the opportu-
nity to demand a change.
"If a person is willing to ac-
cept that a library is the heart of
any university or college, and if
we have a growing institution that
is working very hard at getting
better and better, then it means a
heart that's going to be capable of
supporting those activities said
Joyner Library Director Dr. Ken-
See VOTE page 4
By Maureen Rich
Assistant News Editor
For the fourth time this
month, an ECU student was as-
saulted and robbed on campus
while walking alone in an iso-
lated area Monday night. This
time, assailants attacked a female
at 11:35 p.m. This is the earliest
attack so far, and the first assault
on a female.
ECU police continue to urge
students to use common sense, as
the assailants have not been
caught yet. Walking alone, or even
in pairs, is a great risk to personal
safety. Despite repeated warn-
ings, however, students continue
to believe themselves to be invin-
cible.
"I had one student ask me,
'What if I don't want to give up
my property? said ECU police
Lt. Keith Knox. "It's that attitude
that might result in further harm
to the student. You have to ask
yourself, what's more important,
my life or my property?"
The fifth victim was accosted
while walking alone from the
parking lotbehind Joyner Library
to her residence hall. The alleged
incident took place near the out-
side stairwell located at the south-
east comer of the Joyner Library
building.
The victim was slightly in-
jured in the facial area when
thrown to the ground during a
struggle for her wallet. Her wal-
let, containing $30, was stolen,
according to police reports.
The assailants were de-
scribed as two black males, who
were last seen running toward
Slay and Umstead residence halls.
"Safety and security is an
issue that will benefit students,
faculty and visitors � everyone
on campus Knox said. "We're
doing everything we can, but
some students have the mentality
that these individuals have guns
only to scare people. It's an atti-
tude like that that leads to some-
one getting seriously hurt
ECU police continue to cau-
tion individuals about walking
alone or taking shortcuts across
campus.
"Walk in groups of three or
more, and don't let someone stray
from your group Knox said.
Police advise staying in well-lit
areas, and along well-traveled
streets. "Plan as few trips as pos-
sible Knox said. "And use Pirate
Ride
Knox said plans to put up
signs indicating Pirate Ride stops
are a possibility for the future.
Unfortunately, some indi-
viduals have abused the extra
security measures that ECU
police have provided students.
Security escorts should be re-
quested for emergencies only,
and should not be considered a
taxi service.
Frivolous calls made by
students who simply do not
want to walk in poor weather
conditions inconvenience offic-
ers who could be providing se-
curity for others in real need,
Knox said.
When patrol cars are un-
available, officers will escort in-
dividuals on-foot, Knox said.
ECU police ask that any-
one with information regard-
ing the past assaults and rob-
beries call Crime Stoppers at
758-7777 or the ECU police at
757-6787.
McDonalds' helpers
light the world
By Stephanie Lassiter
Staff Writer
ECU students have filled
10,000 bags of sand during this
month. No, they were not try-
ing to stop a flood. The students
were participating in the Ronald
McDonald House's annual
"Light A Luminary" fund-
raiser.
The project involves fill-
ing white paper bags with sand
and candles. The bags, to be lit
on Christmas Eve, will be sold
to neighborhoods, churches and
individuals. Generally, the lit
candles will burn throughout
the night.
Last year, the Ronald
McDonald House sold 3,400
kits. This year, they intend to
sell 10,000 kits.
"We hope to sell three
times as many kits as last year
said Stephanie Roberson, pub-
lic relations director.
Due to the huge number of
bags that needed to be filled,
there was a tremendous need
for volunteers. Many of the vol-
unteers came from ECU and
from the Student Volunteer Pro-
gram headed by Judy Baker.
"The volunteers have been
a tremendous help said Joylyn
Hannahs, Ronald McDonald
House public relations intern
and ECU student. "We are well
ahead of schedule, thanks to
their efforts
According to Baker, the
volunteers from her program
were primarily responsible for
filling the bags. The volunteer
program set up workdays on
Tuesdays and Thursdays. Be-
tween 30-40 volunteers showed
up for each of the sessions
throughout this month.
"It's always one of our fa-
vorite projects Baker said.
"We never have trouble finding
volunteers
Baker said the volunteer
program always brings stu-
dents, who don't know one an-
other closer together in "accom-
plishing an important mission
Hannahs said that stu-
dents from Alpha Delti Pi, I
Gamma Sigma Sigma, Delta p
Zeta, Pi Lambda Phi, ECU
health classes, as well as stu-
dents from the volunteer pro-
gram, have played important
roles in helping with the project. �
"The students have rallied
behind the project to assemble
the kits said Hannahs.
Photo by Cedric Van Buran
See LIGHT page 5
Joylyn Hannahs, Luminary Assembly Coordinator at the Ronald
McDonald House, sits on top of the thousands of bags of sand.

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October 28, 1993
English professor focuses on Dracula
Defacing, propaganda upset students
Anti-semitic fliers stuffed in textbooks about Nazi war
criminals and the defacing of a black theology textbook tempo-
rarily put students and professors on edge at Cleveland State
University. Both incidents took place in late September at the
university bookstore. Someone slipped fliers containing "anti-
Holocaust" propaganda into copies of Prosecuting Nazi War Crimi-
nals, which was written by a faculty member, Alan Rosenbaum,
and used in a philosophy course, reported the Campus Marketplace,
a newsletter of the National Association of College Stores. In the
other incident, the only copy of For All My People, a textbook for a
black theology class, had three chapters cut out and a dark liquid
stained the top edges of the pages. The liquid reportedly looked
like blood, although it was not officially identified as such.
First Amendment focus of conference
Concerned about political correctness? First Amendment
issues on college campuses was scheduled to be the subject of an
Oct. 21 interactive videoconf erence at the State University of New
York at Albany. Panel members talked about hate speech, diver-
sity and controversial newspaper articles in a debate moderated
by Charlayne Hunter-Gault, national correspondent for "The
MacNeilLehrer News Hour Almost 100 colleges and universi-
ties subscribed to the videoconference, sponsored by the Public
Broadcasting Service's Adult Learning Satellite Service (ALSS)
and SUNY. The videoconference was beamed via satellite di rectly
to participating colleges for a $350 fee for non-ALSS members and
$250 for ALSS members.
Low SAT scores, 'simplified' school books linked
Declining verbal scores in the Scholastic Aptitude Test (SAT)
can be attributed to simplified language in school books, a study
by a Cornell University sociologist has found. SAT verbal scores
began to fall in the 1960s, when the first Baby Boomers began
taking SATs, dropped for 16 years and have remained low ever
since. "The major 'simplifications' of American school books
came in the 1950s � not because the average American child had
suddenly become dumber, but because of changes in educational
philosophy said Donald Hayes, who developed a computer
system for measuring the difficulty of texts. "Texts were simpli-
fied to increase 'success' in reading, recognizing that this would
be at the expense of a text's 'challenge Hayes analyzed 766 texts
from 1860 to 1991. The National Enquirer and Sports Illustrated
ranked minus 10.3.
Compiled by Maureen Rich. Taken from CPS
and other campus newspapers.
By Jason Williams
Staff Writer
He strikes fear in the hearts
of moviegoers everywhere. He
suck?, blood, sleeps in a casket
and is afraid of crosses. He is
Dracula, Prince of Darkness, and
he is the subject of an upcoming
book by an ECU English profes-
sor.
Dr. James Holte is watch-
ing Dracula movies, not to get
into the Halloween spirit, but to
gather information for his forth-
coming book, Dracula in the Dark.
The book will be a study of film
adaptations of the legendary
vampire first popularized by
Irish novelist Bram Stoker nearly
a century ago.
Stoker's novel Dracula is
based largely on the legend of
Vlad the Impaler, Holte said.
Dracula differs, however, from
Vlad in that Dracula takes place
in a Victorian setting and the
historical Vlad lived in medieval
times.
Holte selected Dracula as
his subject because of the popu-
larity of the vampire in movies.
Dracula is central in many of the
known 500 vampire movies and
is always a favorite with his stu-
dents in his film courses.
"Whereas Frankenstein
and the Mummy come and go,
Dracula is always popular. Each
generation creates characters
that appeal to its own needs.
Dracula features eroticism and
sex appeal. He differs from the
mechanistic monster that is Fran-
kenstein Holte said.
Dracula was first seen in
silent films of the 1910s. Bela
Lugosi's immortal portrayal in
the 1930s popularized the char-
acter, creating the image of the
vampire that is still copied to-
day.
Other Draculas range from
the British series starring Chris-
topher Lee, two German
Nosferatu films, a Japanese ver-
sion with Mori Kishida, an Afri-
can-American Blacula and even
an Abbot and Costello parody.
"The Dracula character has
a very long film history, dating
back to the beginning of the me-
dium Holte said. Perhaps the
best known recent screen
Dracula is that of Francis Ford
Coppola's 1992 version.
Holte said Coppola's
Dracula lost some of the edge
that earlier films had because the
character was sexy and debonair
instead of frightening. "He's
more romantic than the Victo-
rian original and much less ter-
rifying. He gets the girl and
goes to heaven in the end.
"The main problem with
the film is that it turns Dracula
into a kind of 'Beauty and the
Beast' rather than a film of ter-
ror. I guess I'm more interested
in the scary Dracula than the
lover Dracula Holte said.
Holte has written two pre-
vious books, The Ethnic I, ana-
lyzing autobiographies of im-
migrants to America, and The
Conversion Experience in
America, dealing with recollec-
tions of dramatic religious epi-
sodes. Both were published by
Greenwood Press, which will
also publish Dracula in the Dark.
The book is scheduled for
release in 1997, to coincide with
the 100th anniversary of the
publication of Stoker's novel.
Career Services to hold Health Career Day
Health organizations come to campus on Nov. 2
By Tammy Zion
Staff Writer
It's not in what you
know�it's in who you know.
Well, here's your chance. East
Carolina's Health Career Day is
Nov. 2 and aside from meeting
valuable contacts and creating
job possibilities, some may be
leaving a little bit richer.
Eighty representatives
from various hospitals and other
health care organizations will
be present to answer questions
about their institution, as well
as recruiting potentials. Stu-
dents are encouraged to be pre-
sentable and carry a few copies
of their resumes.
"There's a very high de-
mand for that type of career
area said Dr. Jim
Westmoreland, Director of Ca-
reer Services. "There are going
to be people there who literally
are trying to make arrangements
for you to come and do work
with them, before you gradu-
ate
If you think you need to be
a health care major, you're
wrong. According to Dr.
Westmoreland, hospitals need
everything from accountants to
public relations representatives.
The information can be ob-
tained, if you ask the right ques-
tions.
The representatives will be
catering to Nursing, Physical
and Occupational Therapy, Lab
Clinicians, Rehabilitation Coun-
seling, Recreational Therapy,
Social Work, Psychology, Spe-
cial Education and CDFR ma-
J
EAST
CAROLINIAN T
Chapter 9
I was in Burt's, downing a few
brews when the kid walked in. It
didn't really surprise me when he
walked through that door � like
father, like son, right? That is if you
believed the kid's story, which the
�jury was still out on.
The kid looked like a ghost had
�walked over his grave � or maybe
.like the ghost himself. For a 22-year-
old, he looked not a day under forty.
He was as pale as a mid-moming
3iaze, his eyes were bloodshot and
!he walked with a distinct slump in
his shoulders. .s he passed through
the red neon of the Bud sign over the
pool table, he instantly reminded
me of Al. I shook my head, trying to
dear it like a dog tries to dry itself off.
He planted himself on the stool
beside me with a thud like a stack of
newspapers hitting the sidewalk.
"Gimme a beer" he said, never look-
ing up from the cigarette and glass-
strewn floor. Burt looked at me, not
making a move until I nodded my
head. Kid looked like he could use a
beer � hell, it sure couldn't hurt
him, not in his condition.
As Burt slid the beer in front of
the kid, he moved a couple cf feet
down the bar. Burt knew I was look-
ing for Al and couldn't help but be
interested. I didn't blame him � Al
had done a lot for Burt's. That that
wasn't important, only the kid mat-
tered now.
"What's up, kid?" I said, down-
ing another swallow of beer. He
didn't answer me right away, just
kept staring into his glass like it
would tell his fortune like some side-
show gypsy. I'd had enough nights
with Al to know that it wouldn't
work; the problems only got deeper
and deeper. I'd almost thought he
hadn't heard me when he spoke in a
voice as low as the foghorn that kept
the boats off the rocks of Scotch Har-
bor.
"I don't understand it, Mick
This was the first time the kid had
used my first name, so I knew he was
in trouble. "Why'd he leave? Was it
because of me? Sometimes I wish I'd
never found out he was my father.
My life was so much simpler�now
it's turned upside-down and I don't
know what to do The kid downed
The Brewery.
A place where dreams are made and unmade, lives are turned upside
down and a drink is a drink. A place where you kept one hand on your wallet
and one eye on the guy across the street. Basically, a place
where a man can forget his troubles and drown his
sorrows for a ivhile.
Mick Hammered liad sworn never to set foot
in the Brewery again. Setting out to find his old
friend Al Cohol, Mick finds himself up to his neck
?V� in the seedy and fermented world of the Brewery.
Ss & EveryTfiursdayinTlie East Carolinian, Mick
unll meet a character who will expose Al in a whole neiv light. When it'sfinally
over and done with, Mick�and the reader�will be faced with one of the most
important questions either lias rverfaced.
What place does Al Cohol have in my life?
The Case of the Ten Beers
"Gritty, realistic. Hammered is the ultimate in tough, comparable to
Spillane's Hammer and Hammett's Spade
Joel Keggsy, The Beersborough Gazette
EAST
CAROLINIAN
his beer in one swallow and mo-
tioned for another. I nodded for Burt
to go ahead � the kid might need
one.
"Johnny Red, let me tell you a
few things about Al I figured if he
was drinking that fast, maybe I
should use his first name too. It might
make things go a little easier for him.
"First of all, it's not your fault. Blam-
ing yourself is only gonna make it
worse. Al was the way he is long
before you came along. Take my
word for it
The kid was looking at me with
a wet look in his eyes. What I didn't
need was him causing a scene so I
kept going to keep his attention.
"You're not alone, either, kid. From
what I hear, about 12-15 percent of
all kids your age go through this
same thing. Letmeguesswhatyou're
feeling. How about anger? Guilt?
Shame? Ring any bells?"
The kid whipped his head up,
looking at me like a deer looks at a
pair of headlights. He'd stopped feel-
ing sorry for himself, that was one
thing. "That's right, kid, I know
what's it like. You think that if you
behave a certain way, everything
will turn out all right. Hate to break
it to you, kid, but you got no control
over it. Al's gonna do what he's
gonna do
"Heck, I've even heard that kids
like you are more likely to use other
drugs. They're more apt to attempt
and commit suicide, more likely to
have complusive behavior � this is
no small thing, Red. Don'teven think
you're alone in this
The kid sighed and stood up
from the bar stool. "Maybe you're
right, Hammered. I guess I still got a
lot of thinking to do. I'm gonna go
home for a little bit
"Good idea, kid I threw my
arm around his shoulder and led
him out of Burt's. As I watched him
walk down the street, I lit a cigarette
just as a huge 18-wheeler pulled up.
This burly guy wearing jeans, a
denim shirt and a baseball cap with
Budweiser stenciled on it jumped
out from the cab.
"Hey, buddy. Where the hops
am I?" he bellowed.
"You're in the Brewery
�twntm tJLI. K wr iV
BITS
204 L 5TH ST.
75Z-6953
jors.
They will be given names
and information on how to go
about finding the jobs they want,
and learning what questions to
ask in the real world.
Ten prizes of $100 will be
drawn randomly from those
who sign up. The prizes are not
cash, but will be applied to
spring tuition.
The money is coming from
the employer's registration fee.
Organization and hospital rep-
resentatives will be coming from
Florida, Georgia, South Caro-
lina and Pennsylvania, as well
as North Carolina. Want to see
a little more of the country be-
cause of a job? This may be
your opportunity.
"They underclassmen
ought tc come and explore the
possibilities, just to see if they
might find work with some
hospital or type of institution
before they graduate
Westmoreland said.
This event attracted
around 400 people last year.
Students are encouraged to
come early in order to talk with
most of the representatives
present.
Maritime Studies Association Presents
USCG Captain's License Prep Course
DiPUTam or TxiuroiTiTioK
S&jEiSSffiP
This course wiN prepare you to take the USCG Captain's
Test � Learn the Coast Guard way of thinking
Nov. 13 and 14. 1993 Bam to 4:30pm
Maritime History Bldg. Corner of 9th and Cotanche St.
Cost $200, $50 deposit (tax deductible)
Limited space -1 st come, 1 st served basis
Reply to MSA co ECU Maritime History Dept.
The course is taught by Capt. Rick Jones - USCG Licensed
to 1600 tons, 20 years experience
For Information, call 757-0630 (evenings
TRUTH
in concert
October 28, at 7:30 pm
at the Martin County Auditorium
in Williamston,NC
(Beside the Williamston High School
off of highway 17)
Tickets are $6 in advance
Or $7 at the door
Advance tickets may be purchased
at your local Christian Bookstore
For more information contact:
the Memorial Baptist Church
792-2865
Co-sponsored by Campus Christian Fellowship
mm





tf
October 28, 1993
The East Carolinian 3
s memorialize faculty member
i ampusand in
. presented as a
memorial b her friends and col-
les from Norm Carolina and
elsewhere.
The concerts, entitled the
Donna Pease Commemorative
Concerts, are intended "to remem-
ber and celebrate the life of one of
the School of Music's most loved
and revered teachers and perform-
ers said Malcolm Tait, Dean of the
ECU School of Music.
The first memorial concert will
be presented on Sunday, Nov. 7, at
3 p.m. in the Fletcher Music Center
Recital Hall. The second memorial
concert will be presented on Mon-
day, Nov. 8, at 8 p.m. in Smedes
Parlor at St. Mary's College in Ra-
theseconcertswill fea-
" v i �rks: Schubert's
an excerpt
TaU npus
n's 1 Einste (ksange ;
1 )ebussy's Sonata for Violoncello and
nell from the Robert
lumann Romance, Opus94, No.
1. and a selection horn Schumann's
t:iintti Pieces, Opus 73; two Brahms
Intermezzi; two songs bv Richard
Hundley; a clarinetduo by Reinhold
GtieieandMeinglaubigesHerzefiam
the J.S. Bach Cantata No. 68.
Performers at the events will
be ECU faculty members Louise
Toppin, soprano; Nathan Williams,
clarinet;JohnO'Brian,piano;Selma
Gokcen, cello; Brad Foley, saxo-
phone; and Jay Pierson, baritone.
Also performing will be harpsi-
chordist Brenda Bruce of Raleigh;
Deborah Chadacki, professor of
clarinet at the University of Michi-
gan; pianist jane Hawkins, artist in
residence at Duke University; pia-
nist Marmaduke Miles of UNC-
Chapel Hill; baritone Fredric Moses
if the I lart School of Music; Green-
ville flutist Anne Searl and violist
Phyllis Wiens, associate principal
viola in the North Carolina Sym-
phony.
The third memorial con-
cert will be given on Sunday, Nov.
21, at 3 p.m. at Wright Auditorium.
The performers will be the ECU
combl ied choirs and orchestra, who
will be accompanied bv the ECU
string orchestra. Major choral work
will be presented at this very special
memorial concert.
Dease was a member of the
vocal faculty at ECU horn 1984 un-
til her death in the fall of 1992, at
which time she was serving as chair
of the vocal studies department. A
native of Raleigh, Dease attended
St. Mary's College, and received
her bachelor's degree from
Campbell University. She received
her master's in music from the Uni-
versity of Illinois and has done ad-
ditional studies in various places
such as the Oberlin Conservatory,
UNC-Chapel Hill, the Cincinnati
Conservatory, thePeabodyConser-
Fortune Magazine rates Raleigh-Durham tops
RALEIGH (AP) � A high
concentration of doctorates and a
"brainy workforce" landed Ra-
leigh-Durham on top of Fortune
magazine's annual list of best cit-
ies for business.
The magazine's Nov. 15 is-
sue, which comes out next week,
cites thearea's three major univer-
sities, Research Triangle Park and
state-sponsored incubators for
emerging companies in biotech-
nology and microelectronics.
The criteria for the
magazine's ratings this year fo-
cused on "knowledge" workers,
as well as more traditional factors
Due to the
joyous Hal-
loween sea-
son, the
weekly News
Writers' meet-
ing will be
held at 4:45
instead of
5:30 as usual.
(This is also
due to the
fact that
there is no
editorial
meeting at
5:00.)
like costs, general quality of the
workforce and local attitudes to-
ward business.
"As a long-time advocate of
well-trained workers, I'm proud to
be able to say the Triangle's
workforce was our winning card
Gov. Jim Hunt said in announcing
the ranking at a news conference.
Using skilled technical work-
ers and business innovation as key
factors, the Fortune list included
some older Northern cities not rou-
tinely found in other "best city"
lists.
New York was listed as No. 2
because it is "home to many of the
world's shrewdest financial and
communications professionals
Boston was third with its universi-
ties, health-care facilities and con-
centration of high-tech industries.
Seattle, home to Microsoft
and Boeing, is fourth. Austin is
listed fifth, and Chicago, with com-
panies like Motorola and Abbott
Laboratories, is sixth.
Houston, with its medical
facilities and NASA research com-
plexes, finished No. 7, with San
Jose eighth. Philadelphia, home to
several pharmaceutical giants, was
ninth; and Minneapolis, with 3M
and Honeywell, was 10th.
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vatory and the Franz Schubert In-
stitute in Austria.
Dease appeared in vari-
ous solo recitals and in oratorio
and orchestral concerts in Char-
lotte, New York, Raleigh, Wash-
ington, D.C. and abroad in Ger-
many and Spain. Various ex-
amples of her work include per-
forming as the messo-soprano for
a PBS recording of the Messiah for
the Children's Miracle Network;
performing with the North Caro-
lina Symphony; in 1986, perform-
ing the role of Elizabeth Proctor
in The Crucible which was di-
rected by Robert Ward in New
York City. She also joined the ECU
faculty in premiering work by
Mark Taggart.
All concerts are free and
open to the public, but donations
will be accepted for the ECU
School of Music scholarship fund
which has been established in Ms.
Dease's memory.
RHA wins state award
By Tammy Zion
Staff Writer
At the annual North Carolina
Housing Officers Association's
(NCHO) conference Oct. 15 - 17,
ECU's Residence Hall Association
was given the Dan K. Wooten
award. This award is presented to
the most outstanding RHA in the
state. Dan K. Wooten, the founder
of NCHO served as the Director of
Housing at ECU for about 25 years.
ECU's RHA received this
award for their informational pro-
grams, service to ECU and commit-
ment to the state organization for
the 1992 3 academic year.
RHA programs includeS.E.X.
Week, refrigerator and microwave
rentals, carpet sales, Hall Olympics,
Roommate Appreciation Day, Al-
cohol Awareness and African-
American Trivia Contest. RHA also
sponsored fund raisers and other
activities to help PICASO (Pitt
County AIDS Service Organiza-
tion), Ronald McDonald House
and the Children's Miracle Net-
work. During the 1992-93 aca-
demic year, RHA sponsored 43
acuvines,sent51 members to lead-
ership conferences and hosted the
state conference for the North
Carolina Association of Residence
Halls (NCARH).
Last year's officers were:
Lisa Denning, president; Janna
McDonald, vice president; India
Vaughn, National Communica-
tions Coordinator; James Moretz,
Treasurer; Tina Turner, Secretary;
and Linda Sessoms, Advisor.
This year, Janna McDonald
is president and NCARH presi-
dent. James Moretz is the Associ-
ate Finance Director for NCARH.
Thirty-three RHA members rep-
resented ECU at the South Atlan-
tic Association of Residence Halls
annual conference this month in
Tuscaloosa, Alabama.
1 YEAR ANNIVERSARY SPECIAL
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Pick up a College Bowl Information and
Registration Packet from the Information
Desk, Mendenhall Student Center.
Sponsored by the ECU Student Union Speciol Events Committee
First plow team members will receive $25.00 each and a College Bowl t-shirl.
Second place learn members will receive a College Bowl insulated mug.
For more information, contact the Student Activities Office,
210 Mendenhall, 757-47664711.





October 28, 1993
Continued from page 1
een damaged
� termites. He
ire. no one will ever
Mi
and the
unity can
bond referendum Nov. 2 that will
de funds with which ECU
re the library that has
gradually faded from the campus
'Pride and Joy" list.
A significant improvement
would he to rescue about 75,000
volumes of library material from a
local warehouse commonly occu-
pied by "an occasional bird, an
occasional snake and manv hun-
gry termites, Marks said.
Those vol u mes ha ve resided
off-campus since the summer of
1990, and this year alone will cost
the university 546,000.
With a yearly cost such as
that, $184,000 has been spent stor-
ing books in a facility that has
already seen one visit from an ex-
terminator.
According to Marks, this
money comes from loyner's bud-
get, which may explain some of
the problems Joyner is currently
facing. As far as the warehoused
books are concerned, students
may request their retrieval at the
circulation desk, if they know
enough to ask.
"We have a courier go to the
warehouse twice a day Marks
said. "They identify the material,
tiring it back, and it's kept on the
hold shelf
The exiled material was not
chosen randomly, Marks said.
"What we identified, in some in-
stances, were materials that were
duplicate copies of items that we
have in our collection he said.
"In some instances it's material
that we have on Microfilm or Mi-
crofiche.
"In other cases, it's material
that has demonstrated little use
over an extended period of time
Marks said. However, students,
faculty and others often request
material from the warehouse.
! Marks said, as Murphy's
Law suggests will happen, those
books thought to be of little use
have become popular since they
were banished from campus.
Using Mark's approxima-
tions, 7.5 percent of the entire
joyner collection is in storage.
Marks said it is undetermined how
said the library can
nother study area.
i i v quite limited, and
the close quarters result in many
noi-e complaints. Marks said such
problems occur largely because of
students' inconsiderations.
While a passed bond refer-
endum does not mean the extinc-
tion of all and any gripes, it will
mean several vital changes and
improvements for a library that is
current.lv filing its university.
What exactly is wrong with
Joyner? (Taken from pamphlets
distributed at Joyner Library)
� Space allows for only
500,000 volumes, and on June 30,
Joyner's collection totaled 955,391.
� Building use exceeds 4,000
people a day, more than 500,000
people per year.
� There are only 1,184 seats
for public use.
� There are no group study
facilities.
� ECU's student body is at
nearly 18,000.
� There are only 75 graduate
student carrels, and 24 faculty
studies.
� Existing electrical and
HVAC systems available to Joyner
are inadequate to support the
growing number of personal com-
puters available for student use.
� The single elevator in the
building is often inoperable, mak-
ing collections and services un-
available to persons with disabili-
ties.
What exactly could the bond
provide?
� $28,900,000 for an addi-
tion to Joyner.
� Shelving space for more
than 1.5 million volumes of mate-
rial.
� Seats for 2,000 patfons.
� 37 group study rooms.
� Individual study carrels.
� More than 100 graduate
carrels.
� 75 faculty studies.
� Production and distribu-
tion of television programming.
� A computer network that
will permit students and the pub-
he to have access to data, images,
voice and video resources located
around the world.
If you think these are im-
provements, and can only help
ECU expand, get out and vote!
Clinton delivers revamped health care plan
WASHINGTON (AP) �In-
sisting the "bottom line" on
health-care reform has not
changed, President Clinton
Wednesday released a retooled
version of his plan that puts off
the guarantee of universal cov-
erage for a year and sets limits
on federal subsidies for medical
care.
The president and his wife
and adviser, Hillary Rodham
Clinton, delivered their 1,300-
page Health Security Plan to a
cheering crowd of legislators in
the Capitol's historic Statuary
Hall Wednesday.
Clinton laid down a
straightforward challenge: "Just
one simple request: I ask that
before the Congress finishes its
work next year, you pass and I
sign a bill that will actually guar-
antee health security to every
citizen of this great country
He said his basic goal re-
mains unchanged � guarantee-
ing a standard set of benefits to
every American, calling it "my
bottom line
"When it is over, we must
have achieved comprehensive
health care security for all Ameri-
cans or the endeavor will not
have been worth the effort
Clinton said.
Still, bowing to the politi-
cal reality of the long debate
ahead, Clinton now hopes to
ensure every American is guar-
anteed a standard set of benefits
by the start of 1998.
And trying to balance com-
peting demands for more gener-
ous health coverage against calls
for tighter cost controls, Clinton
is proposing to expand benefits
in some areas while slowing the
phase-in of others. He also has
agreed to cap subsidies for small
businesses and low-income
workers.
Mrs. Clinton, signaling the
long road ahead, called the leg-
islation "a framework off of
which to work" and urged legis-
lators to subject all competing
health proposals before Congress
to the "highest level of scrutiny
She expressed hope for a
"vigorous, honest debate that
sheds light and not just heat
"This will be, for the next
month, an opportunity for all of
us to work together to go beyond
politics as usual, to make it clear
to the American people that this
president and this Congress hear
them and are committed to solv-
ing their problems in a very real
way Mrs. Clinton said.
House Speaker Thomas
Foley, D-Wash said Statuary
Hall, where five presidents were
inaugurated, "is a fitting place
for the inauguration of the
Clinton Health Security Act
Offering a preview of the
battles ahead, however, House
Minority Leader Bob Michel,
D-Ill cautioned that there are
"substantive and profound
policy differences" over how
to proceed and that today's cer-
emony was "just the beginning
of a long, tortuous process
"What we owe the people
is a promise that we will not
worry about authorship and
that we will work together on
a bipartisan basis for what is
good for Americans said Sen-
ate Republican Leader Bob
Dole.
Clinton hopes to use the
launch of his revised plan to
regain some of the momentum
he lost amid a flurry of criticism
and foreign-policy distractions
over the past month.
Doctor used untested drug
NEW YORK (AP) � A can-
cer researcher supplied an experi-
mental drug that was clandestinely
used on 16 terminally ill brain can-
cer patients, The Daily News re-
ported today.
Dr. Peter Wienvk allowed
"leftover" interleukin 2, a drug ap-
proved for treating kidney cancer
patients, to be injected into 16 pa-
tients' brain tumors at Montefiore
Hospital in 1987, The Neivs said.
Wierruk, 54, had been chair-
man of the hospital's oncology de-
partment, but was demoted when
his illicit research was exposed by
a federal investigation.
At the time of the brain ex-
periment, Wierruk had approval
from the U.S. Food and Drug Ad-
ministration only to use the drug
on kidney cancer patients, the pa-
per said.
Wierruk "knew these termi-
nally ill patients would die soon
without treatment, and that this
promising experimental treatment
was their last hope the doctor
said in court papers.
Hospital lawyer Nadia AdJer
said Montefiore was unaware of
the experiment and emphasized
there was no evidence the drug
hurt the terminally ill patients.
She said all 16 patients prob-
ably have died, but conceded the
hospital had lost track of them.
The patients had consented
to the experimental drug, TheNews
said. But they were not told that
the FDA had not approved of the
drug for brain cancers.
Wierruk finally confessed to
his illicit experiment in May 1992,
but struck a deal with prosecutors
last June. The charges are to be
dropped in December if he gave
full details of the testing and
coverup.
Weirnik refused to be inter-
viewed by Tlte News. He is still
associate director of the Albert
Einstein Cancer Center, the paper
said.
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October 28, 1993
Gunman angry over Bosnia
Bos
� i amed and cowered
under tables as the man opened fire
wildly with a pistol Tuesday night
in the hotel coffee shop overlooking
the Nile River. He also wounded an
American, an Italian and a Svriah.
The shooting came as Egyp-
tian tourism was beginning to re-
cover from losses as high as 80 per-
cent brought on by a bloody cam-
paign by Islamic extremists to topple
the secular government.
An Interior Ministry state-
ment said the gunman, identified as
Saber Farhat Abu el-Ela of Cairo,
confessed to firing with a gun that
belonged to his father. It made no
mention of a motive but said Abu
el-fci was dismissed from the army
as mentally unfit.
The government-run daily Al
Gomhuria said Abu el-Ela told po-
lice that he was avenging the kill-
ings of Muslim children, the rape of
women and the destruction of
mosques in Bosnia.
Al-Ahram, also a government
paper, quoted witnesses as saying
he shouted "God is great and slo-
gans about Bosnia. If true, it could
suggest a link with the wave of
Muslim extremist violence that has
plagued Egypt.
But 1st Lt. Hany Fawzi of the
nearby Garden City police station
said the report that he shouted slo-
gans was unconfirmed.
Some of the victims were law-
yers attending a convention on pe-
nal law at the Semiramis Inter-Con-
tinental Hotel, where the shooting
occurred about 1 p.m.
The U.S. Embassy identified
the dead Americans as Coby
Hoffman, in his 40s, and Robert
Guidi. Embassy officials said both
men were from New Jersey but had
no further details.
They refused to identify the
wounded American, citing U.S. pri-
vacy laws. He reportedly was shot
in the hip.
In Paris, the French victim was
identified as Fernand Boulan, 54, a
former dean of law and political
science at the University of Aix-en-
Provence.
Boulan, mayor of
Chateauneuf-le-Rouge near
Marseille, was said to be attending
the convention.
The wounded Italian, identi-
fied as Luigi Daga, 46, an Italian
Justice Ministry official attending
the conference, was in a coma with
a head wound.
TheSyrian, whose namecould
not be confirmed, was in serious
condition.
tt'KT'li
TRADITION SINCE LATE SEPTEMB
?-5855 1 10 E '4th St Downtr
LIGHT
Continued
from page 1
Each kit costs five dollars
for eight white bags full of sand,
eight candles and an instruction
sheet. Representatives from the
Ronald McDonald House will
sell the kits to neighborhoods,
churches and other organiza-
tions in and around Greenville.
Kits will be available while sup-
plies last and can be purchased
from representatives or through
the House (830-0062).
One kit should cover an
average-size front yard or walk-
way. The House expects to raise
over $20,000 from this fund-
raiser.
The Ronald McDonald
House provides a "home away
from home" for the families of
seriously ill children hospital-
ized at the Children's Hospital
at University Medical Center.
The house has served over 2600
families since it opened in 1987.
Students who wish to be-
come involved in the volunteer
program are encouraged, by Di-
rector, Judy Baker, to notice the
volunteer calendar outside of
her office (room 201
Christenbury).
"We are delighted to have
students who want to make a
difference Baker.
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IN 3 DAYS!
With The T-Lite Diet Plan
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� Council of International
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Phone:
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3219 Landmark St.
Greenville, NC 27834
Thursday
CknVllItb PULL (Original) SORT OF Al.TKRNATIN K
(ONLY S2 TO SKK A r IJANF) H VI V l)F I
RARE DAZE (HEAD MUSIC)
Saturday
PLUTOPU (REGGAE)
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We open at 4:30 EVERY TUES-FRI
The East Carolinian 5
LAW
"We hope it does. We think it
will but there's always that
half percent or one percent of
the element that we don't like to
have there that pops in
"We've got excellent re-
sources, excellent teamwork
Kimball said, with which to
combat potentially poor situa-
tions.
"The partnership between
the city and ECU, and the city
and DART is what made the
difference last year said Green-
ville Police Chief Charles
Hinman. "I'm optimistic that
that's what will make the differ-
ence this year
Safety, over-consumption
and under-age drinking were
stressed to all DART members,
Bryson said. "Everyone's ready
to cooperate Bryson said.
Downtown restaurants
and taverns will focus their fes-
tivities on Saturday night,
Bryson emphasized.
"That's what we've told
everyone he said. "Most of the
people I've talked to have made
other plans for Sunday night
rather than going downtown
Bryson said.
Bryson said there are no
costume parties or contests
downtown this weekend.
Greenville police plan to
contact area apartment manag-
ers, also.
This was done in the past,
as a precautionary measure to
assure open communication and
cooperation with Greenville po-
lice.
Daylight Savings Time pre-
sents Greenville with a unique
situation.
The normal closing time for
taverns downtown is 2 a.m but
Daylight Savings Time pushes
the clocks back one hour at ex-
actly 2 a.m. This circumstance
will ultimately prevent every-
one from emptying into the
streets of Greenville at the same
time. While Taverns will remain
Continued from page 1
open for that extra hour,
people are encouraged to
gradually move on.
Mendenhall's Midnight
Madness will remain open
until 3 a.m which actually
means an extra hour provided
by Daylight Savings.
The SGA, ECU and
Greenville officials remind
students that responsible be-
havior will result in contin-
ued yearly Halloween festivi-
ties, but this is a privilege stu-
dents and visitors have not
always enjoyed. Prior to last
year, the downtown area was
closed for three years because
of increased violence and van-
dalism.
Students are also re-
minded of the several assaults
and robberies that have re-
cently occurred on campus.
Students should use
common sense, and always
stay in groups of three or more
for their protection.
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e.
ha ,
�-
��
�� �
77ie �asf Carolinian
je 6
Opinion
iSorf Carolinian
October 28, 1993
Printed on
uiqer
Lindsaj Fernandez, ft neml t
Gregorj Dickens, Managing Editor
Matthew A. Hege, Advertising Director
Deborah Daniel, Secretary
Karen Hasseil v. � i Editoi
Maureen Riih, issl VewsEditor
' Julie Totten
Laura Wright. sst Lifestyle Editor
Rohert S. Todd, Spom Editor
Brian Olson. sst Sports Editor
Amy E. YVirtZ, Opinion Page Editor
Amelia Yongue. Copy Editor
Jessica Stanley. Copy Editor
VVes Tinkham. Account Executive
Kelly Kellis, Account Executive
Jennifer Jenkins, Account Executive
Tonya Heath, Account Executive
Brandon Perry, Account Executive
100� recycled paper
Tony Dunn, Business Manager
Margie O'Shea, Circulation Manager
Burt Aycock, Layout Manager
Franco Sacchi, Asm. Layout Manager
Mike Ashley, Creative Director
Elain Calmon, Asst. Creative Director
Cedric Van Buren, Photo Editor
Chris Kemple, Staff Illustrator
Matt MacDonald, Systems Manager
Sen tag the� fcC U community since 1925. The East Carolinian publishes 12.000 copies every Tuesday and Thursday The masthead
.tonal ,n each ed�,on �,he opinion of the Editonal Board. The East Carolinian welcomes letters. L.ed to250 JZl LtletS
Edft H y�r ,7 EZ'rm"n reSerVCS ,He nght'� edU �r rejeCt ie"erS f�r Publicallon- �� "�u.d addressed o' Option
Editor. The Las, Carolinian. Puhhcafons Bldg ECU. Greenville. N.C 27858-4353. For more information, call (919) 757-66-
Responsibility key to safe Halloween!
Halloween just isn't for kids anymore, student was assaulted and robbed on cam-
No one thinks of little kids going out, wide- pus while walking alone in an isolated area
eyed and filled with excitement, wearing Monday night. She was robbed of her wal-
badly-made costumes begging for candy.
And it's sad, in a way, because adults
have pretty much taken it over and made it
into a cheesy, sexual "let's-get-trashed-and-
score-with-some-other-drunk-person" holi-
day. They must have realized just how cool
Halloween was and felt left out of the
kookiness � hence the altered attention.
In any case, it must be addressed that
Halloween has become (just like all other
let and thrown to the ground during a
struggle. The assailants were described as
two black males, a description matching pre-
vious reports.
ECU Police Lt. Keith Knox believes
that "safety and security is an issue that
will benefit students, faculty and visitors
� everyone on campus He also urges
people to walk in groups of three or more,
on well-lit, well-travelled streets and to plan
holidays) an adult holiday. Maybe it has to as few trips as possible to insure a safe
do with the lost innocence of the world, the arrival.
increasing violence, the fear emanating from Sounds like a little common sense
urban areas and seeping into rural territo- needs to be had, and quickly, too. Don't
nes
Or maybe it's some-
thing totally different.
Halloween's historical
roots are steeped in reli-
gious observances, Celtic
rites and superstition.
Not typical kid-fare,
true, but it's not like any of
us were alive back then to
legitimize the current adult
bastardization of this effer-
vescent holiday ("It's full
of,heady-goodness).
That doesn't mean
that there isn't any
fun to be hadit just
means that we need
to be especially
aware of what's hap-
pening around us.
think you're above these incidents, for
Murphy's Law always
proves you wrong. Be-
sides, it's just plain stupid
to walk across a dark cam-
pus, alone at some un-
godly hour. It's not safe.
Which leads us back
to our initial topic: Hallow-
een. Since a large portion
of the ECU populace will
end up downtown on Sat-
urday evening (yes, it's
been moved to Saturday night, for various
And this doesn't include the greeting reasons thatspace doesn't allow for detail) it
card business, either. That's a fiasco. If the must be told to all first semester and trans-
card company gets its grimy little hands on fer students that we weren't always allowed
it, you can pretty much kiss the real mean- to go downtown and whoop it up
ing of a holiday away. Christmas has be- In fact, last year was the first time in
come Santa Claus, Thanksgiving is turkey three years that we've enjoyed this privi-
and potatoes, Easter is all about an inane lege. Downtown was closed because of in-
rabbit that hands out candy, and New Year's creased violence and vandalism. Last year
is,well, another sexual excuse (let 'em have went off without a hitch, and a good time was
that one, for all we care). had by all.
J lhe point? WeI1' the P�int is simPly Unfortunately, this year there won't be
this. Since Halloween is an adult holiday, any costume parties or contests downtown
all of you people out there better start act- much to the dismay of a few disgruntled stu-
accordingly. And that means dents. Not to be incredibly cynical or any-
responsiblility.
Yes, we know, "it'snotasmuchfuuunnn
that way Well, sorry, but supposedly, we
all asked for this turn of Halloween events,
so we're stuck.
thing, but that's probably due to the fact that
this tradition resembles a child's idea of Hal-
loween. It's too bad, since last year was a blast
and a half.
So it would be nice if everyone could
� �- �" " - vi y Wilt LUU1U
That doesn t mean that there isn't any be responsible and have fun at the same
fun to be had on All Hallow's Eve; it just time, to ensure the continuing tradition that
means that we need to be especially aware is Halloween in downtown Greenville
of what's happening around us. This holds And maybe you could hand out some
doubly true in the wake of the past two candy to the kids that Halloween really be-
weeks' occurrences on ECU's campus. longs to.
For the fourth time this month, an ECU Just a thought.
By Laura Wright
Lefties accident-prone, backward geeks
Just recently, a friend of
mine brought a problem to my
attention. He said that it is dis-
criminatory that there are so few
desks in GCB for left-handed
students. I told him that I had
never really thought about it
and I asked him if he was left-
handed. In fact, this friend is
right-handed but he still feels
that this lack of lefty desks is
unfair. So, here's the article that,
apparently, I should have writ-
ten last week.
I am left-handed and, until
my friend mentioned it, I didn't
feel slighted in the least by the
right-handed world in which I
live. Since our conversation, I
have thought a lot about how
left-handedness is more than a
matter of which hand a person
writes with; it is also a hindrance
in a world that unconsciously
discriminates against lefties.
Left-handers or, as my fa-
ther says, southpaws, make up
10 percent of the population.
According to a 1991 issue of
Health magazine, left-handers
are more prone to autoimmune
diseases and are more likely to
have been born prematurely. In
fact, a 1991 study provided evi-
dence that lefties die an average
of nine years earlier than right-
handers. This nine-year dispar-
ity has been questioned but evi-
dence does seem to support find-
ings that left-handed people
don't live as long as right-
handers.
One of the reasons for this
variation in mortality rates is
that left-handers tend to be more
accident prone. In a world that
is designed primarily for the
right of hand, left-handedness
can sometimes be a health haz-
ard. If this sounds strange to
you, as it did to me�I am in a
state of denial because I simply
don't want to admit that my left-
handedness might lead to my
ultimate demise�then think
about this: Automobiles, espe-
cially stick shifts, are designed
for right-handers. There's a se-
rious potential for accidents
here. I drive a stick shift and just
ask anyone who's ever ridden
with me; I can't stay off of those
curbs.
Until my friend, we'll call
him Rob, told me that he was
troubled by the lack of left-
handed desks, I had been living
in a state of denial. I had sup-
pressed the oppression that I
have suffered all of my left-
handed life at the hands of the
rights.
Up until the early twenti-
eth century, left-handedness
was considered abnormal and
evil. Children who showed a
tendency towards leftiness were
"educated out of it they were
forced to use their right hands.
After it became apparent that
this use of force could be psy-
chologically damaging, it was
discontinued, but the implica-
tions are still with us today.
When I first learned to
write, I wrote backwards. My
name looked like this:
" ARUAL It took me a long time
to learn to write "correctly" and
my family thought that I had
dyslexia. The truth of the matter
is that I was writing in a way
that is natural for lefties�from
right to left instead of from left
to right. I had to learn to write
unnaturally in order to write
"right
I had to quit taking ballet
because I always did the steps
with the wrong feet. I moved
in the wrong direction. The
same was true of tennis; I was
impossible to teach because the
instructor couldn't understand
why, out of 10 students, I was
the only one who did every-
thing backwards. I held the
racquet in the wrong hand.
Even now I can't follow direc-
tions and I get lost on my way
home from campus. I really
can't find my way out of a pa-
per bag�I have no sense of
direction.
While these things may
not send me to an early grave
(I'm not going to kill myself
because I never learned how to
play tennis), I'm sure that
they've had an effect on my
psychological make- up. I think
that I internalized those no-
tions of "backwardness" and
"wrongness" that are linked to
left-handedness. I think that
using those green left-handed
scissors in kindergarten pre-
pared me to suffer.
While I'm still not too of-
fended that there aren't a whole
lot of left-handed desks in GCB
(I don't mind knocking elbows
with the right-handed major-
ity), I hope that at least this
column will provide support
to an accident prone minority.
Remember, you may be a lefty,
but you have rights. You may
not get much respect, but at
least you can buy left-handed
notebooks.
By Brian Hall
I
Gun bans fail to focus on real problems
We all know about the ter-
rible rash of crimes on our cam-
pus in the past few weeks. By
the time that you read this, hope-
fully these criminals will have
been arrested. These incidents
bring home the point that our
criminal justice system is in need
of urgent reform.
The only solution to the
crime problem is to get the crimi-
nals off the street. We need more
police, more prisons and more
courts to handle the increased
caseload.
Too many dangerous fel-
ons, like the young man accused
of killing James Jordan, are be-
ing released due to overcrowd-
ing.
This individual served less
than two years after perma-
nently disabling someone with
an ax blow to the head. People
this violent should never see the
streets again.
We need to recognize
crime for what it is: a war
against society. In war you do
not disarm your allies; instead,
you attack your enemy.
No other solution will
work. Simply banning guns will
not stop crime. We already have
gun control here; it is illegal to
have guns on campus. But for
some reason, even with the law,
these darn criminals just will
not obey the law.
Americans use guns almost
a million times a year to protect
themselves, their homes and
their loved ones from criminals.
Over 2,000 felons are killed and
8,000 to 16,000 wounded every
year by private citizens in self
defense (more than three times
as many as by the police).
Polls of criminals have re-
peatedly shown that most
avoided people they had con-
sidered robbing, because they
knew, or feared, that their vic-
tims were armed.
While gun control advo-
cates can point to studies which
suggest that gun control would
be effective, they cannot point
to a case where it has ever
brought about a reduction in
crime.
Instead, gun control has
often resulted in an increase in
crime, as criminals are give
free reign to prey upon a help-
less populace.
In 1976 Washington, D.C.
passed one of the most restric-
tive gun control laws in the
country; by 1982, violent crime
had risen 43, murders 14.
The national average for the
same period were 20 and 3,
respectively.
One measure that has
worked is mandatory penal-
ties for using firearms during
a crime. In 1975, both Virginia
and South Carolina passed
such laws. In the next 11 years
Virginia's murder rate
dropped 38, South
Carolina's 41.
The fact of the matter is
that absolute gun control is
impossible. We cannot control
the flow of drugs in our coun-
try.
If we completely banned
guns, does anybody really be-
lieve that we could keep them
out of the hands of the en-
emies of society?
'����� III biiiiii piKlniWaJMWU
i. Ui i.





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inn�
October 28, 1993
The East Carolinian
Opinion
Page 7
By Gregory Dickens
Halloween unleashes a little wickedness
O, it sets my heart a-clickin' like the
tickin' ot a clock,
When the frost is on the punkin and
the fodder's in the shock.
- James Whitcomb Riley
costume and mask and be She-Ra or some-
thing.
Hey, it's Halloween, be whatcha want.
That's what's so great about it. All
Hallow's Evening is by far the most dra-
matic of the holidays as you can act in
whatever degree of twisted humor you
Never, ever am I happier than when have. And the atmosphere. Witches and
Halloween arrives. black cats, jack-o-lanterns, ghosts and spi-
lt means fall is here and winter is on ders, creepies and crawlies (crawlies, it
its way, both with cold and color in tow. should be noted, do not refer to those
The leaves change hues and cover the downtown who cannot walk after
ground; each step upon them is a brittle barhopping).
cruncn- Admit it, from a sadistic point of view,
Fall has this sound about it. A crackle, Halloween is much better than grinning
sort of like quick, audible
withering. Leaves make it,
grass, paper in a fireplace,
wood being split; it's an
organic, crumpling
sound. Each successive
step taken makes even
more noise than the last
as the leaves pile up. I
speed up to make the
leaves scrape and crack
even more. It's like walking into fall itself.
Most people I know are partial to
Think of it asa
time to wallow in
mad scientists and
goblins and stop
being so darned
responsible.
insincerely while singing
"Jingle Bells" with Aunt
Gertrude pinching your
cheeks. Oh, sure there's
all the peace on earth-
good will toward men
blah, blah, blah. Big deal.
Everyone wants world
peace and an end to suf-
fering.
�mmmmmmmmmm Christmas is the time
that encourages hope and tranquillity in
the face of all of that. Halloween is the
spring and summer. They adore the op- holiday to sidestep the world's ills and
nrocci i �. w 1 , �- 1 � 4 lU UUilj. Tl� I � 1 � . � � � . .
pressive sun and the bright heat. They get
all aglow at the idea of stripping away
layers of clothes and lying in flower-cov-
ered fields and absorbing sunlight like a
solar battery. They head toward the beach
in their convertibles, radios blasting away,
bodies covered in gunk to keep their skin
from drying up, and they, kids especially,
generally create lots of noise. The seasons
of sunshine are noisy and busy and they
love it.
I think they're all nuts, myself.
Fall isn't about all that commotion,
all that activity. The period from October
to February is motionless. Winter is about
a lack of motion. Animals sleep, and we as
humans rightfully should but, with the
scheduling of professional and college
football, who can sleep?
Is it any wonder why the busiest
revel in a little wickedness. Oh, nothing
lasting or leaving permanent scars; no need
to overdo it. Think of it as a moral week-
end; a time to wallow in mad scientists
and goblins and stop being so darned re-
sponsible.
And speaking of enjoying being bad,
let us bow our heads in reverence to the
man who made evil so charming. Yes, I'm
speaking of Vincent Price, who died Mon-
day night of cancer. He was my hero. I can
think of no one else who could make Poe
more lively or crack a smile that revealed
both malicious intent and utter enjoyment.
This may seem ordinary by our dra-
matic standards now, what with Anne
Rice and Stephen King cranking out at-
tractive creatures that our mothers would
never approve of"You want to marry a
vampire?! Are you crazy? You know he's
sports (football, basketball, hockey, soc- gonna stay out all night and just sleep
cerall take place in winter? It's all those around the house all day. And have you
summer people, refusing to go gently into tried getting out blood stains? it could
that good night.
Not that I as a fall person intend to be
comatose until spring. I mean, the best
holidays of the year occur before the spring
equinox on March 22nd. Christmas ar-
rives with its silver and green, Thanksgiv-
ing has poultry eats out the wazoo,
Valentine's Day's rewards are obvious and
then there's (minor key!) Halloween.
go like that for days).
Well, Vincent paved the way for all
that. Plus, he inspired the imaginings of
Tim Burton, the most creative of our
generation's filmmakers, with whom Price
worked in Edward Scissorhands. Plus, he
was Egghead on the 1960s "Batman" show,
which just makes him too cool.
I think, given his claim to fame and
Face it, there is no other holiday that his naturally dramatic soul, Price may have
invites gleeful and safe excursions into
evil like Halloween. Sure, there's April
1st. But, April Fool's Day invites one to be
an obnoxious, witless jerk. Halloween ,
however, lets you be devious and spooky
Or you can go to K-Mart, buy a cheap of things like that.
approved of his departure so soon to Hal-
loween. It may allow him to haunt us from
here on, overseeing and blessing our nasty
little tricks and treats.
After all, Halloween let's you think
hey, all you editorial writers! there will be
a mandatory opinion meeting on november
1 at 5 p.m. in the east Carolinian offices, if
for some odd reason, you cannot attend
(the only viable excuse being death) please
call amy wirtz @ 757.6366.
- Letters to the Editor
To the Editor:
When I have to travel long distances away
from home, I carry a licensed 13-shot9mm pistol in my
car. On two separate occasions at rest stops on inter-
state highways, persons of dubious moral character
and personal hygiene have accosted me with knives
demanding money. When I produced a pistol instead
of my wallet, they became pacifist, world-class track
and field stars
. Lest you think that you and I stand at opposite
ends of the gun control spectrum, I agree that the NRA
goes overboard in maintaining that private citizens
should be permitted to purchase assault weapons
This "Joe Redneck to use your bigoted termi-
nology, hunts deer not to be "fierce" or to prove my
manhood, but rather because I prefer low-cholesterol
venison to the steroid-fed, flavor-enhanced beef we
get in stores.
Speaking of which, do you eat meat?Ever
seen the inside of a slaughterhouse? I guess you're
only a "Joe Redneck" if you kill your iiwn meat, huh?
I didn't realize that paying someone to hit a cow
between the eyes with a sledgehammer for me would
make me politically correct. If you know a humane
way to eat a deer without killing it first, let me know
and I'll quit hunting.
Michael F. Byrd
Junior
Nursing
To the Editor:
.1 am a hunter, gun owner, and current member
of the National Rifle Association
I believe that people who carry a weapon for
illegal purposes obtain them illegally
Overpopulation, destruction of crops,
malnourishment, starvation: for these reasons, deer
need to be killed
Have you ever talked to a farmer who has not
hunted? Deer can severely damage crops by eating
them! Farmers either hunt themselves or allow people
to hunt their land. The wildlife and game officials can
and do issue crop damage tags to farmers whose crop
damage by gamp have exceeded a set limit
Richard J. Hooton III
Senior
English Education
To the Editor:
I carry one a semi-automatic weapon when
I am out hunting, to ensure a clean kill if necessary,
not to engage in a firefight with the proverbial "bear-
deer-moose-d uck .
The NRA fights not only to preserve our
Constitutional rights, but also to keep weapons out
of the wrong hands. They have sponsored and lob-
bied for efforts that protect citizens from criminals,
such as the Staggers instant background check in
Virginia, yet the mainstream society thinks they
want everyone armed.
Chris Wiesemann
Junior
Criminal Justice
To the Editor:
his Malmrose's portrayal of the university
as a "lefty commune" held hostage by "hellborn
feminists" is ridiculous, as is his profound ignorance
of the literary tradition he so caustically condemns
One might expect less rabid anti-intellectual-
ism from a college professor, particularly one from
the school of Art, considering the long liberal tradi-
tion in that field, but I guess there is no accounting for
tastes. Or is there? Malmrose prefers Garth Brooks to
Byron. Of course, Brook's "penetrating stanzas" are
much easier to deal with, particularly if you're not
the one being penetrated
Perhaps Mr. Malmrose believes that women
want to leave the workplace altogether, but I say it
is this mentality that sends the children of divorce
lawyers to camp in the Poconos every summer, not
"political correctness" or the quiche-cooking ten-
ured lesbian mind-control ninjas that exist only in
Malmrose's perverse imagination
.If Malmrose and his "brothers in arms" could
get a grip on something other than the "upright"
members of their anatomies, they might find that
they can think with their brains, too
H.K. Leggett, HI
Graduate Student
English
To the Editor:
To be a man, one must simply possess the
appropriate genetic and hormonal characteristics
responsible for that determination. On the other-
hand, dignity, integrity, self-esteem, respect for oth-
ers, and responsible actions do define a decent hu-
man being
Mr. Malmrose, if you desire to wear cowboy
boots, flex your muscles, and ye-haw or whatever,
that is your privilege. However, when you address
sensitive issues like Anita Hill with so little under-
standing and compassion, know you are creating
fertile ground for the formation of those Amazon
troops you blame for the demise of the real man
Susan C. Luddeke
Lecturer
School of Art
To the Editor:
It came as a shock to me to learn Mr. Brett's
employment at WZMB was terminated because of
what he wrote. Letters written to a newspaper
editor are supposed to be an open forum where
people can discuss whatever is on his or her mind.
No one should be punished because of what they
write
As a result of Mr. Judge's letter, I can't help
but think something sneaky is going on at WZMB.
College environments are where radical ideas are
readily discussed, not suppressed
As far as I know, people are still allowed to
express their point-of-view. It's called the 1st
Amendment. Mr. Judge may need to do a little
research in that area-
Chris Gallagher
Graduate Student
English
To the Editor:
I have never once heardthat the executive
staff at WZMB welcomes suggestions Also, I won-
der, A. Judge, do you really know all of the people in
your staff or are they just names on a legal pad?
What I do care about is your apparent indif-
ference toward the people working at WZMB and
any possible suggestions that they may haveThe
radio business, as is all media, is a people business. In
order to be an effective manager, and this goes for
any corporation, you must be a people person can
appreciate your trying to be serious about the
station's success, but your methods definitely need
some revision
I say, who wants to consort with the type of
people who feel that it is beneath them to give a
welcoming handshake or a "Hello, I am A. Judge,
welcome aboard
Ben Ogobe
Freshman
Psychology
To the Editor
I was troubled to read the Oct. 21 letter by Lee
Judge, program manager of the campus radio station
because Mr. Judge seems to strike out angrily and even
vindictively at several targets: The East Carolinian, Mark
Brett's Oct. 19 letter about ZMB, and previous coverage
of ZMB.
He claims that he was slandered he really means
libelled, I assume by The East Carolinian. If he can show
where the EC says anything that defames his character,
he should certainly point it out. He seems most upset at
Mr. Brett for having expressed an opposing viewpoint;
there is no libel involved in arguingforalternativemusic.
He claims that the EC ran this without having
interviewed anyone at ZMB. This is simply not true: if
you'll go back to the Oct. 7 article, you'll find it full of
quotes from Beth Arthur, manager of ZMB. Mr. Brett's
letter responds very specifically to her sta tements in tha t
article.
On the question of alternative music, Mr. Judge is
confusing. To start, he defensively states that he has
several alternative pieces in his personal music collec-
tion. I fail to see what this has to do with programming
policy. And then he closes by hintingatsomethingto the
effect that he thinks ZMB should cater to popular taste.
So, is he for a popular format or not?
Traditionally, college radio stations have played
alternative music, so much so that "college music" has
become synonymous with "alternative BillboardMaga-
zine even carries a special chart for it, and, closer to
home, it's in the sta tion charter tha t it not compete with
commercial stations. In other words, it's not a question
of "what ECU students want to hear if most people
listen to WRDU, that doesn't mean that ZMB should
suddenly imita te RDU. They both have different func-
tions and survive because they fit thex niches.
Beyond this manifest confusion�which I find
troubling in itself for anyone who has taken composi-
tion, not to mention is program manager at a radio
station�I am deeply disturbed by the vindictiveness
Mr. Judge expresses toward Mr. Brett. This vindictive-
ness is perhaps best exemplified by a quick parentheti-
cal comment by Mr. Judge: "First of all Mr. Brett is (and
bythetimeyoureadthis'wasOanemployeeofWZMB
I believe that Mr. Judge has gone beyond the pale,
professionally and perhaps legally, in declaring thathe
is going to fire an employee for publicly expressing
views that happen to differ from his own.
Dr. Jeffrey Williams
Assistant Professor
Department of English
Editor's note: Regarding Mark Brett,WZMB General Manager Beth Arthur states simply: "He's not fired
She adds that any agitation toward Brett's remarks stems from the comments not being brought to her first.
mhammm





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1983 JEEP CJ-7 will trade for
motorcycle, please call 758-8953.
NEED GOLF CLUBS? Call
David at 758-6820. Peerless2-PW,
Matching bag, Taylor-made
For Sale
Driver 3 and 5 Woods. $350.
TTTLEST DCI3-PW New! $400.
MEMBERSHIP to Club For
Women Only. Low monthly pay-
ments! Call Angie 931-9768.
ELECTRIC GUITAR w Amp.
Blackand white fenderw aerate
amp. 1 year old. Asking $200.00
neg. Call 931-7087. Ask for Lou.
Services Offered
RESEARCH IffORMATION
Largest Uhrary of Information In US
19.27B TOPICS - ALL SUBJECTS
0'de Catalog Today ith Visa MC y. COD
800-351-0222
7 Or. rush $2 00 to ResaariAJbformition
1132? Idaho Ave �?06 A. LosjK. CA 90025
Personals
IQ
Greek
NEED WORD PROCESSTYP-
ING? Lowest rates on campus.
Incl. proofreading, spelling,
gram corrections. Over 15 yrs.
exp. Call Cindy 355-3611 any-
time.
HALLOWEEN PARTY? Re-
serve a World Music Produc-
tions disc jockey for your next
social, mixer or reception. We
offer the best selection of music
at the BEST RATES. Contact Vic
at 752-6164.
E
t.
Personals
WRITERMUSICIAN and po-
etic soul seeks like-minded lady
for friendship and fun. Send
photos and correspondence to:
KANE, PO Box 8663, Greenville,
NC 27835.
REWARD Gold rope chain lost
beside Ficklen at flag football
field. Please call 752-9601.
LAURA You don't look, you
know? But you said you liked
conversation. You are tired of
pantomime? Dialogues seen but
not heard. An action will speak
for a word. Arbitrary remarks
that keep you in the dark. Ges-
tures of the hand and face that
make you wonder are you or are
you not commanding up close
and from a distance. Would you
like to go out? Well, people in
situations can be true and real,
fake and ideal. Be different ar-
chetypes and forms, can go in
and out of standards and norms.
Be plain and sane, can change
and be strange. You approached
and it did not seem you wanted
to flee almost simultaneously.
Are you tired of breaking apart?
You hate being a dart? You don't
seem to be seeking hard targets.
I don't know. I am for cool run-
ning, not the clever and cunning.
Would you like to go out, sit and
drink, talk and think? Pool? We
could talk about this and that,
but because both can appear like
each we must strive for clarity.
Let me know. Mr. Jones.
BE Greek
ALPA OMICRON PI � WOO
HOO! Everyone's doing a great
job. Let's keep it together. Love,
your PR.
CANDICE SULLIVAN: To my
big sister Saturday, October
23, was the night, so SPECIAL
and out of sight! The Beta Ome-
gas joined the rest, now we
proudly wear the crest. Thanks
for the gifts which are mine, let's
grow and watch the ivy
twine!I'm so glad ALPHA PHI
is a place for you and me! I love
you Angie.
ALPHA XI DELTA wishes ev-
eryone a happy Halloween!
THANKS to the men's ultimate
team for a great pre-downtown
last Thursday night. Love, Chi
Omega.
CHI OMEGA Get out your
leathers and get ready to ROCK
ON! Headbangers Ball, Friday
night. Sigma Pi.
ALPHA DELTA PI Will you do
anything for money? We'll find
out Thursday night. Sigma Pi
JR. PANHELLENIC wishes ev-
eryone a happy and safe Hal-
loween!
GET READY new memb rs of
'93. The pledge picnic is the place
to be. All sororities and fraterni-
ties are invited, to come cook out
and get excited. The Pi Kapp
house is where we meet, for an
awesome time that can't be beat!
Thursday, Nov. 4, is the date, be
there and don't be late!
SIGMA NU we really enjoyed
going back to the 70s with you.
The apples were kicking and the
brothers were "pimping doing
the Hustle and the other dances,
in those groovy polyester
pantses. Thanks Corky for the
pitchers of juice, that we kept
chugging while playingcaboose.
Even though the clothes were
ugly as sin, we can't wait to get
together again. Gamma Sigma
Sigma.
PI DELTA � wants to thank
everyone who came out to our
carwash last week, especially
Sigma Tau Gamma pledges �
sorry about the "sprinkle" guys,
but y'all were looking so hot, we
thought you might need to be
cooled off!
CONGRATULATIONS to all
the new sisters of AOPi: Monica
Arnold, Michelle Benedetti,
Caren Cantrell, Tara Franklin,
Jenny Gorka, Heather Edmonds,
BS Greek
Jennifer Lane, Jenny Lucas,
Ashley MacAlexander,
Maureen McKenna,
Stephanie Minkove, Jude
Nagle, Anne Rossiter, and
Nan Woods.
PHI SIGMA PI PLEDGES�
Congratulations on a success-
ful car wash. Keep up the good
work! Love, the Brothers.
CONGRATULATIONS to
Zeta Tau Alpha on making
chapter total! Love, the sis-
ters and pledges of Alpha Xi
Delta.
ATTENTION all Chi Ome-
gas, Formal is just around
the corner so hurry up and
grab a date.
KRISTEN AND MELANIE
your time will come. You're
doing a great job! Love the
sisters of Alpha Omicron Pi.
PI DELTA � wants to thank
all Greeks who came out and
participated in theMTV
Lipsync Contest, and to con-
gratulate the AZD bees on
winning 1st place!
SIGMA PI: We can't wait
for the Headbangers Ball on
Firday night. Love, Chi
Omega.
THANKS Sigma Phi Epsi-
lon for a great time Satur-
day night! Love, Alpha Xi
Delta.
NOW HIRING!
Line Server, Host Hostess
Apply between 9-11 am or 3-5pm Mon-Fri
No phone calls please!
808 S. MEMORIAL DRIVE-GREENVILLE. NC
Announcements
ECU INVESTMENTS
CLUB
The ECU Investments Club
will be holding a meeting
on Thurs. Oct. 28, 1993 at
5:00 in GCB 3007. All ma-
jors are welcome. No in-
vesting experience
needed
HONORS PROGRAM
All 1993 graduating seniors
who also expect to gradu-
ate from the Honors Pro-
gram (24 s.h. in Honors
courses with grade of B or
better and 3.4 overall
g.p.a.) should call Dr. Sand-
ers at the Honors office
(757-6373, GCB 2026) by
the end of October to ar-
range an exit interview and
be invited to dinner. You
will also need to submit a
list of the Honors courses
you have taken.
ECU BLUEGRASS
MUSIC CLUB
The ECU BLuegrass Music
Club announces its second
formative meeting on Nov.
1, 1993. The meeting will
be at 7:30 p.m. in
Mendenhall Student Cen-
ter room 221. Students, fac-
ulty, and staff who play
bluegrass or are interested
in the music are invited to
attend. Bring instruments
for jam session after the
business meeting. For fur-
ther information contact
Chuck Williams at 758-
6569 or Dr. Bundy Zincone
in the School of Business.
ECU NATIVE
AMERICAN
ORGANIZATION
The ECU Native American
Organization will hold its
next meeting on Monday,
Nov. 1 at 7 p.m. The meet-
ing will be held at Belinda's
house. If you need direc-
tions or have any other
questions, call Belinda
Jacobs at 830-6966. All new
members are encouraged
to attend.
CHOOSING A MAJOR
AND A CAREER
The final programs for Fall
1993 begin on Monday No-
vember 1 and Tuesday No-
vember 2. These are the
last opportunities for Ca-
reer Counseling until
Spring 1994. Advanced
registration is required. For
more information, stop by
the Counseling Center or
call 757-6661.
GAMMA BETA PHI
The next meeting of
Gamma Beta Phi will be
held on Nov. 2 at 5 p.m. in
Mendenhall room 244.
Please bring three travel-
size items for the Greenville
Community Shelter. There
will be an informational
meeting for new members
at 4:30 p.m. in room 244
and current members are
encouraged to meet pro-
spective members at this
time. For more informa-
tion, contact Allison at 931-
8285
SNCAE
SNCAE meeting! Thursday,
Nov. 4th at 4:00 in Spieght
310. Alice McArthur, a
teacher of handicapped
children, will speak on how
to maintain discipline. All
interested Education ma-
jors are welcome!
COUNCIL OF STUDENT
ORGANIZATION
LEADERS
Student Leaders don't
miss the opportunity to
let others know what's
happening within your
organization or to learn
about issues facing cam-
pus leaders. Appoint a
representative from your
group to attend the
monthly meetings of the
Council of Students Or-
ganization Leaders
(COSOL). The next meet-
ing will be held Thurs-
day, November 4, 1993
at 4 p.m. in the MSC Multi-
purpose Room. For more
information, call 757-
4796.
RECREATIONAL
SERVICES
Heip us kick off the month
of November when Recre-
ational Services hosts a
kickball tourney. There will
be a registration meeting
on Wednesday, November
3rd at 5 p.m. in BIO 103.
For more information, call
Recreational Services at
757-6387.
THE CAREGIVER
SUPPORT GROUP
A support group for per-
sons responsible for the
care of an older or dis-
abled adult will meet at St.
James Methodist Church,
2000 East Sixth Street,
Greenville at 7:30 p.m. on
Tuesday, November 9,
1993. For more informa-
tion, please call Freda
Wilkins at 758-5932 or
Susan Redding at 758-
4622.
RECREATIONAL
SERVICES
Don't get caught behind
the eight ball! Come join
some billiards and table
tennis fun with Recre-
ational Services. There will
be a meeting on Tuesday,
November 9 at 5 p.m. in
BIO 103. For more infor-
mation, call Recreational
Services at 757-6387.
1993 STUDENT
MEETING IN
MINIATURE
The Department of chem-
istry of ECU along with East-
ern North Carolina Section
of the American Chemical
Society, the East Carolina
ACS Student Affiliates, and
the ECU Chemistry Alumni
Professional Society will
present the STUDENT
MEETING IN MINIATURE.
Nov. 12,1993. Registration
is at 8:00 am. The cost is
$5.00. The registration will
be waived for high school
teachers and students. The
meeting will be held in the
Chemistry Department
(Flanagan) on ECU campus.
For additional inf. contact
Dr. Art Rodriguez, Depart-
ment of Chemistry, ECU,
(919)757-6228,
MEDIA BOARD
Sophomores, Juniors, Se-
niors! Limited copies of
ECU's first video yearbook
are still available. Come by
the Media Board office, Stu-
dent Publications Building.
Second floor, 8-5 daily.
Building is located across
from Joyner Library.
EAST
CAROLINIAN
Classifieds
25 words or less:
Students $2.00
Non-Students $3.00
Each additional word $0.05
�All ads must be pre-paid
Announcements
Any organization may use the Announce-
ments Section of The East Carolinian to list
activities and events open to the public two
times freeof charge. Duetothe limitedamount
of space, The East Carolinian cannot guaran-
tee the publication of announcements.
Deadline
Friday at 4 pm for
Tuesday's edition
Tuesday at 4 pm for
Thursday's edition
Displayed
$5.50 per inch:
Displayed advertisements may be
cancelledbeforelOa.m thedaypriorto
publication however, no refunds will
be given.
For more
information call
757-6366.
MRMRHBM





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�W ��j-js�s in �� .a sam
The East Carolinian
October 28, 1993
Lifestyle
Page 11
'Zincs cerebral byproducts
By Julie Totten
Photo courtesy of Penguin Books
Pictured above is the cover of the World of Zines,a book listing the titles
of hundreds of one-man publications. Check out selections at Eponymous.
Video yearbook shooting
Lifestyle Editor
"The artist has a special task and
dutv: the task of reminding men
andwomen of their humanity and
the promise of their creativity
�Lewis Mumford
In the past 30 years, a revolution
has swept over America.
No, it has nothing to do with
politics, world affairs or evensports�
itis magazines. Although these maga-
zines deal with many political ideas,
this is not to suggest that these are
widely accepted thoughts that use
the "small press" as a vehicle for
expression
According to the World of
ZiHcs,(written as shown) there are
about 10,000 underground zines, and
the combined readership is over a
million people.
"A revolution in technology has
inspired an amazing surge of free
expression and cultural ferment cre-
ating the world of zines: thousandsof
small publications which are pro-
duced primarily for love ;ather than
money said Mike Gunderloy, edi-
tor of tlie World of Zines.
Greenville nas made its way into
the "zine world with about eight
(known)publicationsforsale.Aquick
glance into these magazines gives
you insight into a world the mass
media refuses to adequately cover.
Perhaps it is best that these publica-
tions stay somewhat underground,
because mass media tends to exploit
whatthey report and tumitintoafad.
Eponymous Bookstore (located
downtown), carries an entire rack of
local expression. Each magazine has
a differentemphasis,anditoften takes
a couple of hours to digest all of the
literature and art.
"If a publication is visually ap-
pealing, people tend to buy it, or at
least pick it up and explore it said
Rebecca Ives, owner of Eponymous
Bookstore. "Also if people know the
individuals behind the publications,
they will come in looking for-so-and
so's latest release
Here is a quick sampling of the
zines that can be found at Epony-
mous: Hot Flash, larks Tongueln Fluke
Juke, M. Kat, Trill, Scratch Yourself and
W: Times, tlmarea clwngin Most of
the publications are put together by
ECU students and Greenville resi-
dents.
Each zine has a different focus.
Some of them rely solely on text and
art, while others use magazine clip-
pings,comics,satiricaladvertisements
and prose. There is something for
everyone in free-expression that is
anyone.
If youhavesomething tosay and
you don't mind not making any
money, the best way to speak your
mind is to submit to a zine or start one
of your own.
NC State Zoo
opens new exhibit
By Stephanie Tullo
Staff Writer
The ECU Video Yearbookis
a great idea; it demonstrates a change
from the print year book Although it
lacks some of the detail the print year
book would have, it exemplifies the
technology that is breaking through
into society. This year's yearbook will
be rather different from its predeces-
sor, as it will be altered in a variety of
ways.
This year it consists of three
main sections: Pirate Life, Pirate Or-
ganizations and Pirate Sports. Each
main section will include subsections
focusing on many things that occur
onrheECUCampus-Themainrheme
is "Reflections of ECU Treasures
The yearbook staff studied other
schools'ideasfortheiryearbooksand
came up with many new ideas.
All the events covered in the
yearbook will be shown in chrono-
logical order, starting from thebegin-
ningdaysofschoolasshownin Pirate
Life, which is the day in the life of a
student, to the brilliant finale of the
school year. Pirate Life will show
events such as, registration, the won-
derfuUy admired parking tickets,aca-
demics, intramurals and let's not for-
get the downtown scene.
The next section is Pirate
Organizations. It will include social
organizations such as theGreekStaca-
demics and organizations associated
with one's major. This year there will
be an equalfocusonall of these differ-
ent organizations. The last section,
Pirate Sports, will cover the vast num-
ber of sports that take place here on
campus.
The tape this year runsabout
an hour in length, and instead of
music, natural sound will be used,
such as students talking, quotes and
much, much more. A character gen-
erator will also be used to display
words on the screen throughout the
video.
Stephen Lewis, the Execu-
tive Producer of the yearbook, has
many hopes for this year's Video
Yearbook. "We leam from our expe-
riences,andlexpect this Year's Video
Yearbooktobebetterthanlastyears
says Lewis. The yearbookstaff wants
to be able to tape as many events as
possible throughout the school year.
So if any organization has upcoming
events, please feel free to contact the
yearbookstaff.They canbe contacted
either by calling r1-e Communication
Office in RagsdJ ! or by leaving a
message at the Treasure ChestOffice,
757-6501.
X-Men turn 30, don't age well
By Cliff Coffey
Staff Writer
TheX-Men have turned 30 (Holy
Cow!) and Marvel is making a big
deal about it, as they do with every-
thing anymore.
When Stan Lee and Jack Kirby
started the book, it had limited suc-
cess�just enough to keep it going.
The replacements came in just as the
comic was on it's last leg, living only
as a reprint title. Marvel had begun
reprinting old issues of the X-Men in
the new issues. Along came Len
Wein, Chris Claremont and Dave
Cockrum to save it. They were re-
sponsible for Giant Sized X-Men 7
,which introduced a new set of X-
Men. They wanted to replace the
comy,outdatedX-Men,andthatwas
the spark they needed.
QaremontandCockrum began
their stay on the X-Men with issue
94, the first new material to appear
on the title in a few years. Cockrum
left and John Byrne signed on as the
artist. Soon, the X-Men became the X-
Men, the comic renowned for not
only dramatic storylines, (such as
the infamous "Dark Phoenix" arc)
but also for a new standard of comic
art, crafted by Byrne and inker Terry
Austin. Byrne and Claremont took
the title from fledgling status to make
it the Lest-selling comic in the na-
tion.
ThesourceoftheX-Men'spopu-
larity lay in the continual sub-plot
concerning "mutanthysteria a race-
relations allegory wherein normal
humans feel threatened by stereo-
types of mutants as destructive and
evil. This hysteria was reinforced by
the actions of the X-Men's enemies,
particularly Magneto and the Broth-
erhood of Evil Mutants. In fact, a
popular facet of The X-Men is that of
a future wherein our heroes are
hunted and mutants in general are
killed through whatmaybedeemed
"ethnic (or genetic) cleansing.
Though Byrne left after 32 is-
sues, Claremont stayed on, taking
the book to new heights with such
fan-favorite artists as John Romita,
Jr, Marc Silvestri and Jim Lee. Until
issue279,Claremontstee'ed the lives
ofthewaywardmutantswithmonu-
mental success. After brief writing
stints by Lee, Byrne and Fabian
Nacienza, the title was taken over by
Scott Lobdell, who currently scripts
their adventures.
See X-MEN page 14
By Steve Griffin
Staff Writer
The North Carolina Zoo has
its first new exhibit in almost a
decade. It is called the Sonora
Desert exhibit, and it features all
the animals and the habitats of the
desert in the
Southwestern
United States.
All of the ani-
mals were trans-
ported right from
the Sonora
Desert, and spe-
cies include
rattlesnakes, liz-
ards, road run-
ners and many
more. The 14,000
square foot facil-
ity cost 4.1 mil-
lion dollars and
took years of
planning. The
exhibit is covered
by a domed roof
made up of hun-
dreds of glass
panels to filter sunlight. The Sonora
exhibit features many different
habitats. Inhabitantsof the Sonoran
flatlands include animals such as
igaunas and roadrunners. The
Sagauro uplands areas feature the
tall Sagauro cactus and many other
types of cacti. One of the most in-
teresting animals seen in this habi-
tat is the gila monster, a grey and
pink poisonous foot-long lizard
that should be a crowd favorite.
Flying around the dome are
many different species of birds
common to the Sonoran desert. The
exhibit also has an area showing
the desert at night because many
popular species, including scor-
pions and bats, come out at night.
The zoo used a special computer-
ized lighting system that can re-
verse day and night for animals.
This was done since most desert
animals are only active at night
because of high
daytime tern
peratures.
The zoo -
gives you a good
chance to enjoy
the new
Sonoran Desert
exhibit along
with the week-
end events of
"BooattheZoo"
on Oct. 30 and
31. "Boo at the
Zoo" is a
halloween cel-
ebration with
many different
events for chil-
dren and adults.
For children,
there is a
halloween costume contest and
trick or treating around the zoo.
For adults, "Boo" will feature an
African storyteller who will per-
form tales about African animals,
spirits and tribal rituals. "Boo at
the Zoo" starts at noon and runs
until 6 p.m. in the zoo plaza. The
storyteller begins at 7 p.m.
All the events are free with
zoo admission of $6 for adults and
$4 for children. The zoo is located
onZooParkwayinAsheboro,N.C.
Go and see the only desert inNorth
Carolina at the new Sonora desert
exhibit at the zoo.
Kmm Art
HHTH Show
�Br jlKPPi �m9v1 Tuesday night, flf EBb id � vistors browsed tm Bfci&SjBP' through the W �����L winners of the 1 Rebel '93' art Lc ?8s sHP T contest. "My Only �fewr M- I Occupation by i'r B I Dietrich Maune fLlfe Jl � was one � e tJP many displayed.
1�BBV 1 Photo by �afe- 1 Cedric SHK Van Buren

CD Reviews
CD Reviews
Sgg
CD Reviews
CD Reviews
pi
i
Greta
No Biting

You know how a lot of girls look
sexy when they wear men's clothes?
Thaf s cool. But what about when
men wear women's clothes? My
nephew calls them sissies. Anyway,
Paul Plagens, singer for Greta, wears
dresses on stage. I think it makes a
swell statement
Greta's debut album, No Biting,
isanalbumthatunleashesthegroup's
many facets. The group mashes to-
gether 50s, 60s and 70s pop with the
metal edge of the 80s and gets a
unique sound that changes, not un-
like a chameleon, on every track. That
sound�Plagens'precisevocals,Kyle
Baer's power chords, Josh Gordon's
thumpamaniac bass and Scott
Carneghiontheskins�isdestined to
become known as the Greta sound!
Let me tell you, I was listening to
this album outside while playing
some roundball, and do you know
what I was able to do? I stood at the
foul line, threw the ball off the
backboard, caught it in mid-air and
BOOM! I slammed it! Now, it ain't
every CD that makes you do that! Of
course, my rim is only nine feet high.
Don't buy

Take Your Chances JV Worth a Try AivJ Definite Purchase
"IsitWhatYouWanted'abitter
tune about the way we're reshaping
our world, is the first track, and what
asmokingnumberitis.Greta'sheavy,
and that's that. None of those
Fleetwood Macesque tunes that so
many alternative bands are
schlocking around on this album!
"Sleepyhead" is anything but a
lullaby. While the words are calm
and peaceful�"Good night
SleepyheadSleep tightinyour bed
Tomorrow is another dayWhere
you can be anything youwanttobe
So goodnightSleepyhead"�the
music is actually the type of thing that
would rouse most folks from a deep
slumber. Crashboombangljammin
I mean, any drummer who idolized
Kiss's Peter Cris, is OK in my book!
"Insomnia" moves, shakes and
thunders with its fast, heavy self; in
short GO GO GO! And what about
"Nature?" "This tune hits home like a
sausagepie: "Mother You'redy ing
I can hear youSoftly cryingAnd I
feelSo ashamedCause I know I'm
theonetoblarne Ouch! Sing along
with "Off the Slug a hot number
that utilizes dirty-wordies to talk
about the angst, the drama, the psy-
chosis thatdrives the American male:
"Nobody can call him a queerHe's
got abig fat belly and it's full of beer
He's going to prove to the world that
he's not afraid You're not a real true
man unless you're getting laid So
sad, so true in this image-laden ma-
cho man's world.
Greta jams. I jam. If you jam, we
can jam together to Greta. It's about
being a man, man, and I think that's
why he wears a dress, because even
though the album is loaded with the
hypocrisies forced upon us by the
white patriarchal society, it addresses
the duality of humanity; Greta
adresses both sides of sexuality. We
are all Yin and Yang and we are
Greta's message.
� Andy
Sugg
Annette Funicelio
Annette: A Musical
Reunion
mm m m
Look here. If I open up a boxed
set and the CD jewel boxes are pink
and green, I know I'm in for a good
time. Sure! Anyway, what are the
firstrhreelettersinAnnetteFunioello's
last name? Right! F-U-N! And fun is
what the Annette Funicelio boxed
set, Annette: A Musical Reunion with
America's Girl Next Door, is all about
Ithinkweallknowwho Annette
is. She's the only Mouseketeer per-
sonally signed by Walt Disney. She
was the essence of the Mickey Mouse
Club, receiving more fan mail than
Cubby, Darlene, Jimmy, Bobby and
Spanky combined! Wow! And guys
even proposed to her through the
mail! Wowsers!
But you can get all that swell
information and more in the nifty 44-
page book that comes in the two-CD
set. I know what you care about the
music. And boy howdy, whatneato-
keeno m usic it is! The songs are about
lifeandloveandhappiness and youth
and golly! They're so optimistic! I'm
OK, you're OK
The first track is "Tall Paul a
nutty little wholesome love song
about this really cool guy that all the
gals dig. The duo-tracking
synthesization used on Annette's
voice really achieves an unparalleled
height here as Annette hits the high
notes. You'll justflipfor"I.ucky Lucky
LuckyMe'Youll recognize this track
I think, andit'sone rhatreally touches
the nucleus of the human condition.
"Don't Jump to Conclusions
my favorite cut in the whole set, is a
song rhatbelongs ineverybody's col-
lection The title says it all, as Annette
warns us of the folly of our ways and
admonishes us to think twice before
wegetall riled up aboutthangs. Very
catchy tune.
Now, don't get me wrong, there
are some silly little ditties in hre, but
don't they pop up in all the boxed
sets? Like "It Took Dreams a num-
ber that practically gushes the pre-
adolescent Disney ideology. But
there's too many gems to let the occa-
sional bad apple spoil the whole
bunch.
"Hawaiiannette" isanuttynum-
ber, but then so is "Italianette" and
"Rock-a-Polka Mercy! "Luau Cha
Cha Cha" seems to be the song that
spawned those Purina Cat Chow
commercials. What about
"Danceannette"? I'll tell you: Little
Miss Thang is grindin Get it girl!
And if you don't know how to dance
the Rock-a-cha, don't sweat it! The
lyrics to "Rock-a-cha" tell you how!
I'll tell you, listening to the songs in
chronological order, it's easy to spot
Annette'svocalandspiritualmatu-
ration
"Monkey's Uncle" jams with
all the potential of a spark near a gas
leak.
And backing Annette on this �
number are the Beach Boys; of
course,theywereunknownsatthe '
time. Holey Moley! Just listen to
"Blame it on the Bossa Nova if s
the dance of love! And, ohboy, the
emotional peak of the album ar-
rives on "Annette Jimmy Dodd
sang it, but here we have some
voice-overs from some famous
folks like Paul Anka, Frankie
Avalon and even Mickey Mouse!
And what are they saying? What
else, but how much they love
Annette! Oh it gets me!
Look, it's clearly a beautiful
thing! The songs maybedated and
filled with that crazy ideology of
the wholesome adolescence of the
fifties and sixties, but if s just fabu-
lous. Let me just say, whatever it
was that drove all the boys crazy
way back then, she's still got it and
it's all right here on these two CDs.
� Andy
Sugg
� � � �
m � ��
' 'i � "� �-g
�tf �





October 28. 1993
Beverly Hillbillies' overextends TV sitcom
films
im the popular televi-
and puts them i:
minute story that serves as nothing
more than a platform horn which
jokes can spring.
The Clampett clan, for those
who may not have ever seen the
long-running television show, con-
sists of Jed (Jim Varney of Ernest
fame), Granny (Cloris Leachman
of Rhoda" fame), Elly May (Erika
Eleniak of "Bayzvatch " and Playboy
fame) and cousin Jethro Bodine,
(Diedrich Bader, a Hollywood new-
comer).
The story can be paraphrased
from the song that used to open
each television episode. One dav,
while Jed was shooting at some
food, bubbling crude arose from
the ground. The crude turned out
to be oil, and Jed became a billion-
aire. He decided, on the advice of
his kinfolk, to move his family to
-Beverly Hills, so that his daughter,
Efly May, could learn how to be a
"refined lady.
The Clampetts put their money
in Milburn Drysdale's bank
(Dabney Coleman). Drysdale al-
lows his secretary, Jane Hathaway
(Lily Tomlin), to take care or the
Clampetts. The rest of the film de-
tails the scheming of two shysters
Lea I homp-
. mar-
ike -ill his
is subplot, like the vain
attempt of the Uncle Fester sub-
s n DieAddamsFamily,rapidly
� ars thin and then wears on the
viewer's nerves. Considering that
the characters were already in
place, m mind could not compre-
hend whv four screenwriters were
unable to create anything more
original or interesting than this stu-
pid subplot.
Hillbilly jokes abound in this
film and make the experience of
watching The Beverly Hillbillies less
disagreeable. One especially funny-
gag has a hillbilly wondering if
"cousin Bill" will attend Jed's wed-
ding. The next shot shows the White
House, and a voice says: "Hillary,
where did we put that invitation?"
Still the few good jokes in this tired
film cannot lead to a recommenda-
tion.
Despite the stale story, some
positive aspects of the film should
be noted. Dolly Parton, singing a
song for Jed's birthday, makes a
' pleasant cameo. Lily Tomlin steals
the show from the other actors by
infusing a great deal of warmth
and humor into her role as Jane
Hathaway. This character, thanks
to Tomlin, is the only participant in
the story who seems to rise above
the cardboard caricatures from the
series. A cameo by Buddy Ebsen
(Jed in the television series) as
Barnaby Jones also adds a nice
touch.
Penelope Spheeris, the director
of Wayne's World, tries her hand at
d irecting another movie-from-tele-
vision. She handles 77k Broerly Hill-
billies in much the same way that
she didWayne'sWorld. She uses
many of the same limited camera
a ngles beca use o f the confined space
of a television screen. Thus the film
looks staged and more like a televi-
sion show than a grand Hollywood
production.
The trouble with this approach
is that Spheeris ignores the possi-
bilities of film. She disregards all
the wonderful aspects of cinema
that make it superior to television.
She uses only the center portion of
the screen thus ensuring an easy
transfer to video (shrewd thinking
if your only concern is money).
Though some special effects are
used, the stunts and sets look no
different from the ones employed
for the television show. Perhaps this
was intentional, but the choice was
surely made for financial reasons
rather than artistic ones.
Spheeris keeps her characters
ardently modeled after the televi-
sion show and thus permits no
growth throughout the film.
Though character gi owth certainly
need not occur in a light-weight
comedy like this one, keeping the
characters so confined makes them
appear as blown-up, small screen
images. Tomlin's exuberant
Hathaway only exaggerates just
how stale and small the other char-
acters are.
All these complaints center
around artistic intentions. Surely
the filmakers knew they had a
sure-fire hit if only they did not
tamper with a proven formula.
This same thinking ruins most
sequels. In the case of a televi-
sion show, the reason the show
aired on small screens instead of
large ones is that the ideas were
suited to the small screen. The
trend to try to elevate low-brow
entertainment to attract a high-
brow audience is deplorable. If I
want to see old television shows
I can watch Nick at Nite.
Where have all the screen-
writers gone? Gone to sequels
and television remakes, every-
one.
This holiday season The
Flinstones is sla ted for release, and
Wayne's World II is in production.
Will this trend ever stop? Only if
the movie-going crowd wants it
to stop. So all civic-minded, level-
headed cinematic aficionados
stay clear of television series on
the silver screen. A message needs
to be sent to Hollywood that,
though film industry minds may
be turning to oatmeal, film fans'
minds are definitely not.
As far as The Beverly Hillbil-
lies is concerned and most other
movies culled from the buried
remains of dead television
shows�JUST SAY NO!
On a scale of one to 10, The
Beverly Hillbillies rates a four.
Celebrate a creepy, crawly
Halloween at Mendenhall
By Laura Jackman
Staff Writer
If you're looking for something
different to do this Halloween, then
you'll find the perfect alternative
at Mendenhall Student Center.
The ECU Major Events Com-
mittee is sponsoring its second an-
nual Midnight Madness to offer
students a safe, nonalcoholic Hal-
loween, free of charge.
The activiW s begin at 9 p.m.
Saturday, and last until 2 a.m. Sun-
day. Some of the events include
bowling, billiards and table tennis.
There will also be palm readings,
dancing and costume contests, and
a Blizzard of Bucks will cap off the
evening.
There are many prizes, rang-
ing from t-shirts to money, avail-
able in all events. A full breakfast
will be served in the cafeteria from
11:30 p.m. until 1:30 a.m but
snacks and refreshments will be
set up all night at the different
activities.
According to the Recreation
Services Marketing Director,
Jeanette Roth, over 3,000 students
attended last year's Halloween
bash. "It was such a great time
last year that we're expecting an
even bigger turnout this year
Roth said. "There's so much go-
ing on that it's almost like a fair
Admission to the Midnight
Madness is free with a valid ECU
ID, and each student is allowed to
bring one guest. There is no re-
admission and no one under the
influence of alcohol will be ad-
mitted. SGA Transit will provide
shuttles to and from apartment
complexes all night.
Whatever you do this Hal-
loween, make it fun and safe.
Get psyched for Fountain
By Steve Griffin
Staff Writer
The band Fountain of Youth is
back in Greenville for back to back
nights at the Attic on Thursday and
O'Rock's on Friday.
The band has been busy tour-
ing around N.C. and outside the
state. Recently they played at Club
Zero in Myrtle Beach, S.C. and
Radford, V. A which the band said
was one of their favorite shows.
Fountain Of Youth has also
been busy recording a new CD
with their new guitarist Robin Smith
from the band Kill Kids. The CD
will come out before the end of the
fall semester and lead singer Troy
Yarborough said the big reason for
doing a 7" CD is to send it around
jhe country for radio play.
I One of Fountain of Youth's
.songs was recently played on a top
25 list by a popular N.Y. radio sta-
tion. The two new songs on the CD
will be a song called "Velocity Girl"
and "Rainbow "Velocity Girl" is
about a girl coming to Greenville
and making the best out of it, so it
should hit home with a lot of locals.
Both songs have a good drive to
them and the band said their music
has matured since the last album,
A Moody Groove Fo You
I Many havedescribed Fountain
of Youth as "funk music" but thev
vould like to change that image.
"We listened to and are influence
by old funk music, but we are out to
make our own sound now
lYarbourough said.
Fountain of Youth has been to-
ge ther for two years (ever since they
got to Greenville). They have be-
come very well known in Green-
ville and other parts of North Caro-
lina with their trademark t-shirts
and daisy stickers posted every-
where.
"Greenville has been really
good to us with people, record stores
and WZMBbacking us all the way
Yarbourough said.
Fountain of Youth has been so
successful is their addition of a little
bit of groove to their alternative
sound. The drummer Billy Cuthrell
said they "do not want to overplay
in Greenville so they have been
able to travel around and write new
material. Now they should be ready
to put on two big shows on Thurs-
day and Friday in Greenville with all
this added experience and maturity.
The band will be playing with two
bandsattheAtticonThursdaynight,
Blunt and Rockhouse from New
Fountain of Youth
York City and a hip-hop band Not So
Dandelions, from Raleigh, NC
Make sure you go check out the
new and improved sounds of Foun-
tain of Youth this weekend.
Photo courtesy of Subzero
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Gn
thavethetime
right here in
Miiner opened rus shop inQcto-
berl991 with students in mind. Even
in high school, he knew th.it his goal
in life w.is to own his own business.
He wanted to "give customers the
best products and sen. ice, for the
best price" He believes that is why
students are his best customers.
Miiner bases his philosophy on
past experiences. At the time he was
planning on opening his shop, there
was only one other t'ul-service tan-
ning salon in GreenvUle, and he felt
the staff was unfriendly and that the
prices were too high. Miiner and his
staff go out of their way to be per-
sonal with all their customers, and to
otter competitive prices to tit every
budget.
Miiner also believes the secret
to his success is that people these
days are being ca reful not to overex-
pose themselves to too much radia-
tion. Tanning beds provide a con-
trolled amount ot iignt which the
sun does not. Because the sun gives
Zone
rates birthday
th L A and L B rays in in-
tent amounts, people often
d damage their skin. What
ibout tanning beds is that
ej balance these two types of rays
to prevent burning and skin dam-
age.
The fanning Zone is certified
with the state of North Carolina,
which means it must comply with
certain regulations It provides ev-
ery customer with a clean pair of
goggles, a fresh towel and a steril-
ized bed beforeeach use. Each room
is equipped with fans, deodorant,
tissues and a mirror. Miiner warns
that only a full-service salon has to
follow these requirements. Gyms
with beds usually do not.
Miiner attends an annual con-
ference to learn the latest in technol-
ogy, products, trends and regula-
tions. "1 go the extra mile for my
customers by keeping them con-
stantly updated on any changes
Miiner said.
Like many other things, tan-
ning should be done with modera-
tion, and damage will only occur
with repeated overexposure.
"You can tan anywhere, but
nothing compares to'our service,
friendliness and cleanliness said
Miiner, with a smile.
With that in mind, the Tanning
Zone will probably see many more
birthdavs.
October 28, 1993
Who's There?
The East Carolinian 13
Vincent Price dead at 82
Thursday
Friday
Saturday
Attic
Fountain of Youth
Chairmen of the Board
The Everything
Texas-2-Step
Thursday Dance Night
Friday The Treehuggers
Saturday Nikky Harris
Thursday
Friday
Saturday
Thursday
Friday
Saturday
Corrigans
Kitty West
Amsterdam
Bruce Frye
Peasants Cafe
Gravity's Pull
Rare Daze
PI Utopia
LOS ANGELES (AP) �
Vincent Price, whose gaunt face
and creepy voice put chills in such
thrillers as 77k Room and House of
Wax, was a modern-day Renais-
sanceman who dedicated his life to
the arts, friends and relatives say.
Price died Monday night at his
Hollywood Hills home after a five-
year struggle with lung cancer. He
was 82.
"I think it's going to be a big
loss because he gave so much
through all the characters he
played said comedian Milton
Berle, who knew Price from the
actor's appearances on Berle's
Texaco Star Theater in the 1950s.
"He was one of the finest ac-
tors, besides being one of the most
charming gentlemen I ever met
Berle said.
Price was amused by his repu-
tation as the perfect villain.
"I'm not the least bit disap-
pointed that I'm remembered pri-
marily for my horror roles he
said in 1985.
From the beginning of his film
career in 1938, Price appeared in a
variety of films, from the sublime
(Laura, The Ten Commandments) to
the ridiculous (Dr. Goldfootand the
Bikini Machine).
Priceexploited his reputation
as a villain by contributing a
ghostly voice to Michael Jackson's
hit record, Thriller, playing the
creator of Edward Scissorlwmls in
the 1990 film and hosting the PBS
series "Mystery" during the 1980s.
But family members and
friends remembered Price as a
warm man who cared passion-
ately about the arts.
"Some people remember him
for the horror movies or the tele-
vision shows, but his mission in
life and the thing he believed in
was the power of the arts the
See PRICE page 14
ANYTHING PAPER
Your Halloween Party Headquarters'
The East Carolinian is
now hiring typesetters for
varying hours. Microsoft
Word experience preferred.
I ome snare thr festivities
witn us on HalloVs Evi
Saturday, October 30, 1993.
II you hflvp thP best costumi
u could win one of the following:
1st PRIZE $50 Dine out lor Dinner �i
- J)arry's in Raleigli
.1 ickets lor two al Ckarlie
Goodnigkts Comedy Clut.
One nigki at tke Marriott of
Kait'if.L (frkick includes
breakfast the next morning).
2PJ!ZJj: $5 Gift Certificate ai
East I oast Music and Video
3�I PRIZE $30 Din, �ut at Darrvl
u. V freenvil
Worth �20 Grand in Scholarships
Knour When To Say When" Poster Competition
It. we're n.ivina hio hnnl-c f- ,v,a r .
That s right, we're paying big bucks for the most
illuminating" poster ideas that communicate a message
of personal responsibility about alcohol. So grab an
entry form and enlighten us with your creativity
Drawing ability won't be a factor in determining the best
poster concepts. fc
N'neteen scholarships will be awarded. The grand prize is
�5.000 for the brightest idea. A matching grant will
be given to the winner's school. Two runners up will
each receive $1,000. Sixteen third place winners will
be awarded $500 each.
This competition is being held in conjunction with
National Collegiate Alcohol Awareness Week. Scholarships
are underwritten by Anheuser-Busch
Contest ends December 17, 1993.
All entries must be accompanied by an official
entry form. You may obtain a form and a complete
set of official competition rules at:
301 ErwinBldg
209WhichardBldg
104-AChristenburv
2080 Jenkins Art C'tr.
Jeffrey's Beer & Wine, N. Greene St.






October 28, 1993
OO C
pes). During the V edas
art-buying consultant tur Sears,
Roebuck and Co which was sell-
ing original art. He also (bunded a
college art gallery.
Born May 27, 111, Price was
the son of a St. Louis candy manu-
facturer. His father's wealth shaped
his childhood, with art-viewing
tours of Europe and a Yale Univer-
sity education. Price graduated
with a degree in art history and
English.
While studying at the Univer-
sity of London, he took a dare from
a friend and iitioned for a role in
the plav Chicago starring John
Gielgud.
He got the role and was then
The
Lifestyles
section is
hiring staff
writers.
Please come
by the
Student
Publications
Building to
apply.
Continued from page13
ippear
hiN h-toot-4
� , a h just tit-
� tee Ubert Pro-
Miller invited him to
I Men Hayes in
gew tork production.
Price performed in several
at Orson Welles' Mercury
I heater In 1938 he married his first
wife, actress Edith Barrett, on the
theater's stage.
That same year, Price moved
to Hollywood, where remained
thereafter. Under contract to 20th
Century Fox, he proved a valuable
cha racter actor in such films as Song
of Bcmadette, Wilson, The Eve of St.
Mark, Leave Her to Heaven and
Dragonwyck.
As a free-lance actor, he ap-
peared in a wide variety of films,
including Up in Central Park, Abbott
and Costcllo Meet the Invisible Man,
TheThreeMusketeers, Curtain Call at
Cactus Creek and Son ofSinbad.
His reputation as a scare mer-
chant was established in the 1953 3-
D thriller, House of Wax.
During the 1960s Price ap-
X-MEN
peared with Boris Karloff, Peter
Lorre, Lon Chaney Jr. and others in
a series of Edgar Allan Poe movies
made bv Roger Corman.
In la ter years Price appeared in
bathroom-cleanser TV commer-
cials, as a panel member of "Holly-
wood Squares" and as the voice of
the villainous Dr. Ratigan in the
animated Disney feature, The Great
Mouse Detective.
Between film ard television
appearances, he toured in a one-
man show, Diversion and Delights,
portraying Oscar Wilde.
Price's marriage to Edith
Barrett ended in divorce in 1948.
In 1949 the actor married costume
designer Mary Grant. They had a
daughter, Mary, and divorced in
1973. His third wife was the En-
glish actress Carol Browne, who
died in May 1991.
Price is survived by two
daughters, a son and two grand-
sons.
The family plans to hold a pri-
vate funeral and memorial service
at a time to be determined.
Continued from page 11
As when Lee and Kirby left, the
X-Men has been lacking a captive
storytellingessence. Instead of well-
planned plots that are thought-pro-
voking and compelling, there are
only quick flashes of stories with a
lot of action thrown in. The charac-
ters that readers grew to love are
now unrecognizable to long time
readers, and the nostalgic memo-
ries of the X-Men aren't enough to
continue reading the title.
Claremont himself said in a
comic-related magazine, Wizard,
that what took him 18 years to create
was gutted like fish in only eight
months.
TheX-Menare30-years-old,but
so what? The new, new X-Men are
like New Coke, a great advertising
scheme, but they lack the substance
that is needed for them to catch on.
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I CAROLINIAN
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ECU Community!
For advertising
information
call on:
Matt Hege
Wes Tinkham
Kelly Kellis
Shelly Furlough
Brandon Perry
Tonya Heath
at 757-6366 for
more assistance.
Make it a family outing.
Vote for the Bond
Referendum on November 2nd
Call your Parents Today!
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With Any Sc k
OIL FILTER & CHANGE
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FOR MORE INFORMATION AND FOR APPLICATIONS.

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Nate

The History of the Citibank
Classic Visa card and the Age of Credit
Card SeClinty. In the 67th year of the 20th Century A.D Citibank introduced a credit
card aptly titled the Citibank Classic Visa� card. Established on the premise that a credit card should
offer�24 hours a day�warm, personal service, the Citibank Classic Visa card marked the end of the
Ice Age. And it ushered in a new era. With the introduction of the first Photocard, the credit card
bearing one's own photo and signature on the front, it soon became
evident that Man was entering the Post Paleolithic Period. First,
Man was no longer looking like a Neanderthal, as one often does on
more primitive cards such as the Student ID. He or she could now
choose his or her own photo. Second, by deterring other anthropoids
from using the card, Man was helping to prevent fraud. Surely this
was a sign of advanced intelligence. H The subsequent rise of services was nothing less than an
American Revolution. So as you might expect, Citibank would be there for you, even if your card
was stolen, or perhaps lost. The Lost Walletsm Service could have a new card in your hands Monarch Notes� Version:
usually within 24 hours. (You can almost hear Paul Revere crying, "The card is coming! The With the Citibank Classic Visa caid

Jff :W-�
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i-jagsp�:�-�Jf ��.m$jMsi
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This tablet, dated 1358 B.C was the first
known attempt to put one's photo on a credit
card-hut not without drawbacks Photography
had not yet been invented It weighed tner 50
pounds And. it did not fit easily into a wallet.
5
card is coming) H When the Great Student Depression came along, Citibank introduced
New Deals-special student discounts and savings. Hence, today's student can enjoy a $20
Airfare Discount for domestic flights1 (ushering in the Jet Age); savings on mail order
purchases, sports equipment, magazines and music; a low variable interest rate of 15.42; and,
no annual fee. 1j Finally, comes the day you enter the Classical Age (i.e. when you charge
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those purchases against accidental damage, fire or theft, for 90 days from
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give you complete coverage; and with everything elsethe Age of Credit
you can build a credit history before
you reach your middle ages. And,
receive special student discounts.
Call today 1-800-CITIBANK
(1-800-248-4226), extension 19.

Card Security. It's credit history in the making. With the help of Citibank's
Had Napoleon carried a
Citibank Classic Visa card
with its Lost Wallet Service, he
would not have been com-
pelled to hold on so obsessively to � i r i , . . .
the waiiet ,nside his jacket services and savings, you earn some of the credentials needed later on to
purchase a car or even a house. H So call to apply. Students don't need a job or a cosigner. Call,
also, if you'd like your photo added to your regular Citibank Classic Visa card. The number
is 1-800-CITIBANK (1-800-248-4226), extension 19.11f
after reading this chapter describing the prosperous condi-
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'Offer expires 63094. Minimum ticket purchase price is $100. Rebates are for Citibank student cardmembers on tickets issued bv ISE Flights onlv. 'The Annual Percentage Rate for
purchases is 15.4 as of 893 and may vary quarterly. The Annual Percentage Rate for cash advances is 19.8. If a finance charge is imposed, the minimum is 50 cents. There is an additional
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conditions and exclusions apply. Please refer to your Summary or Additional Program Information. Buvers Security is underwritten bv The Zurich International UK Limited 'Certain
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Communications Company. Used by permission of the publisher. Citibank credit cards are issued bv Citibank (South Dakota). N.A. � 1993 Citibank (South Dakota) N A Member FDIC
OTIBANKO
CLASSIC
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The East Carnhninn
Page 16
What's On Tap?
Friday, Oct. 29
Volleyball, home
James Madison, 7 p.m.
M Socceravvay
American, Wash DC 3 p.m.
M. Tennis, home
Pirate FaJJ Invitational through
�xindavTBA
Saturday, Oct. 30
Football, away
at Virginia Tech, Blacksburg
VA, 1 p.m.
Volleyball, home
William and Mary 1:30
Cross-Country. away
at CAA Championships,
Williamsburg, VA TBA
W. Soccer, home
Duke 2 p.m.
M. and W. Swimming, away
at Virginia Beach, Blacksburg,
VATBA
M. and W. Lacrosse, hnmp
versus N.C. State and N.C.
Weslevan, at 10 a.m. Allied
Jealth
Sunday, Oct. 31
Soccer, away
at Maryland Eastern Shore,
Princess Anne, MD1 p.m.
Sports
October 28. 1993
����������������� � mm " -o� i��a
ECU faces tough challenge in Tech
till ' . W ,f &. 1 A Rv Rrwn nicn
The 411
Wednesday, Oct. 27
M. Soccer, away
;Lbst to NC State, 3-2
Please No Wagering
FILE PHOTO
rIUK def!nseHI �fcjbbest against Maurice DeShazo this weekendin
Blacksburg.Techhasah.ghpoweredoffenseonthegroundandintheair. beenver suSsonotd ta'wiD
6 be the defensive end causing havoc
By Brian Olson
Assistant Sports Editor
The Pirates will head back on
the road this weekend and travel to
takeonarch-rival Virginia Tech. This
year's Hokie squad is much more
improved and is on the verge of
breaking in on the top 25 list.
The Big East team has a record
of 5-2, the opposite of ECU's. The
Bucs are coming off a tough loss to
Southern Miss, 24-16. The Hokies
are coming off a high shoot out con-
test with New Jersey powerhouse
Rutgers, 49-42.
Last year in Ficklen Stadium
the Pirates pulled out the stops and
quarterback Michael Anderson hit
Carlester Crumpler on a 21 -yard TD
pass with 42 seconds remaining for
a 30-27 win. The Hokies finished
with a 2-8-1 record last season.
When these two teams get to-
getheritalwaysseemstocomedown
to the final seconds. In the last four
match-ups the average win has been
only 3.75 points.
This will beacontestofVirginia
Tech's high octane offense versus
theyoungpowerfuldefenseofECU.
Tech brings in the 7th- rated offense
in the country agains.t ECU's 32nd-
ranked defense. The Hokies have
and it will play into the strength of
the Buc defense.
Tech's running game is led by
17th-ranked running back Dwayne
Thomas(1374avg. yards per game).
They ha ve not missed star back Von
Hebron, who is now tearing up de-
fenses in the NFL with the Philadel-
phia Eagles. The man at the helm of
the offense is QB Maurice DeShazo.
He is second in the nation in pass
efficiency. He might be able to pick
apart the Buc secondary.
ThePiratesplayedgreatdefense
lastweekagainstUSM and this week
will be a real test for the young
squad.
The Hokies made some drastic
changes during the off-season.
"You're fired was heard sev-
eral times from Head Coach Frank
Beamer and now VT has a new cast
of assistant coaches. And new de-
fensive schemes.
The Hokies have converted to a
standard 4-3defense from their wide
tackle-six formation, forcing outside
linebackers Kevin Brown and P.J.
Preston to new positions.
Brown, who recorded 82 tack-
les (5 for losses) last season, moved
to inside linebacker. Preston, the
team's returning leader in tackles
with 89 (5 for losses) last seasonwill
Twins
running at ECU
for Perez Mattison.
The Hokie offensive line re-
turned all five starters and is giv-
ing DeShazo the protection he
needs.
"Maurice got better every
game he played last season
Beamersaid. "Withexperience,he
made better decisions and called
audibles that put us in positions
for big gains
Through the air, DeShazo
found widereceiver Antonio Free-
man 32 times last year for an aver-
age of 22 yards per catch. Freeman
is a deep threat the Pirates will
have to play close attention to.
The Pirates should stand a
good chance at running the ball
this Saturday.
The Hokies have allowed
147.6 yards a game on the ground.
The combination of Junior Smith
running and Jerris McPhail catch-
ing the ball out of the backfield
should work well again. Smith is
currently ranked 13th in rushing
and is averaging 110 yards per
game.
The Pirates have hopefully
found a cure for these illnesses that
havebeennaggingaroundallsea-
son: Bad penalties, weak special
teams and drowsiness in the third
quarter.
Ov, j iti.
Charlotte awarded NFL franchise
�Robert Todd, 38 points
TEC Sports Editor
VT21, 35-14
"ECU's defense has been
outstanding, but Tech's offense
is one of the best in the country
Brian Olson, 41 points
TEC Assistant. Sports Editor
VT16,33-17
"Pirates hang close for
awhile, but the Hokies' offense
wears down stingy ECU de-
fense
Kevin Hall, 35points
WZMB Sports Director
VT17,37-20
"Usually this is a very good
game, but the Hokies are just
way too tough thisyear. DeShazo
will burn the secondary for a
couple of TD passes
Brian Bailey, 33 points
WNCT-TV Sports Director
VT7,28-21
"Another tough road loss
for the Pirates"
Chris Justice, 41 points
WCTI-TV Sports Director
VT18,31-13
"Tech is probably the most
underrated team the Pirates have
played and certainly deserving
of a top 20 ranking"
Brad Zaruba, 33 points
WITN-TV Sports Direc-
tor
VT11, 28-17
"Young team ready to gel,
but it won't happen in
Blacksburg
By Kerry Nester
Staff Writer
Demetrius Carter, 25 points
ABLE President
ECU1,28-27
"I have faith in my fraternity
brothers, No 20 and 25 and I
pick us to win in a thriller
Maureen Rich, guest picker
Assistant News Editor
VT12,45-33
"Pirates have quite a chal-
lenge ahead of them, but it will
be a good learning experience
Five points are awarded for
choosing the winner and an
additional three points are
given to th! person closest to
the spread (the person clos-
est to the combined score of
both teams settles ties).
Ev eryone who has left home
for college know of the difficult
transition that takes place during
your first year away from home.
One day you're a popular high
school senior, the next day, you're
a lowly freshman geek.
It takes time to meet
new people, remember their
faces and consider them
your friends. If only there
was someone already here
to help you through these
most awkward of times. A
brother perhaps, or maybe,
a twin sister? Certainly, that
would make things easier.
Well, the East Carolina cross
country men's and women's team
both share something in
common, family. Taraand
Dava Rhodes are identical
twins who joined the
women's squad as true
freshmen with promising
careers. And what better
way to ease into college life
than with your sister and
best friend from home?
"Having Dava here makes the
transition from high school to col-
lege a lot easier than if I were start-
ingallbymyself'Tarasaid. "She's
my best friend
"With Tara here, it just made
things seem just like we were back
in Pennsylvania running in high
school Dava said. "It was the
same old thing
The two come to ECU as highly
Dava
Rhodes
Tara
Rhodes
recruited runners with impressive
statistics. Dava placed 12th in
Pennsylvania her senior year
where competition is extremely
competitive. She also represented
the Pennsylvania Ail-Star team
after her senior season and holds
the school record with a time of
18:59.
Tara finished 19th in Pennsyl-
vania and also medaled in
the 3200 meters in track at
the state championships.
Both girls lettered every
year while in high school
and come to ECU on schol-
arships.
As for the men, broth-
ers do exist. However,
they're not twin Eric
Adamski is a senior for the Pirates,
while younger brother Jason is
beginning his sophomore
year at ECU.
They too have similar
thoughts that the twins share
about being in school with
family. "It helps me to have
Eric here, he's always been
an athletic rival for me while
we were growing up Jason
said. "And since he's my
brother, he'll tell me if I'm screw-
ing up, whether it has to do with
school or cross country
"We're quite a long ways from
home, so having Jason here is like
having a piece of home here with
me Eric said. "We're really kind
of different, but running cross
country gives us a common inter-
est that brings us closer together,
which is kind of nice
CHARLOTTE (AP) �
Howard Jones hasn' t been enjoy-
ing his favorite National Foot-
ball League team lately, but
Tuesday's decision to award a
franchise to Charlotte may sway
his allegiance.
Jones, 69, is a Washington
Redskins fan discouraged by
their 1-5 start this year.
"I've always watched the
games until the end said Jones,
a retired marketing consultant.
"But I've been cutting them off at
the half lately
Jones may be changing his
tune now that he'll be watching
the Carolina Panthers. For many,
Sunday tailgate parties will re-
place the old tradition of Sunday
afternoon buffets at the local
steakhouse.
Joe Estwanik, a Charlotte
physician specializing in sports
medicine, bought four perma-
nent seat licenses. His dd held
season tickets for the Cleveland
Browns for years, and he remem-
bers well the weekly ritual of
heading out to the stadium to
watch running back Jim Brown
run over opposing defenses.
Season tickets were so prized
that, when his father died, strang-
ers called the family wanting to
know if the family tickets might
be for sale.
"Having grown up in an NFL
city, I know the depth of feeling a
team creates Estwanik said. "If
you end up becoming hooked as
a season ticket holder, you will
be occupied by those Sunday
away games and Monday night
games as well as the home
games
Since the team will play its
first season at Clemson, home
Sundays would also mean load-
ing up the family for the two-
hour trek to Death Valley.
Ronnie Farmer, owner of the
Gentlemen's Quarters barber-
shop in the Charlotte YMC A, said
his family is ready to rearrange
their Sunday rituals of leisurely
lunches and visits to the in-laws
around the Panthers' schedule.
But he's not sure if he's ready for
the trips to Clemson.
"I probably won't get
highly involved in it until it is
in Charlotte he said. He
thought about that a second.
"Then again, I'll probably be
there for every game
Howard Jones proudly re-
ports that even his son in Bal-
timore was rooting for Char-
lotte to get a team so he can
come down and watch Pan-
ther games with his dad.
"He's a native Carolin-
ian Jones said with a laugh
"He's no dummy
The series of events leading
up to Tuesday's announcement
that Charlotte would be granted
a National Football League ex-
pansion franchise:
Dec. 15, 1987�Jerry
Richardson officially announces
NFL franchise bid and stadium
effort for the Charlotte area.
Aug. 20, 1989�With "Caro-
lines Kickoff '89 staged by
Richardson Sports, a sellout
crowd at Carter-Finley Stadium
in Raleigh watches the New York
Jets play the Philadelphia Eagles.
The game is designed to demon-
strate support for the Carolinas'
NFL bid.
Sept. 5, 1989�Jerry
Richardson announces formation
of a 16-member partnership
group to bolster his expansion
effort.
Dec. 15, 1989�Charlotte's
central business district is cho-
sen over several other contend-
ing sites for a privately built
70,000-seat football-only sta-
dium.
Aug. 11, 1990� "Carolinas
Kickoff II" is held at Kenan Sta-
dium in Chapel Hill, where an-
other sellout crowd watches the
See PANTHERS page 19
Club sports active at ECU
n?ca�priT'ciui�i i���
Super Ho's do it again
(RS)�They call themselves the
"Super Ho's" arid they are this year's
Intramural Flag Football Qualifying
champs. After their 7-0 victory over
Sigma Phi Epsilon last weekend, the
champs rejoiced in victory.
"Itwas thetoughestgameforus,
butwehad todoit'said "SuperHo"
team captain, Brandon Taylor.
With a single elimination rule,
both teams successfully defeated a
series of teams which led them to the
final game played October 24th on
ECU's intramural grounds.
According to Brandon, the key
player of the qualifying game was
the entire team (Kevin
Hollingswortri,LeviBeckwith,Gerad
Jenkins, Rodney Young, Tom Moye,
Doug Talbert, Steve Marshburn,
Bryon Lyons and Dave Campbell).
"Defense was the key tonight. We
had to force their quarter back to
throw the ball because we knew he
couldn't explained Brandon.
Despite their loss, Sigma Phi
Epsilon's quarter back, Scott Gagain
and the rest of the Sigma Phi Epsilon
team showed great enthusiasm and
sportsmanship. With Scott's mobil-
ity and speed, the "Super Ho's" de-
fense definitely had a tough time
breaking it down.
Sigma Phi Epsilon placed sec-
ond in both tournaments this year.
They got great play from Gagain,
Stuart Story, Shane Harris.
Thenextstep forthe 1993champs
is to attend the 1993 National Invita-
tional Flag Football Championship
in New Orleans, Louisiana in which
the entry fee will be funded by Recre-
ational Services.
This annual event is held as one
ofaseriesofSugarBowlevents which
culminates with the football game in
See FLAGS page 18
(RS)�ECU's club sports have
been an active part of the Recre-
ational Services Department since
1979. Initially, club sports origi-
nated with only three active sports
including Karate, football and the
rugby. Today, however, ECU club
sports have expanded to a total of
20 active clubs.
According to Pat Cox, the co-
ordinator of all club sports at
ECU, there has been major addi-
tions to the program since 1985.
For instance, in 1985 there were
only 10 active club sports that
fluctuated in numbers because
of limited funding. However
since then and under Pat's man-
agement, the club sports were
able to progress successfully and
remain consistent up to today. "I
think it's a great opportunity for
students to participate in any
sport of their choice and I en-
courage everyone to get in-
volved explained Pat. "I feel
these programs provide recre-
ation, instructional, competitive
opportunities, and fun for all par-
ticipants
The clubs that are available
to students, staff, and faculty
members includedisc golf, eques-
trian, fencing, women's field
hockey, women's frisbee, men's
The Karate club has much to offer the strong-of-groin. You can
learn self-defense, have fun and get exercise all at the same time.
frisbee, Isshinryu Karate,
women's lacrosse, men's lacrosse,
kayaking, Goju Shorin Karate,
Ninjutsu, rugby, women's soc-
cer, men's soccer, Tae Kwon Do,
Tai Chi Chaun, underwater
hockey, volleyball and
waterskiing.
ECU will host several club
competitions this fall at
Cnristenbury Gymnasium and the
Allied Health Fields. Specifically,
on Oct. 30 at 10 a.m ECU men's
iiM.iaiiniiiiiiii.ii
�-�- ��
and women's lacrosse clubs will
compete against NC State and
NC Wesleyan. In addition, the
ECU's Women's soccer club will
compete against Duke at home
on Oct. 30th at 2 p.m.
For more information on
how to become part of an ECU
club sports, contact Pat Cox at
757-6387 or stop by 204
Christenbury Gymnasium
Monday .through Friday be-
tween the hours of 8 a.m5 p.m.





mm
October 28, 1993
Nixon shopping
-
a full-time job.
Nixon, who stole 47 bases
working part-time for the Atlanta
Braves, exercised his S2.5 million
option Monday and filed tor free
agency.
"1 feel real good about it, al:
though some said 1 should take
what 1 had Nixon said. "I had to
feel comfortable with the decision
and I do
Nixon, 34, was platooned in
center field with Deion Sanders
for part of the year. Nixon batted
.331 after regaining the starting
position Aug. 18, when Sanders
went on the disabled list with a
respiratory problem.
There is expected to be con-
siderable interest in Nixon, who
has hit .286, scored 237 runs and
stolen 160 bases in the last three
years.
"He's going to be looking for
an opportunity to play said
Nixon's agent, Joe Sroba. "We're
not looking for the highest bidder,
either. When Otis finds a situation
he considers reasonable and ap-
pealing, he'll take it
Nixon now may talk with
other teams, but can't talk money
with any club except the Braves
until Nov. 8.
"Otis would stay in Atlanta
for not necessarily the highest bid,
but certainly they would have to
ward and make an oner
pe : i e with the mar-
Sroba said. "But since
i H eived no offers from At-
lanta, we don't anticipate that
He had the right to become a
tree agent if he chose to and he
chose to Atlanta general man-
ager John Schuerholz said. "I'm
sure that after Otis and his repre-
sentative have had a chance to
talk to others in the marketplace,
they'll contact us
Sroba said he got no response
when he approached the Braves
at midseason.
"The last time they were mak-
ing contract decisions and com-
mitments was in July Sroba said.
"We stepped forward and asked
for a career commitment, a finan-
cial commitment or some kind of
feedback as to what their inten-
tions were with Otis.
"They told us that, atthattime,
he was under contract with the
Braves and they expected him to
do his job. That's what he did.
There have been no negotiations
with Atlanta since then
Atlanta acquired Nixon, along
with Boi Rodriguez, from
Montreal for Jimmy Kremers and
Keith Morrison on April 1,1991.
Nixon declared free agency
after the 1991 season but ended up
back with the Braves, signing a
two-year contract with the player
option for 1994 which would have
paid him $2.5 million.
Nixon has stolen at least 40
bases for four straight vears and
for six of the last seven seasons.
The East Carolinian 17
World Series ratings
second-lowest in history
NEW YORK (AP) � Ratings
for this year's World Series were
the second-lowest ever and
slipped below the NBA Finals for
the first time.
Toronto's six-game victory
over the Philadelphia Phillies got
a 17.3 rating and a 30 share, ac-
cording to figures released today
by A.C. Nielsen Co. The rating
was down 14 percent from the
20.2 rating for the Blue Jays' six-
game victory over the Atlanta
Braves last year.
The only lower-rated World
Series since records began in 1959
was Oakland's earthquake-inter-
rupted sweep of San Francisco in
1989, which got a 16.4 rating.
In 1989, the NBA Finals got a
15.1 rating. The Chicago Bulls' six-
game victory over the Phoenix
Suns in June got a 17.9 rating, the
league's record high. The Dallas
Cowboys' 52-17 rout of Buffalo in
the Super Bowl on Jan. 31 got a
40.3 rating.
Toronto 'sdramatic8-6 victory
Saturday night got a 19.0 rating,
the lowest ever for a sixth game,
and a 35 share. That was down 16
percent from the 22.7 rating and
41 share for Toronto's 4-3, 11-in-
ning victory at Atlanta in Game 6
last year.
Ratings increased throughout
the game, which included a five-
run Philadelphia comeback in the
eighth and Joe Carter's game-win-
ning homer off Mitch Williams in
the ninth, only the second home
run to end a World Series.
The rating was 13.6 from the
game's start to 8:30 p.m. EDT, and
15.6 for the next half hour. It in-
creased to 16.9 from 9-9:30 p.m
17.7 for the following 30 minutes,
20.2 from 10-10:30 p.m. and 21.1
for the next half hour.
By 11-11:30 p.m the rating
was 24.2. It peaked at 26.8 for the
game's conclusion.
The rating represents the per-
centage of television households
in the nation and each point equals
942,000 homes. The share is the
percentage of televisions on at the
time.
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ONE AND TWO BEDROOM APARTMENTS
LOCATED NEAR CAMPUS. NEW. REASONABLE
RENT, INCLUDING FREE WATERSEWER, MINI-
BLINDS, LAUNDRY FACILITY & ECU BUS SERVICE.
CALL 752-8320 FROM 9am-5pm
M0WH
COSTUME SUPPLIES
NOW OPEN
at 642 Arlington Blvd.
Arlington Village
M-F 10-6, Sat 10-5
FEATURING: �
Costumes, Wigs, Make-up, Hats, Ears, J
-sks, Whips, Spray-On Hair Colors.JCto- yr
plus Much, Moch More
CALL 355-3752
FOR MORE INFORM A TION
A Division Of AT BARRE, LTD.
758-3188
Thursday- $1.50 nachos
� $2.50 pitchers
Friday- 32oz draft $2.00
Sunday- GRAND OPENING
3:00-5:00
Monday- Monday Night Football Specials
$2.50 wings $2. so pitchers
Tuesday- All the hotdogs you can eat $5.00
3:00-0:00
Wednesday-12 price appetizers 3:00-6:00
ho
M-W 11-til
Thurs, Fri, Sat 11-2
Sunday 11-8
7O0 South Evans
Greenville, NC
ECU
CAMPUS
i
IMhSt
SthSt
C
MILLS PETSHOP
�Nrt
R�
I Tan I
f
25 OFF
All Supplies
(excluding tanks & livestock)
HOURS Mm-Sal 12-8
903 Stokes Highway
758-0777
:
HALLOWEEN AT F.C.T T
Don't forggtSfteiSFwriers, and city
officrajj-tKeoispafeMBipijiteti to be on
Sa,uSi year's
efforts yMii5JMVh:trsponSibly
7XC rf HsO KaJW Xa7T-1 f-fi n ffrii, l-wT I "Yftl 81 - I - "i -�
anaFy9verf1r'lpe �Wtt-SQttijeel&bration
CWW � like Fast year; � rj aOgVteRFf '$ 11 be
i x, -S y .luyufc �7Yw,A'Xh �T'v'Vira � 01 more
peopre.1iJd�9an last
year and will work again if students puff together and
keep the situation safe for everyone. This is the key
to keeping Halloween at ECU.
Thank you,
ECU -SGA
OTMiMiiamuu!u.u.MMaMMi
.� ' �





ilKiiKUM�!��
October 28, 1993
iornacek ready
to olav for Sixers
k with the agree-
mei imething gets done in
the near future Homacek said in
triotte "1 lopefully, that will be
IH- iH-gii,iling of the season. By
d ten, I should know if my future is
with tins team or not
Homacek, a holdout since the
start of training camp, was not with
the team for a 105-103 overtime ex-
hibition victory Sunday over the
Washington Bullets.
The guard and his agent, Peter
Johnson, are seeking a balloon ex-
tension that would pay Homacek
about 58 million in the 1997-98 sea-
son, when he will be 34, according
to The Philadelphia Inquirer.
The 76ers have already said
they consider his demands to be out
of line.
Homacek has four seasons re-
maining on a six-year contract he
signed wi th the Phoenix Suns, pay-
ing him a guaranteed total of $6
million and up to $7.5 million with
performance-based incentives.
"Jeff's coming in, and we're
Continued
iLmfA2& page 16
the Superdome on New Year's Day.
Each vear, approxima tely 150 Men's,
Women's,andCo-Rec teams fromali
across thenation,Mexicoand Europe
compete for the national champion-
ships in their respective divisions.
"Our goal is to make the necessary
adjustments and replicate tonight's
performance said Brandon. The
"Super Ho's" will leave for New Or-
leans on December 26 to enter this
competitive race for the 1993 Na-
tional Championships, so be sure to
cheer them on as they represent ECU.
ut that iwner I larold
d me and said
int d to come in, and ! told
him he'd be welcome
Katz wouldn't negotiate with
Homacek while he refused to play
with the team.
"1 don't negotiate with hold-
outs Kat said. "Jeff's a good guy,
and it's no hard feelings. I don't
know if he was just getting bad
advice or what. Once he gets in, we
can probably talk
In June 1992, Phoenix traded
Homacek, Andrew Lang and Tim
Perrv to Philadelphia for last
season's MVP Charles Barkley.
The 76ers have offered
Homacek a one-year extension be-
lieved to be worth about $4 million,
or half the amount sought by
Johnson.
In his first season with Phila-
delphia, Homacek averaged 19.1
points. Sean Green had been start-
ing at shooting guard in Hornacek's
absence, making just 32.6 percent of
his shots.
Homacek could help stabilize
a young team rebuilding around 7-
foot-6 rookie center Shawn Brad-
ley, taking some of the pressure off
his inexperienced teammates.
Wake Forest prepared for
Florida State Seminoles
UINSTON-SALEM, N.C.
(AP) � Wake Forest coach Jim
Caldwell says his team isn't in-
timidated by Florida State's domi-
nation of opponents this season.
"I think everybody knows
how well they can score. That just
shows you what kind of ball club
they are Caldwell said Tuesday
at his weekly news conference.
"But it does not affect us as far as
our preparation, and it will not
affect our kids either. The kids
won't go in there scared to death
because they're facing a potent
offense and a great defense
Florida State (7-0,5-0 Atlantic
Coast Conference) has shut out
three teams this year, including
Clemson 57-0 and Georgia Tech
51-0. The top-ranked Seminoles
are also averaging 554 yards per
game in total offense compared to
their opponents' 250 yards per
game.
Caldwell said he likes the at-
tention the program will get play-
ing the No. 1 team in the country.
It's just the fourth time Wake For-
est has played a No. 1 in its his-
tory.
"Very rarely do you have an
opportunity to play the No. 1 team
in the country. It's something
we're going to take full advantage
of he said.
The Demon Deacons (2-5,1-3)
have been inconsistent this year.
After bea ting Clemson two weeks
ago, they lost 21-13 at home to
Duke last week, blowing a 13-0
lead.
Wake Forest suffered a num-
ber of injuries in the game,
Caldwell said, and is beat up head-
ing into Saturday's contest. Wide
receiver Travis Johns is out for the
season after rupturing his spleen,
and backup Mark Stisser injured
ankle and is questionable. Earlier,
the Demon Deacons lost first-team
receiver Marlon Estes to an aca-
demic suspension.
AP Soccer Poll
RALEIGH (AP) � Following are the state high
school soccer polls as voted upon by the North
Carolina Scholastic Soccer Coaches' Association:
4-A
1. Raleigh Millbrook
2. Greensboro Page
3. Greensboro Grimsley
4. Raleigh Broughton
5. Raleigh Athens Drive
6. Chapel Hill
7 Mount Tabor
8. N. Durham
9. Wilmington Hoggard
10. Charlotte Providence
1A-2A-3A
1. Burlington Williams
2. Wake Forest-Rolesville
3. Charlotte Latin
4. Jamestown Ragsdale
5. Durham O'Neal
6. Hickory
7. Providence Day
8. Swansboro
9. South Point
10. NW Cabarrus
Olson's Trivial Quiz
Q: How many
current NBA players,
other than Blue
Edwards, played for
ECU?
dUOU SI U301SUV cWJ,
m iusi 'ucnop apisdn dxv ivm
sSuim pvdJ. o putty sjj :y
10th Street
Ernie Carattini
State Inspections
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� Tune-Ups � Batteries
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752-0531
2704 E. 10th St. � Greenville
$&t iamma ;��ta tytocteig
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ECU'S
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Monday pitcher $1.50
! ill QPI zol, oat ! Midnight
Delivery I Utednesdoy 32oz 99 j Deliyer� �
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THE!
PLEASE JOIN US FOR ONE OF TWO INFORMATION MEETINGS
�TUESDAY NOVEMBER 2ND, 4:30
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SEE WHATS HAPPENING WITH ECU'S PREMIER HONOR SOCIETY! I
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M�MMBHMK





October 28. 1993
The East Carolinian 19
gents looking for big bucks
on.
�iu' two-week
i fl handerSid
ted that the New
I not give him a
ntract worth S3 million a
chamj
and Ti'v
Palmeir
players
t base
and were
who opte
Ualarra
man Kat.
� among
d for fr
first baseman who has
i ntire career with the San
.i I liants 1 the biggest name
among the approximately 110 players
"At this point, tiling formally
is the name of tile game said his
lawyer and agent, Jeff Moorad.
We remain hopeful that a deal
with San Francisco can be worked
out
Nixon had a rare plaver op-
tion worth $2.5 million, but de-
cided against exercising it and
will seek more in the open mar-
ket.
The Braves have hinted thev
potentially eligible. He slumped to a
i erage this season with 14 horn- intend to go with Deion Sanders
ers and 73 RBIs. next season.
Coach fired for sexual misconduct
GAINESVILLE,Fln.(AP)�
The University of Florida tired
women's swim coach Mitch
hey amid a planned television
report alleging sexual miscon-
duct with his swimmers.
fvey denied the charges af-
ter his firing Monday night, sav-
ing the university would rather
avoid bad publicity than stand
behind its coach.
"It's real unfortunate Ivev
told the Gainesville Sun in a
story published today. "I was
told thatputtingmy arm around
PANTHERS
a girl and using foul language was
deemed reason enough
" Ra ther than saying they 're pleased
with my performance and standing
behind me, they're saying they can't
have the bad publicity. It shows you
that all of that talk about Team Florida
is just baloney. It leaves me feeling
pretty nauseous
The university began its own in-
vestigation after ESPN reporters
showed up on campus three weeks ago
to work on a story for the program
"Outside the Lines: Coaching in the
'90s It is set to air Friday.
The program's host, Bob Ley,
told The Associated Press Mon-
day the show will contain allega-
tions of sexual misconduct against
a "world-class coach who has a
history of marrving his athletes
and also of having sexual relation-
ships with them Ley declined to
identify the coach because that seg-
ment of the show was unfinished.
Florida athletic director Jer-
emy Foley said the university is
"always proactive any time we're
dealing with issues such as ESPN
was asking about
Continued from page 16
Washington Redskins battle the
Atlanta Falcons.
June 26, 1991�South Caro-
lina Gov. Carroll Campbell and
North Carolina Gov. Jim Martin
officially announce their support
for an NFL expansion team in the
Carolinas.
Aug. 24, 1991�Richardson
Sports holds "Carolinas Kickoff
III with the Washington
Redskins playing the New York
Jets before 69,117 fans at Will-
iams-Brice Stadium in Columbia,
S.C. The crowd represents the
largest neutral-siteattendance for
an NFL preseason game in 10
years.
Dec. 10, 1991�Richardson
Sports representatives present
their case for an NFL expansion
franchise to league commissioner
Paul Tagliabue and his staff in
New York.
March 18,1992�At the league
meetings in Phoenix, the NFL
pares the list of expansion hope-
fuls to five cities, including Char-
lotte. Among those eliminated is a
late bid by Raleigh-Durham.
May 20, 1993�Jerry
Richardson unveils a model and
architect's renderings of the royal
blue, silver and black stadium to
seat 72,300 that would house an
NFL expansion franchise.
July 1, 1993�A Fair Share
Agreement between Richardson
Sports and the N A ACP spells out
opportunities for minorities with
the prospective NFL franchise to
be located in Charlotte. '
July 7, 1993�Richardson
Sports announces receipt of 41,632
orders for permanent seat licenses
on the first day of a campaign to
raise $150 million to help with
private financing of the stadium.
Sept. 7,1993�The ticket cam-
paign for the proposed NFL fran-
chise in Charlotte ends.
Richardson Sports reports receiv-
ing approximately 48,000 perma-
nent seat licenses.
Sept. 13, 1993�Richardson
Sports announces that if a fran-
chise is awarded, it will plav the
1995 season on Frank Howard
Field at Memorial Stadium in
Clemson, S.C, known to fans and
opponentsof Clemson University
as "Death Valley
Sept. 22, 1993�Richardson
Sports makes final presentation to
NFL expansion and finance com-
mittees, as well as league officials
led by Tagliabue.
Oct. 22, 1993�Richardson
Sports announces it will offer vis-
iting teams $1,235,000, more than
any of the current NFL franchises
and more than the four other cit-
ies seeking a team.
Oct. 26, 1993� NFL awards
franchise to Richardson Sports.
For Your
Information
Christy Mathewson of the
Giants shut out the Athletics
three times in the 1905 World
Series.
Jack Coombs, Philadel-
phia Athleticpitcher, won three
games from the Cubs in the
1910 World Series and batted
.385.
The Braves not only ral-
lied from last place on July 4th
to win the 1914 National
League pennant but swept the
Athletics in four games in the
World Series.
American football hasele-
ments of both rugby and soc-
cer as played in England.
The man called "The Fa-
ther of Football WalterCamp,
also competed in rugby, track,
tennis and gymnastics.
ThegreatNew YorkGiant
right-hander, Christy
Mathewson, played in three
pro football games in 1902.
World Series games in pro
football were played in New
York's Madison Square Gar-
den in 1902 and 1903.
The National Football
League was originally called
the American Professional
Football Association.
Ben Hogan, playing in his
native Texas, won the Colonial
Invitation golf tournament a
record five times.
When Billy Casper won
the New Orleans Open in 1975
it was his 51st PGA tourna-
ment victory and also his last.
Vince Coleman of the Ca r-
dinals stole a record 50 bases
without being caught from
September 1988, to July 1989.
Snoop
dogg
is
coming!
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Prices In The Ad Effective Wednesday, October 27hrough Tuesday, November 2, 1993. In Greenville Store
Only. We Reserve The Right To Limit Quantities. None Sola To Dealers. We Gladly Accept Federal Food Stamps.





frsrm IH I ,�,i�
' i i�mill
This is a paid Advertisement
The ECU Student Government Report
� News and Information about SGA that concerns YOU �
Vol. 1 No. 1
East Carolina University
Greenville, North Carolina
SGA President gives State
of the Campus address
Thursday, October 28,1993
By A. Keith Dyer
SGA President
Hello, fellow students. I
hope everyone is having a
good fall semester. What you
are reading is the Student
Government's attempt to bet-
ter inform students on what
is going on behind the scenes
at ECU and what the SGA
actually does for students.
The information page is de-
signed to highlight issues
which have been dealt with
by the SGA since the last edi-
tion. Since this is the first edi-
tion, we will begin with the
period from April 27 to
October 27.
The SGA Executive
Council acts as the legisla-
ture during the summer.
The council is made up of
the President, Vice Presi-
dent and Treasurer of the
SGA. The summer is pretty ��
laid-back, with most stu-
dents gone, and the execu-
tive council uses the summer
to get acclimated to their po-
sitions.
However, the summer
legislature created some im-
portant legislation. A new
appropriations procedure
was adopted which will end
the long-time problem of
double funding. Also, a reso-
lution was passed requiring
residence hall representa-
tives to give bi-weekly re-
ports to their respective hall
council meetings. These bi-
weekly reports are designed
to get more students in-
volved in SGA.
Perhaps the most impor-
tant summer appropriation
made was to ECU Campus
Police to purchase two bi-
cycles for a campus bike pa-
trol. These bikes will be used
to escort women between
campus buildings and enable
the campus police to better
serve the students and the
faculty. When the current
SGA Executive Council was
elected in April, we made it a
priority to curb campus
crime and the bike patrol is
the first step in that direc-
tion.
As the summer ended
and fall semester began, the
SGA Executive Council be-
gan to see other goals form-
u
we made it a
priority to curb
campus crime
A. Keith Dyer
ing. On October 7, we began
deliberation with the Faculty
Senate to enact a grade re-
placement policy which will
allow (if passed) a student to
repeat a course and only the
replacement grade will be
factored into the GPA. As of
now, this new policy stands
a very good chance of pass-
ing and will counter some of
the negative effects of the
new Drop-Add policy.
The fall at ECU immedi-
ately brings to mind Hallow-
een. Since September 29, the
SGA has met with city and
university officials three
times to talk about the stu-
dents' role in making Hal-
loween safer for everyone.
After last year's success-
ful Halloween, the SGA is
doubling its efforts to inform
students to party responsi-
bly once again and make Hal-
loween a continuing tradi-
tion in Greenville. (See our
half page ad on page 17 in
this edition for more details
on Halloween.)
On November 2, the citi-
zens of North Carolina will
vote on a 310 million dollar
bond referendum. If the ref-
erendum passes, ECU will be
appropriated funds to con-
struct a badly needed addi-
tion to Joyner Library. From
August 23 to October 11, the
SGA has made register-
ing voters to vote for the
bond referendum its top
priority.
A massive advertise-
ment campaign and voter
registration drive was
completed with much
�� success. Currently, the
SGA is continuing the ad-
vertisement campaign, fo-
cusing on more voter mobili-
zation. It is obvious how im-
portant passage of this bond
referendum is to the students
of ECU and we hope our ef-
forts will make a significant
difference.
The ECU SGA hopes this
information page is "infor-
mative There are often
complaints that SGA really
does nothing for students,
and this information page is
especially ior those people.
Just remember that the SGA
is working hard for students
and it is our pledge to con-
tinue to work hard.
Sincerely,
A. Keith Dyer
Student Body President
Vote for ECU
Vote for 2
1993
Li FOR constitution) amendment permitting th Gnra) Assembly to
�n�ct "�ner�! laws permitting issuance of bonds without a
ralarandckn to f inane public projects associated with orWat
industrial and commercial economic development projects, with tn�
bonds to be secured in whole or in part by the additions! revenues
from taxes levied on the incremental value of the property in the
territorial area.
G AGAINST constitutional amendment permitting the General
Assembly to enact general laws permitting issuance ot bonds
without a referendum to finance publc projects associated with
private industrial and commercial economic development projects,
with the bonds to be secured in whole or in part by the edditionel
eassssjasea IxagaJaMaH aMJiJ on ih incremental value at the property
2.
FOR the issuance of three hundred ten million dollars
S31 0.000.0001 State ot North Carolina University Improvement Bonds
constituting general obligation bonds ot the State secured by a
pledge of the faith and credit and taxing powar of the State for the
purpose ot providing funds, with any other available funds, to pay the
cost ot cepital improvements (or constituent or affiliated institutions
and the Center for Public Television ot The University of North
Carolina.
Q AGAINST the issuance of three hundred ten million dollars
(S310.000.000) State of North Caroline University Improvement Bonds
constituting general obligation bonds of th State secured by a
pledge of the faith and credit and taxing power ol the State lor the
purpose of providing funds, with any other available funds, to pay the
cost ol capital improvements (or constituent or affiliated institutions
and the Center for Public Television of The University of North
Carolina.
Q FOR th issuance of two "r �
State of North Carolina Community College Bonds constrtuimg general
obligation bonds of the Steta secured by a pledge of the feith end
credit end taxing power of the State for the p pose of providing
funds, together with other available funds, to make grents to
community colleges to pey all or a portion of the cost of providing
capital improvements.
? AGAINST the issuance of two hundred fifty million dollars
(S250.000.000) State of North Carolina Community Collage Bonds
constrtuimg general obligation bonds of the Stete secured by a
pledge of the faith and credit and taxing power ot the Stete for th
purpose of providing funds, together with other available funds, to
matt grants to community colleges to pay all or � portion ot th cost
of providing capital improvements.
4.
L.r FOR the issuance of one hundred torty-five mill.on dollars
(Si45.0O0.00O) State of North Carolina Clean Water Bonds
constituting general obligation bonds of th Stale secured by a
pledge of the faith and credit and taxing powar of the Slate for the
purpose of providing funds, with eny other available funds, to make
loans, revolving loans, and grants to local government units to py all
or a portion of the cost ot clean water project
O AGAINST the issuance of one hundred forty five million dollars
(t 145.000.000) State ot North Carolina Clea Water Bonds
constituting general obligation bonds ot the State secured by a pledge
ot the faith and credit end taxing power ot the State for the purpose
of providing funds, with any other evailable funds, to make loans.
revolving loans, and grants to local government units to pay all or a
portion of the cost of clean weter projects,
5
Q FOR the issuance of thirty-five million dollars (S35.000.000) State of
North Carolina State Parka Bonds constituting general obligation
bonds of th State secured by pladg of the feith end credit and
taxing power ot the State for the purpose of providing funds, with
any other evailable funds, to pey the cost of land acquisition and
capita! improvements for new and existing State perks end recreation
area.
G AGAINST the issuance of thirty five million dollars S3P.000.000f
Stete of North Carolina State Parks Bonds constituting general
obligation bonds of the State secured by a pledge of the feith and
credit and taxing power of the State for the purpose of providing
funds, with any other evailable funds, to pey the cost of land
acquisition and capital improvements tor new and existing State
parks and recreation areas.
State of North Carotins
Special lection
' i Z. t�l
Chairman, Slat loard erf hrcliont
From the Bean
5 Counter 5
by Rich ParavelEa
The SGA is beginning the year with over
$80,000 available to campus recognized organiza-
tions. This is the most money we have ever started
the year with. The reason for this is that SGA has
received a $2 increase from student fees, which is
our funding source. This was a much needed in-
crease in order to fund the growing number of
student groups on campus.
Any student organization with a favorable
funding status is eligible to receive funding from
ithe SGA. If there are any questions pertaining to
funding, or any other matter relating to SGA, please
tall 757-4726.
This year promises to be very productive and
will watch to insure the fair and necessary distri-
' bution of funds. The semester began with the addi-
tion of the partially student-funded clock located at
the corner of the General Classroom building and
the Geology building. Also included this semester
is the beginning of our SGA campus safety package
to assist in making our campus a safe place to be.
We are excited about SGA playing an active
role on this campus and look forward to serving the
students of East Carolina.
Respectfully yours,
Rich Paravella
SGA Treasurer
$S7 WWOJfVSD!
If you want to get involved and
join SGA, YOU CANl All you need is
to be a full-time student and have a
2.0 G.P.A. Many positions are still
available. Call 757-4726 for more
information or stop by Mendenhall
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
J
Photo by Cedrlc Van Buran
The Executive Council of the SGA: Back Row � Keith Dyer, President; Troy Dreyfus, Vice-President; Rich
Paravella, Treasurer. Front Row � Kristie Hoffstedder, Treasurer; Brynn Thomas, Speaker.
Vice-Pres stresses student issues
Dreyfus desires to improve communication
between students and SGA
By Troy Dreyfus
SGA Vice-President
To the students of East
Carolina:
This is a first of its kind
information page designed
for all ECU students to better
inform you of what Student
Government is and what we
are doing for you. As Vice
President, I hope to improve
the communication between
the student body and the
SGA. We are your represen-
tatives and we want you to
know what is going on con-
cerning student issues. This
has been a very busy year so
far because there are so many
major issues that will be af-
fecting all ECU students.
Crime is a major con-
cern for us as student lead-
ers. This summer we gave
over two thousand dollars to
ECU Public Safety to pur-
chase mountain bikes so they
can patrol campus and give
escorts.
SGA did not have to do
this, but we feel if we can
help make this campus a
safer place, then the money
was well spent. I encourage
all students to use Public
Safety if you ever need an
escort at night. They are hired
to provide safety and secu-
rity for all students, so please
utilize them by calling 757-
6787 or picking up any blue-
light phone.
I assure all of you that
the SGA is going to keep a
close eye on all issues that
could affect students in the
future. Something we are
((f rss
watching very closely is tail-
gating. As you know, last
year tailgating was restricted
to 5 hours before kick-off and
this year, kegs were banned.
We hope next year, tailgat-
ing is not taken away alto-
gether. Although no decision
has been made yet, there is a
lot of talk about further re-
strictions being placed on
tailgating next year.
We (SGA) hopes that
certain incidents do not get
blown out of proportion
more than they already
have been. The SGA is tak-
ing steps now to work with
university officials and the
athletic department to
solve future problems.
Other changes being
considered for next year
are not selling 12-price
guest tickets for ECU foot-
ball games and the rear-
ranging of the student seat-
ing.
Once again, no
changes have been made
yet, but these are some
ideas that could be imple-
mented next year if uni-
versity officials deem it
necessary.
I will continue to work
along with the entire SGA
in order to provide the best
possible academic and so-
cial environment to all ECU
students. I encourage and
invite each of you to get
involved and use your
voice by becoming a part
of your student govern-
ment.
Sincerely,
Troy S. Dreyfus
Student Body Vice
President
J.?S!
Attention All
ECU Students!
Next time you call home
for more money,
remind your parents to
VOTE FOR THE
UNIVERSITY BOND REFERENDUM
(2 ON THE BALLOT)
NEXT TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 2
A
DON'T WALK ALONE AT NIGH'
Call 757-6787 or use a blue-
light emergency phone.
SGA Pirate Ride
also available
Bj .1 i ���!�"�� II





Title
The East Carolinian, October 28, 1993
Description
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
Date
October 28, 1993
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.971
Subject(s)
Spatial
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
http://rightsstatements.org/vocab/InC-EDU/1.0/

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